The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on January 23, 1895 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 23, 1895
Page 7
Start Free Trial

l WtebJfeSDAlr, IA% a*.igos. LEAVES ITS MARK g;', v «»6Wty ene ot the painful it-regularities |fr? find Weaknesses that prey tipoH woitteli. $ tfliejr fade tii<* face, waste tlie figure, rtihi i,"f tlie temper, wither you up, make you old jt * befofS yotif time, 4,1 'QetWeil i That's the way to look welt |T .ttttl'6 tlie disorders* alid ailtilelits that beset " ""• tl lDt. Pietce's Favorite Pfescrip- ,- j T-lt regulates and promotes all the proper . fufietioiis, improves digestion, enriches tlie !li blood, dispels aclles atid pailis, melancholy iiervotis"HesS, biiiigs refreshing sleep, restdre's health atld strength, It'SJ a .''powerful general, as -well as uterine, tonic 't 'tttm nervine, Imparting vigor and strength - to. tile entire system, . » Mrs* AtfHA tJt&ldtf, of Kim Creek* Buffalo Co., j.^/.s. JVW,, writes: ll l eiijoy good health tlmtitts to ]Df i Piefce's l*nvoHte Pre- scHtHioti aucl ' Gokleii Medical Discovery. ' I was under doctors' cafe for two years with womb disease, aud gradually ength all , wasting in strength ltlte-tiiiie.- I was so weak fthatl could sit tip iti bed only a few moments, , for two years. I commenced taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and his ' Golden Medical Discovery,' and by the time [I had taken one-half doz- 'ien bottles I was up and going wherever I pleased, and have had good health lt- . al)d been v § ry strong ?3i > k ever since— that was two years and a half ago." | Abook of 168 pages on " Woman and He r i ,"t Diseases " mailed sealed, on receipt of 10 ->,, cents in stamps for postage. Address, WottLD'S 'DISPENSARY MEDICAL ASSOCIA- |.TZOMr,*663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. OF COUGHS & COLDS XX CTJRES. |; Ely's Cream Balm % " QUICKLY CUBES COLDinHEAD^ ;'{ \ |V']?rlce SO Cents. '*" Into each nostril. WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS Syrup. Tastes Good in time. Sold by druggists. 'fhomos P. Simpson, Washington, D -°- No atty's fee until Patent ob! tained. Wrfteforlaventor'&QulUe. ;.'i AST, CHANGE! mon^ri-y^r M o^ ^j^^.^.^^pS^ff.a.^Mry i 60,000 acrei of choice I western Iowa lands for , ,. r — ' ga j e j n jionona county • ,two to five .miles from railroad, Price S20 to i't 1835 per aero, according to location antt imK: Movements, write at once. Power & Wll% spy,«? N,, Y. Life Bldg, Omaha. Neb, CHEAP FARMS For information an d tiovernmeut country in tne United States; SE' & FARMS Ift6t it eifertft tfftr**** the fifeftd tvlth HI* hftftit-oti. 1 f3id feennett, in his comfortable frSnch house on the site of old toft Ross, at the mouth of the ttussiM Mirer, California,-has a trophy of the ehfcse which he delights to sh6w to visitors. It Consists of a grizzly beat's head sd Wg and heavy that twxs men cati eeafcsly lift it, alsof ad& nine inches wide and fifteen inches Idftf; There is ft stofy cdhtieftted With this trophy which old Bennett delights td tell, says the Chicago Times. Years ago he served under Sam tidustoti in the Lone Star state, drifting , out td California later on, and was the companion of Pioneer Slitter When gdld nuggets were discovered and the East Was attacked by the gold fever Which even yet lurks in the veins of man'y who came to the Pacific coast ^ iii '49. fiennett soori abandoned mining for i'anchingf, and secured his present beautiful home; California was a wild country when Bennett built bisranchhouse. Grizzly bears abounded then, as they abound now. Then they were less hunted and bolder than at present. Bennett was poor. Accompanied by his Indian ralicheria, ho would hunt eagles for their feathers, which he sold to Indians for ornaments. While in the Underbrush of a creek bottom, he had just shot att eagle and was reloading his rifle. By chance he did a _ thing which was very unusual for this veteran hunter. He capped the piece before loading it. The rifle was charged with powder, and, as Bennett was ramming home tho bullet, the rustle of the bushes startled him. There was not a second to lose Twenty paces off was a monstrous grizzly, charging directly at him. Without withdrawing the ramrod or aiming carefully, Bennett made a snap shot right in tho face of the savage beast. When he regained consciosuness he found two Indian rancherias pulling the carcass of the dead bear away from him. Then he realized his ; narrow escape from death. Capping his rifle before loading it had saved'his life. It seemed providential that the one vulnerable point in the grizzly bear had been hit. That point was the bear's eye. The ramrod, when fired from the gun, struck the pupil of the eye at right angles and penetrated the brain. The impetus of the bear was such that the dead body struck the hunter before its motion ceased with such terrific force as to make him unconscious. The bear weighed 2,000 pounds. Its brain was not lai'ger athan a man's fist. The bone surrounding this brain was five inches thick. The distance between the eyes was ten inches. Bennett declares that this is the largest grizzly ever killed on the Pacific coast, if not on this continent. Any one who sees tho crreat head and 9x15 feet of the bear must admit that Bennett has f air proof of his claim of bear 'bigness. }The claws, alone are^'ten inches long, although a portion of the nails was imbedded in the flesh. ,Washed Hoi- Feet. An old fisherman in Nartle, Devon, made it one of the chief ends of his life to keep his boat immaculate. On one occasion a gentleman had hired him to take himself and a young lady out for an afternoon's fishing. The boat could not be brought near enough to the shore for them to step in; so the old sailor removed his shoes and stockings, and taking the young lady in his arms, was about to deposit her on board, when he caught sight of some mud on her pretty boots. Instantly he stooped and dipped both her feet up to the ankles in the sea, paddling- them back and forward to remove the mud, in spite of the protests of the owner. His only remark, as he finally put her on board, was: "Bless yer, miss, salt water won't give yer the snuffles,"—Argonaut, The Rise of the Buckwheat Cake The leaven of yesterday ruins the cake of today. Don't, spoil good buckwheat with dying raising- batter-—fresh .cakes want Royal Baking Powder* Grandrm used to raise to-day's buckwheats with the souring left over of yesterday 1 t Dear old lady, she was up to the good old times, But these are days of Royal Baking Powder—freshness into freshness raises freshness. And this is the way the buckwheat cake of today is made : Two cups of Buckwheat, one cup of wheat flour, two tablespoons of Royal Baking Powder, one half teaspponful of salt, all sifted well together. Mix with milk into a thin batter and bake at once on a hot griddle. Do not forget that no baking powder can be substituted for the " Royal" in making pure, gweet, delicious, wholesome food. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW-YORK. tor 10 cents, These'patterns retail 1ft fSsWtm, ua*»»ro »ui- stores for tweBtf-fiVe to fo*ty ceftts eafcn, trot In order to(increase the aemudateottg straflgt- erswe offer itheta to the lady readers of tha pajjier f of the remarkably 10% price of only IQ Cents Each. Postafce otte ceirt e*tt*. t ' The patterns are all of the tefy latest Ne!> York styles, and are une<jnftietf for style acctr- racy of fl t, simplicity and ecottothy. For twenty- four years these patterns ,h&ve been used tho country over. Full descriptions and directions —as the number of yattucol inaterial required, tie number and names of the different pieces In the pattern, how to cut aad fit and put the garment together-are seiit with each pattern, with n picture of the gartfteht to go by. These patterns are complete 1ft every particular, there being a seperate pattern for every single piece of the dress. Your order -#111 b6 filled tho saifio day it is received. Order patterns by number Snd give size In inches. To-get get BUST and BREAST measure, put the tape measure ALL of the way around the to'dy, over the dress Close under the arms. £*ice of each j>atte*tti 10 cents, when trdered on coupon printed below. Postage one cent extra on EACH pattern. Very Much. OIT Color Are people who are troubled with chronic liver complaint. Bile in the blood tinges the cuticle und even the eyeballs, und also manifests its presence by uneasiness in the right side and beneath tho right shoulder blade.furred tongue, nausea, sick headache and an unpleasant treath. It is usually accompanied by costiveness and dyspepsia. For the ailment itself, und its various manifestations, Hosteller's Stomach Bitters is a speedy and complete remedy. This standard medicine also prevents and cures chills and lever, rheumatism, nervousness and the inilrmilies incident to declining years. It builds up au enfeebled physique and fortifies it against disease. Appetite and nightly slumber aro promoted by it, and it is a protector against the effects of a wetting, of overwork, exposure and unwholesome food or water. :The average European woman's HCe is shorter than the man's, but over two-third*:, of the centenarians are women. IQBUO >b'UO Onmha, $ If | U I*. ''II fl Bl P V by buying Stoeni'l PJnoi / InfltV f"'-Illlllir I Jots >nO»«iJ)». $0 doirn, Miff If i»v*,IW Vjlfl w i |5 jnpnthly, (Jne^p rttijit .,.- na ormatioB " In Muny States, There is a Cleveland in each of states, Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Kentucky, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Neva; da, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Oregon, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vfrgmw*. Washington, West Virginia and Wisconsin, and they, are printed in cold type without #ny more distinction fur Cleveland, QhjQ ? than is ftQ3ord.ed to six other ey order p$Ges of the same na*ne, Ohio city <wfts named for Mc>ses elanfl, 'the'*^" in whose name was kn'o,ok,ed put to acoommodate a jpape'r with narrow columns, , ( , " , Rlep'Hixwlf !; forbad is a' ( that the ,ieOTne4 Qt fee -Mians, T is- J?ou^> into ."ftp"* 1 ! wW$t' 'whe.a,t§R ' : (M }A flO^Write WJJK-**,*««» •4$w»'xp.$!}^lM' sfff? *&* «*T *•*"** i * •" ' T7 ™ T 7«_ " r " T * Qm'Srfii'l'WTOSr.'.wb^ hftfa^t tne«n>?«»: the mpney 19 JwXM^W4*8n i ?t.ra*Mjrf WPS!?. wh«* . 1 ?,*?.t!.* «." iVTSST' v» I- " H- . &¥£&<?. gt'-:^ \.~ a xcy^- f-p -jt 1^~ ftifFT7^ f ^f7?l( ^r3a J ' 'Tigr^w--^ p^ "<••- ^ l^^^^m^fl^m^T^l' MARKET OARDKNERS GROW RICH! There is lots of money made in early vegetables. ' Everybody- n clinks that the very earliest vegetables are produced from Salzer's Northern Grown seeds. Think of having radishes in fourteen days; lettuce in twenty days; potatoes in forty days; peas in forty- six days, and splendid cabbage in fifty- five days from day of &owing seed! If You Will Cut This Out and Send It with $1 money order to the John A. Salzer Seed company, LaCrosse, Wis., you will get free thirty-five packages earliesD vegetable seeds and their great need catalogue, or for six cents postage a package of 1'ourteen Day Paris Radish seed and their seed catalogue. W.N.U A good many men attempt to carve their uarpes on the temple of fame with a very iullknife. CHmate"an<l Crops .Just Right. Oklahoma has thousands of acres ot the finest farming land in the -world, waiting tor you or anybody else with a little cash and lots of gumption, Climate and crops are just right. Farms will cost more next rear than this. To find out if this is the uountry you want, ask S, M, Osgood, Gen'l Agt, Santa Fe Kouto, Des Moines, Iowa, for free copy of Oklahoma folder. After a bank cashier has feathered his nest be tttiaks be has plumed himself for Right. Subspriba fWo\v For The De? Moines, Jowa, Twice-a*Week News, 50 cents a year. Vernier, the young French mathematical prodigy, is only 1$ years of. age, "A. gup of PftpJcs' Ten at night move ttw bowels M the moratag." The PBly way jt pBys a man to be bis own lawyer is to keep hts owq counsel. After pbysjo}ang bad gjyen'mp up, J was saved by fiso's Cmce.~RAj,pH BI^BG, \ 1 "Ml * J '" •"•*""" T4e woman wipb bpny ghqu^ej-s upua.Uy flpds Jb« atRjoftos more than sfte can bare, A Grammarian. Old Pete's boy had just relumed from school. In relating an incident to his father, ho saiil: "I. saw the man — " "What's dut? Come ober diit p'int cr gin." "I sny that I saw the man and — " "HolV on. Yer saw; de mau, eh?" "Yes, sir." "Saw him?'' "That's what I said." "I do think bcfo 1 de Lawd," the old man fsaid, "demo'-ycr semis' er nigger ter school de wus he gits. '• Heah dat boy's been goin'tcr school nearly five fears, ami now he come and say dat ho ,saw cr man. Ah, Lawil, dar aiu' no us'n try'nviter 1'aru astronomy ter er,. nigger. Wh \" ; yer say "1 seed cr giucrmnn', sah?" : "Because "that'-.. wouldn't be right," '•Nervy," speaking to his wife, "lian' me dat plow line. Blame ef he shall slaughter his muder tongue in no sichej way. O, 1 ! ken beat all do schools in snthlu'."- ClienplVi Quickly and Comfortatily on the, PniUips-Rocl'. Island Tourist Excursions. CHEAP, tecause the rate in Sleeping Car is but SO.OU. ODTCK, tecauso you travel on the fastest trains that run. COKE-OUT, because you have a through Sleeper. Fourteen years' record. Over 100,000 already carried, and all like the service. Oar leaves Des Moines and Omaha every Friday via tho famous Scenic Route. A special mannser KOCH each trip to care for the many wants ot patrons en rout:;. We can't tell you half the benefits in this ad., but for your California triii , G. F. A... C.,R. I. & P. B'y, Chicago. A man is never thought much of in this world until after he is d;ad. Don't stay poor __ ............. | all your life! Get a farm of your own and in a few years you will wonder why you re- ma r ned in the cities and paid rent. You can": secure 'good" homestead' land" of the United States government, free. of cost, along 1 the line o£ the Lake^ Superior division of the Chicago, Milwaukee &St, Paul Railway, in Northern Wisconsin and Upper Michigan, or you can buy at low prices on easy terms. Address C. E. ROLLINS, 161 La Salle St., Chicago,' 111. FOR A WHOLE YEAR. * I „ _ r _l contract enables us to offer THE NEW YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE, the leading fnmily weekjy of tfte United Stales, with the OMAHA WEEKLY BEE fpr only 90 Cents, I es 6 money than is charged fpr any .ptliei' (single weekly paper in tb,e % country. THE OiiAH^. "VVBKKiA' BEE is the leading paper in the, western country and is too well known to need a special description. TJHp: NEW YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE i* a National Family Paper » nd gives the general news of i&j» United States, • Jt ^ives tl»e events of fovejgn lands in q, 4^eU, Us "Agricultural " department has no supe* rfer, Its "lyiarkef Reports" are recognised author* Separate 4tsps-rtroents for **Th^ Family QJrQle," 4r Young Folks," w d "Science arid "-its "Home a,nd §o9iety";.<»*«« e ftdroiration of wjyes an4 daughters, -Itsjr i _ ^ ^JJA — J_ 1™ A •. J *l{«s*»e>af.Avta '3,1*6 ftr\rmr* wtf!^ Jfl inywv jnj?*t»y«**w v»f*y>» wpf w r«'»f«»« ' * the turkey. ^ ._. r ,l_..^...; '• '- v • iiW,^! "^%«8fl^| W iwyyp"' 1 ^iyS^jK^S^^^^^\^ ^SS^liw'aM'fi^^i^ib^J!^ ^^^SS^wSSKSii^ % tyw {^ft^MlKlMiwIf^Mie;, i4n>/vw{nA'farl"ma ^xrifh . •« rtVllt l />ho WnfiaH(W* i i*^r.W*» A> ) ti ADIUS' HOBSE G OWN. Pat 1 orn No. 0108 Is cut la. five sizes, viz: 82,34, 30, 38 tmd 40 Inches bust measure. . , , • , Lavender wool challle having a clover leaf design in olivo green is here stylishly trimmed •with olive satin. • • ' The revers, sleeves, collnr and sach are of satin, lined with, the challie, while the sleeve cups are of the challie lined with the satin. with n. loon silk knottM fringe in a Lumumiuion 01 urn iwo LOioi'b. Tlio t-own is in "Princess"' shape, fitting the figure smoothly and fulling In ripple-like folds around the skirt. . Made in walking length this model is a, favorite for a street dross with ladies 'who like the weight of their gowns to dependifrom the shoulders. The style is also desirable for dresses of silk or woolen fabrics. Gimp, braid, inscr.tion, etc, can be used for trimming. I. The retail price of pattern is 35 cents. ';*; :"? ; cotf ? « RrnuiAion . LADIES' PUFFED WAIST. Pattern No, 0189 is cut in five sizes, viz: S3, Si, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust measure. Lavender organdie over silk linUg of the same shade, made this dainty waist, which is one of the latest importations. Tho upper fronts and back are shirred in upright 'puffs to square yoke depth each row of shirring being covered with pearl braid, The fullness in front and back is prettily gathered into small spa.ce at tho waist line, whore Jt to held jn by the belt. Ample puffs aro gracefully disposep over fitted sleeve linings, tho lovjef?, portions being arranged aro\mdthe arm in pufftJ to match the simulated yoke. The standing , pollar of silk is covered with a puff of'the/pr- gfindie, bordered on each edge with the pqwl braid. The closing is invisible in center front. A belt of corded Javewjetr silk Js worn ttt the'waist, fastened with a pearl buckle. All styles of silk in fashionable weaves, cyepou, cballie, veiling, landsdown and novelty" »jlk and wool mixtwes.lace, net, grenadine, Swiss moij&seline de sole and various o^he? seasonable fabrics are all used to develop the,moflo. The decorations can be selected from the great variety now fashionable, to suit jnflJvlql ual taste, • • ' The yetatt price Pf this pattern } 8 05 cenjs. V ^ :w •'3? . ., Jn ordering, give No. .../.. of patterns , v wanted Bust ...... and ,W»ist. . .. .-. me&SK'V ure,, Either of ithese patterns wJl( he sefll ,' to jiny address upon receipt ot 10 ftente^n ,. .silver ot stamps wbe» this qpupon ,}s' w- cjosed witli ord xx3 Address '*?**** ~ i*?^^^^^^^^y Patejiis-We-Mlf^ 1i*v«mlnoft/\n avirt Anvtfna BB »ft> RotAntntvlTlt-u lp_vsutjon. •=»-•»• BiftK^p .w •^f^"tav*tfr"^i^ r- e!e£**&frf*n'rf*%^fgfSH: "'**''""^» ( j' (w MT",l'if" toy. "" ~ { ,.T» ^ ~i p - r "~:«VT'" ri~>'*iWi v*w t ?j»wt , Qr^tB9%kM^f ^ „ ^f you send JSceRtigB«temps^ri?|gteMgtMft^ ' > .f»t.\ff i>f~in\ A TTiT •)/*!'«« H M 13n eta A c*e£n+ &r,imvH' t aiT J Jtt*O r i.liSOT'^i. fC ki *% .., m & >&% B'A m& Mi>Hl ilil^l 4.i< : »'.w * K'^'^'^^iPWW*^ *^Tv^i 1 ^ ; -;l ss?w^n^fena^ti^otfi^^^K^^M^Qf* 1 ?mlid& .-. 5 iSr»* sfeV *v'* vl *'? ,'ti n<* :>!>«•.,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free