The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 8, 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, November 8, 1899
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Page 7
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THE DPPEtt M2S ALGQN^ tQWA, WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 8 1899* oesyourheadache? Pain back of tour eyes? Bad taste in yourmouth ? t's Jrour Hver! Ayer'a Pills are vet pills. They Cure constipation, feadache, dyspepsia, and all Hver Smfilaihts. 25c, All druggists. ISS2! y °^i ""onrtache or beard a beautiful taKHfflBKWiKds ; 6 era low sweet is the prattle of little Idren. r deeds completely overshadow all ur words. IE GRIP CUBE THAT DOES CPBE. Ixative Bromo Quinine Tablets removes cause that produces La Grippe. E. W. ve's signature Is on each box. 2" 25c. A»k For the Best Rending, iral religious literature sent FIIKK Application to Mrs. U. D. Reed, 133 W88th avc.. Omaha, Neb. ifjj e cheerful live longest in years JUT™ afterward in our regards.—Bovee. $t (""It requires no experience to dye with K ^,^ ntlin Fadeless Dyes. Simply ^taping your goods in the dye is all Sfc'^SSl' 8 necessary. Sold by all druggista :e friendship hhould be a highly id possession. Lou AngelvB and Southern California |Very Friday night, at 10:36 p. m., irough Tourist Car for Los Angeles Southern California, leaves the [fcago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail- TJnlon Passenger Station, Chicago, •Omaha, Colorado Springs and Salt He City, for all points in Colorado, in, Nevada and California. |n addition to the regular Pullman *ter, each car is accompanied by an jllligent, competent and courteous ijiirier." who will attend to the its r .i passengers en route. This is Jtutirely new feature of tourist car SjVice, and will be appreciated by lilies or by ladies traveling alone. |ticular attention is paid to the care children, wlio usually get weary on [Jiang journey. Fhese tourist cars are sleeping cars implied with all the accessories neces- i to make the journey comfortable pleasant, and the berth rate (each irth will accommodate two persons) fonly $6.00 from Chicago to Cali- "lia. Ask the nearest ticket agent ,j f: a tourist car folder, or -address ep.'H. Heafford, General Pass, and |ket Agent. Chicago, 111. Thanks chiefly to the use of the ^'iim treatment, the mortality in Jussia from diphtheria has been re- plced from u rate of 15.fl per 10,000 iu *le years 1885-1894, to 7.0 and 7.3 in ' ; years 1800 and 1897. A Ulff Fill ;n • the Deadwocd, S. D., branch of |Burllngton Railroad is a gulch 700 ;.- wide, known as Sheeps Canyon. | was crossed, until recently, by a j|en bridge, 126 feet high, which •lover 240 000 feet of lumber in the Ing. Recently this trestle was |in, and the great undertaking at|d the attention of railroad men ;er the- country. It took twenty to accomplish the task. It was lary to haul 2,880,000 cubic feet pth one and one-half miles up a 'pr cent grade and unload off the iridge. This required 1,480 trains ;een cars each; 22,000 carloads in $t was a stupendous undertaking, ,ow the bridge can't burn, and it 't cost a lot of money every ytar 'epalrs and Iptomer—So you sell these watches ^shillings each. It must cost that Manufacture them. Jeweler—It Customer—Then how do you |e any money? Jeweler—Repair- f:'em. GENTLY ON THE {KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS THE $ Y STEM 6&NVINE.TMANT0 e>x tm »*vt w »u pimsasm remtot m wut. THE EBOH CEOSS, My friend, Robert Thnrston, Is & man whose real charactet, and that indicated by his appearance, are as far different as can be imagined. He is the proverbial "black sheep" of the family, and yet, despite all his Mildness, he has often been mistaken for a clergyman. Here is the story of one of my nomadic friend's adventures, as related by himself: 1 was In Paris. The city and Its ways were well known to toe, while my circle of acquaintances was not small. One day, •while wandering about the city alone, 1 came to a standstill at the corner of one of the most fashion* abe streets. A man passed me who looked very searchingly into my face. In a few minutes he returned, and again favored me with that annoying stare. "1 beg your pardon, monsieur, but is not this Alaris? The man was sincere, and I comprehended that l was mistaken for some other person, but I was about to deny all knowledge when the desire for a little sport overcame my more serious inclinations, and I gravely replied: "I am so called." "I thought it must be BO," he continued, with an air of satisfaction. "Those black crosses are too uncommon to be seen in large numbers on this corner at the appointed hour." 1 bowed slightly. I knew my strange friend referred to the ebon cross that hung over my white shirt bosom, but for all that his words were most mysterious. "You are nearly an hour before time," continued the unknown, "but If you are ready we will at once proceed to the residence of my master." "Quite ready," I replied; "lead on." Had you been present, my dear fel- "Col. de Lisle knew his business," l returned with an emphatic nod. "Then, monsieur, w6 will to btisi- nees at once. As you hate, perhaps, learned, my name is M. Jules Levane. I ain believed to be very wealthy, btil really t am not worth a thousand louts d'ors. ten years ago i lost nearly my whole fortune by the failure Of a scheme in which 1 had speculated largely. Ruin stared me in the face. ] knew not what to do In such a fearful situation. Accustomed from my youth to a life of luxury and ease, and looked upon as a man whom princes dared not slight, the idea of falling was too terrible for contemplation. "Thus situated, I did what nearly every other man would have done in my situation, t had a ward, given to my charge five years previously, by her dying father, my early friend. This ward was very wealthy, and all her property was under my control. To save myself from ruin i appropriated her fortune that has for ten years kept my head above the tide. Now ray ward has reached the age at which her fortune was to be placed conditionally in her hands. Monsieur, what shall I do? Ruin is inevitabe if I give up her money." "Let me hear your plan," said I. "I have a son, 24 years of age, the heir of my respectability and my poverty. If Louts and Marie were to marry, the fortune would not need to leave my control, and all would be well." "Then, let them marry." "Ah, that is the trouble. Marie refuses to wed my son." I began to comprehend the plot, and resolved to carry out the part I had undertaken. "Proceed," said I, blindly. "Did you ever hear of a marriage ceremony being performed where the bride refused to give her consent to the union?" demanded M. Jules Levane, fixing a gaze upon me as though he would read my very thought. I TOOK THE UNWILLING BRIDE ASIDE. low, you would, without, doubt, have been greatly shocked at the course I was taking; but It just suited me, and I saw before me a prospect of rich pleasure. So I followed on after my guide, who finally paused before one of the most pretentious mansions of the city, and applied for admission. While we waited for an answer to his summons, I read the name upon the door-plate of the mansion, It 'was M. Jules Levane. The servant who answered the bell admitted us without question, and my companion conducted me through several rooms into the library, and then left me with tho announcement that be would at once send M. Levane to my presence. • The mystery was deepening. This house, with its magnificence, was such as might well be inhabited by a, prince, and I began to fear I had carried my loke too far. The reflection that it was now too late to retreat caused me to determine to keep up the deception for a time longer, and I heard advancing footsteps with the utmost tranquil-lity. A tall, imperious-looking man of about 60 years entered, and, while sa- utlng me, kept his gaze constantly ixed upon me, "You are the clergyman sent here by lol, de Lisle?" he questioned, abruptly. "Sent to the corner of and streets," I amended, at a venture. "And you are the gentleman who was directed to answer to the name of Alarls?" "J am." "Very goo<J. Did Gol. de Lisle ln- ff/rm yoy as to the nature pf the bu,st- in hand?" aia pot," I ventured tp wellj I will wafce '* you. First, ,^9wever» I presujne ypu. are the ty)l$, fearless man Col. 4e We agreed t# gen<J £9 jne,~pnip Billing tq perjQrnj.a. fcpls!,4664^0,? 8 pteu.n.|a.r.y "Frequently," I replied, carelessly. "I asked the same question of Col. de Lisle," said the old villain, with an air of relief, "and he gave me an affirmative reply. He furthermore promised to send a clergyman to the corner of - and - streets, at 2 o'clock p. m. today, who would be kind enough to perform such a ceremony. Col. de Lisle was obliged to start f or Lyons this morning on important business, so he could not be present. It was agreed, however, that the reverend gentleman should wear upon his breast a peculiar black cross, and H was by that my man recognized him." M. Levane here arose and went to a desk in one corner of the room. This ho unlocked, and took therefrom a stout canvas bag, which/was half filled with glittering gold. He laid the bag before me, and then continued: "Now, monsieur, Mfarie Duchane must wed my son. If you perform that ceremony this gold is yours." ' I did not hesitate an instant, but pocketing the gold, bade the scheming guardian lead the way to the bridal chamber. I found the bride-elect, a most beautiful girl, to be firmly opposed to the union contemplated by her guardian, and so I applied to M. Levane for permission to argue the case with her. He readily consented to this, and I took the unwilling bride aside and explained the circumstances of the case to her. She was at first inclined to doubt my statements, but I succeeded in convincing her of my truthfulness at length, and by my advice she consented to le^ the ceremony proceed, when assured that it would be a mere farce. kevane was deljgbtec} at; my puc<je9s ae a diplomatist, a»4 the marriage wa# at pwQ» nerfQrjned,, $ the part pf the unwiljinj;, tp say njy part wag . fprmed, thanks, to te4'l» qur A.tt?y e ,| S un, per 1 left the Lefanes, father aad eon, itt raptures, and, with the bag of gold .in my pocket, proceeded to the office of the chief of police, where 1 told my story and demanded Justice for tha unfortunate ward of M. Jules. I need not dwell on what followed. Marie Duchane recovered her fortune and soon after married a wbfthy young man.—New York News. MAD HEARO OP HIM. A Naples landlord Who MUtook ttowoy for Iluffftlo Bill. Washington post: In connection with the visit of Admiral Dewey to Naples, an amusing story is told, it is highly illustrative of the dense Ignorance of the Neapolitans as to current events In other parts of tho world. It seems that the inhabitants of that beautiful but sleepy city were not aware of the presence of their distinguished guest, although the Italian journals in other cities had contained great accounts of tho exploits of the American naval commander. The English and American colonies were very profuse in their display of the stars and stripes, and the newspapers of that city might have been aware, had they hot slumbered, that an Amor- lean of some distinction was about to honor the burg with a visit. It was not until the day after the admiral's landing, however, that the Naples press awoke to the Importance of their guest. Even then, instead of announcing the fact with adequate headlines, tho mention was wedged in, with or diuary type, between the police news and the daily reports on the spaghetti output. A well-known English broker, who was putting up at one of the llea Infested hotels of the city, was very desirous of paying his respects to Dewey as soon as he should arrive. The broker, who butchers the dulcet Italian In frightful stylo, undertook to question his olly'ond garrulous land- 1 lord about the hero of Manila. "Corpo di Dlo!" exclaimed tho boniface, as he thrust hia thumbs Into his velvet waistcoat. "I hear speak of deeco Americano; he have one big shoe— what you call him—show? Ze Vilda Vesta expozislone—I see heem. He ride cowboy in Romn two, threo years ago." The moral being obvious, no comment is necessary. A Uattlc-SoKiTod Heroine. There is a very handsome young woman iu Washington, rather well known in art circles, who had the misfortune- to fall down stairs a few years ago, so badly fracturing one of her knees that the limb had to be amputated, relates the Washington Post, The young woman, of course, walks with the akl of crutches. She is not in the least sensitive about the matter, and she doesn't mind informing properly introduced people of the nature of the accident which maimed her. She has set a little limit, however, and she was compelled to use it ono afternoon recently. She got into an F street car, bound for the hill, and found herself iu the same seat with a sharp-faced woman, who seemed to take a whole lot of interest in her and her crutches. She scrutinized tha young woman's face carefully for a couple of minutes, then turned her attention to the workmanship of tho crutches, which she took the liberty to handle curiously. Then she looked the young woman over again, and leaned over to her. "D'ye mind terlin* me how you lost your leg?" she asked, raspily. "Not in the least," responded the young woman, amiably. "I lost it in the battle of Gettysburg." Bpontl of an Automobile. The greatest speed of a motor-car yet recorded Is nearly sixty-six miles an hour. A Belgian inventor, M. Ca- mllle Jenatzy, in April this year determined, if'possible, to break the kilometer record of 38 3-5 seconds made by Count de Chasseloup Laubat. The course was a perfectly straight and level road running through the> new sewage farm lying off the highway between Saint-Germain and Constance. The car which Jeuatzy rode was the "Jamals Contento," which is built of ( sheet-iron, and is torpedo- shaped so as to offer as little resistance to the wind as possible. The first kilometer was ridden in 47 4-5 seconds, and the second in 34 seconds, which is equivalent to 105.882 kilometers (65 miles 1,404 yards) in the hour. "La, Jamais Conteute" 'is not even yet satisfied, for Jenatzy thinks that he will be able to do the flying kilometer at the rate of about 120 kilometers, or about 75 miles an hour. An Unfortunate UlunUor. New York Weekly: Mrs. D'Avnoo— Oh, the awfulest thing has happened! Clara de Style, who never could deign to look at any one in trade; has just discovered that the man she has' married is a dry goods clerk, Mrs. D'Fashion—Horrors! I should think she might have found him out by his talk. Mrs. D'Avnoo—That's just how the pooi- girl was deceived. He neve? seemed to know anything about anything, and she supposed, of course, he was a millionaire's son. * Almost a Suloldo, New York Journal: Biggs—J nearly killed my barber this morning, Boggs —Judging from the appearance of your face I should say he naarly killed you. Biggs—It amounts to the same thing, [ shave myse.i. JnfJJanapollB Journal; fhe ,„„,„ clerk—Beg your par4<?n, madam, but {. is a Hummer five aftoe. you wan.t, In.* Stead of g numbe? three, bey flye! You. must be tftlnj&|£ pj t£> Size o| yqur hat. The wealthiest clergyman In Scot« land, at least .•among snch 66 hav« made their money by their work in the pulpit and not b* writing stories, is the R6V. JamWRl Sftfaterd Miteh*ll» who has saved $300,000 of his salary since he entered the Presbyterrian church » New Card for tti« Baltimore A oh Id Railroad. Within the past SO days the Baltimore and Ohio Rail Road has placed several orders for hew freight equipment to meet the excessive demand for cars. The South Baltimore Car Works is building 1,200 Baltimore and Ohio standard box cars with all modern improvements. The American Car and Foundry Company has'an order for 150 refrigerator cars and 10 improved horse cars have also been ordered. The engine may be built in a day, but it takes years to perfect the engineer. __ B Chicago threat IVentern Increase. The earnings of the Chicago Great Western Ry. "Maple Leaf Route" for the third week in October, 1899, show fcn increase of $28,303.23. Total increase since beginning of fiscal year (July 1st) to date, $352,906.67. Queen Victoria has seventy-one direct descendents. The queen has seven Rons nnrt daughters living, thirty-throe irrandchildren and thirty-one great- grandchildren. JASON CROW, OSCARVILLE, OA. Writes us, May 31, 1899: "I feel it my duty to write and let you know what your medicine, '5 Drops,' has done for mo. I have had rheumatism about eighteen years, but was able to be up most of the time until a year ago last May, when I was taken down and not able to move about. About six weeks ago 1 saw • your advertisement and wrote for a sample bottle. After taking a few doses it did me so much good that I ordered some more for myself ami friends, and in every case it has done wonders and given perfect satisfaction. "Dr. Woodllff, my family physician, who has had rheumatism for fifteen years, is taking the '5 Drops,' and says it is the most efficient rheumatic medicine he has ever used." "5 Drops" is the most powerful specific known. Free from opiates and perfectly harmless. It Is a perfect, cure for Rheumatism, Sciatica, Neuralgia, Dyspepsia, Backache, Asthma, Catarrh, La Grippe, Neuralgic Headache, etc. If you or any of your friends are suffering, do • not delay, but send for n bottle of "5 Drops." Large-sized bottles (300 doses), ?1. For tho next thirty days we will mall a 25-cen! sample bottle for 10 cants. SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO., 1GO to 164 E. Lake Street, Chicago, 111. We. should appreciate the comforts of life. bTATB OK OHIO, CITY Of TOLUUO I Luc'AH COUNTY, jsu. Frank J. Uhonoy iimkos oath that ho Sworn to beforo ,,, u U nu miusorlbocl In mv piescnco, this Bth ilay or December, A D 188ft [SEAL.] A. VV. GM3ASON, Hall's Catarrh euro is ukuii hitorually, arid lets uireotly on the blood and mucous surfacis >I tho system. Sond lor tcBtlmontals, free. RnM >,„ r. F; J ,- OHK N1BY & CO., Toledo, O. »O1(I D.V DruwtlfitR, 75o. Hall's Family Pills aro tho best. Life is not HO short but that there is ilways time enough for courtesy.— timer son, Try Gmlii-ol Try Oraln-ol Ash your grocer to-day to show you a package of GRAIN-O, tho new food' urink that takes the place of ooffeo. The children may drink it without injury as well as the adult. All who try It, like it. GKAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but itismude from pure grains, and the most delicate stomach receives it without diutress. One-fourth the price of coffee. 15c. and Me, per package. Sold by all grocers. How cheerful it is to have a pleasant paraon in our company. How Mil, Pinkham - HELPED M*& OOODBN; ' f litrtii 16 lift*. fiKKJUtt i»6. ««1 am Vet;? jgfratefn! to yoa £o* kindness and the interest you have taken in me, and truly believe yon* medicines and advice arc worth, more to A woman than all the doctors In the •World. Fo* yeftfs 1 had female troubles and did nothing for them. Of cottrse I became ho better and finally broke down entirely. My troubles began with inflammation and hemorrhages from the kidneys, then inflammation, •congestion and falling of the womb and inflammation of ovaries. '' 1 tinderweii t local treatment every day for some time} then after neatly two months the doctor gave me permission to go back to work. I went back, but in less than a week was com* polled to give tip and go to bed. Oli breaking down the second time, I decided to let doctors and their medicine alone and try yotir remedies. Before the first bottle was gone I felt the effects of it. Three bottles of Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ana a package of her Hanative WiaMdfa'iitfd' more good than all the doctors' treatments and medicine. "The first remark that greets me now is 'How much better you look! 1 and yon may be sure 1 never hesitate to tell the cause of my health."—MBS, E. J, GOODKN, ACKLEY, lA. Little by little we depar.t from the terrible and reach the ridiculous.— LongituiB. Plso's Cure for Consumption is the only cough mqaiutiK! tisetl in my house.—D. d Alhright i .lVlilIllnl)U-rg,l»a.,Pt!C.-ll,'.'8fi. • Be patient and prudent, and many obstacles in the journey of life will be easier overcome by you. FREE GOVERNMENT LANDS... There ure still thousands of ac.ros or «ov« •nrmnont lands In the Htates of Washington and Oregon, also pratrlo nml tltnb".r lands near luuroml and water comtminlciit'oti that ;nn ba bouRht for S3.00 per acre; und there aro no cyclones, buzenrdH, lonst winders OP real hot summera, no failure'ol crops, but always good marketn. If .you wlnh to, nils 1 .) grain, principally/or frill I,, or the llncst stock on earth, you can tlnd locations in these two states whcru you can do this lo pcrfooilon. If you aro loolcing lot-employment imil wish to secure steady vrorlt at good wasos, I run help you to do this. 1 havo no land for Male, but If you want In- foimutlon about thin wrlto rno at 199 E. Third SU St. Paul, M'tin. H. E. WERKMAN. If nfflletoil with sore eyes, uj3 [Thompson's Eye Water DATTUTO H - a - KVAKB, 10'OF8t.,Wnsn « u I rN I A InRton,!). <•'. oplnlo i n9 to patent. t n I Ull i u i ulilllty and book of Instruction froo. f|D JM » M wanted to travel and Ull IWl f^ «™ 11 appoint nsc par month nnlnry nml.ull OXTIGUBOB. Ci 1.7IK Minion indg.ChliiBgo . WuHhliisston, ».oT . Successfully Prosecutes Claims. I I.ftte Principal Examiner ITS. Pormlon Bureau. l3yrn In civil war, iai»l|iiilteitiii« Halms, atty silica the best Ink made but no dearer tban tho poorest, DR. ARNOLD'S COUGH CURES COUGHS AND COLDS. AMI B •"•» P(i EVENTS CONSUMPTION. KILL til _AllDrucKlsts, «So. •»••••"!*••• W. L. DOUGLAS S3 & 3.BO SHOES &•»#• Indorsed by ovor 1,000,000 wearers. 77*0 yetiulnn liave \V. L. Douglas" name nncl price .stamped on bottom. Tala no fitibslitute claimed to b [as good. Your dealer. should keep them — ir> [Hot, we wilt send a pair™ on receipt of price. Slate ---kind of leather, size, and width, plain OS, captoe. Catalogue 'A'free. W..L. DOUGtAS SHOE CO., Brockton, Mas*. . N. U. t Des Molnes, No. 45 __ A DOLLAR STRETCHER Onelady writes that the greatest "Dollar Stretcher she has ever found is the new and original * - ~ -— -T-J o ••»**"••* ««** *»*» f^^, 1'M.vno.j^i^ vn JLVC14 \fil UftJO otuJTClJi one large package of "Hubinger's Best" starch, and two beautiful Shakespeare panels, all for Sc. How far my dollar will go, I am unable to figure out. Ask ynnr p-rocer for this st:ircli and obtain the beautiful Christmas presents free. 50 TO 166 WEST MADISON ST CHICAGO MAMMOTH MAILORDER HOUSE: SAVED TO THE PURCHASER OF THIS ligli Srade Isp Buggy AT OUR SPECIAL OFFER PRICE OF ONLY $34,95 We offer this buggy at actual factory wholesale price, the equal of which is frequently solo by the dealers at not legs than SCO.CQ, BO thut tlioy who buy direct from ua save i fully $25 W and g* t a brticr b.iiggy. We give you either Yuano or Corniug style body, end springs or Brewster side-bar springs, narrow or vvido track H< % 9V V tech tire. Oil wool cloth or genuine leather trim, and furnish the buggy complete with extra heavy full- rubber top, brussels carpet. storm apron, boot, nickel dash, rail, shafts, anti-rattlers, etc. Planting in perfect and equal to Sft.OO Jj 1>UJ iu * that it will sell many more for us. price of $34.«5, We will ship 0. Q. D. < ,, evidence j i i i 1 i ^, ^ ", , , < ! < ,. ) , |f ''>',•' <f' '/ ' • >,i** J '\*i r -( *r 'VVl^T" V'*'-- \l^.^^-'^i^h^^:.ii^'. ^*,v. :i,iA:4-

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