The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 6, 1895 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 6, 1895
Page 3
Start Free Trial

tl «ld ft* i3Wfl*fttt6ft ttirtf, If Hi h6*e a?8 fec'ofds of ft pawnshop tea itt the interest of the foof • in Bavaria in 1198, and one to Ffafiehe Comte ifi 1350, teefore the fifst Italian monti di pieta waa estab- hfititd by a priest at terugia ifi 1440, &ay§ the Contemporary Review. The faefeffient for state regulated pawn- fehdpa received its great impetus from the action of that statesman-monk and social democrat, Savonarola, Who liberated the Florentines from oppression and gave them popular institutions. fhfcb other direction Were his services to the people more successful than in founding monti di pieta. The latv for creating his monti di pieta was passed in 1495» aild before many years they Were established in all the prin* cipal towns in Italy and had spread throughout Europe. The first mont de piete in France Was started at Avignon in I5?7j and still exists. Their establishment in the Netherlands dates from the Sixteenth Century. A Spanish priest, l)on Francisco Piqtier, founded the mont de piete of Madrid in 1705,starting with the modest capital of 6 pence, Which he found in the offertory box he had placed in the church to re* ^ceive contributions for the institution. By the end of the seventeenth century there were monts de piete, formed moie or less after the Italian model, in most countries of Europe. The characteristics of the original institutions remain with those of to day, although they have long eince ceased to be managed by the priests, or to bo under the influence of the churches. The main object, which Savonarola and -other early founders had in view—the protection of the poor from usurers and their relief in periods of distress—is still maintained, and the monts de piete in all Latin countries are associated with charitable institutions and hospitals. Poor Indeed 1 The prospect of relief from drastic cathartics for persons troubled with constipation Is poor indeed. True they act upon the bowels.but tills they do with vlolence.and their operation tends to weaken the Intestines, and is prejudicial to the stomach. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is an effectual laxative, but it neither gripes nor en- leoblcs.' Furthermore, it promotes digestion and u regular action of the liver and Uidneys. It is an efficient barrier against remedy for malarial complaints and rheumatism, ana is 01 great benefit to the weak, nervous and aged. As a medical stimulant it can not be surpassed. Physicians cordially recommend it, and us professional indorsement Is fully borne out by popular experience. Appetite and sleep are both improved by this agreeable Invigorant and alterative. Disgracing Herself. Mrs. Smartset—For mercy's sake, don't let me hear you talk about books in society again. Cultured daughter—Dear me! Why not? Mrs. Smartset—Strangers will think you have been a cash girl in a book store. How It May Happen. "Jemmy crickets, she's got the rickets," whispered one beau to another in the company of a very pretty girl. Truly she was very beautiful, but there ^ was 1 a twitching about the nerves of the face which showed suffering. "No," said the other, "it's neuralgia and she's a martyr to it." St. Jacobs Oil was suggested as the world- renowned cure for it. Did she try it? Yes,- and was cured by it and—married "one of the fellows" afterwards. The use of the great remedy for pain will not bring about a marriage, but in its cure of pain it will vbring about conditions of health to make life more enjoyable. No man or woman ought to marry who is a sufferer from chronic pains. Wo should not wed woe to win only wretchedness. Some people consider no resolution to be of any account unless it will stretch. A Chei»l> Trip South. Tickets will be sold at one fare round trip to,points in Tennessee, Kentucky, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana and Florida, on the line of the Louisville & 'Nashville, and Nashville, Chattanooga ' & St. Louis railroads, on Jan. 8, Feb. "5, March 5, April 3 and 30, 1895, _ Ask your ticket agent about it, and if he cannot sell you excui^ion tickets write ,' to C. P. Atmore, General "Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky.v or Geo. 1J. IJorner ? D. P. A., St. Louis, Mo. Oatmeal is said to make bone. Some Should eap it chiefly for back bone. Wit Afofc HUMOR AND SATIRE. H6* Polities Entered Into ft Mftteli—ftlfdtfe Mcttlnnte' Good tncfc— Good rfob lor ft College Graduate —flotsam and FT Eft JlEADifrG TO her the latest news, Be said he'd give all creation If she -would just 6S- press her views On the political situation. Her little hand in his she laid* And whispered with sweet reflection, "1 have ho use, dear, for free trade. What I need i8 your protection." To the Younger Cooks, the beginners in the art of bread and cake making, there is no aid so great, no assistant so helpful, as the Royal Baking Powder, It is the perfect leavening agent and makes perfect food, Do not make a mistake by experimenting with any other. Didn't Stay Mrs. D'Avnoo—I advertised for a French nurse. Applicant—Oi hov been in France, mum. "Not very long, I guess." "No, mum; Oi only stayed long enough to get the aecint."—NeW York Weekly. Fifty Miles Wide. Student—Mars is older than the earth, is it not? Professor—Very much older. "Then the people there must be further advanced than we are." "Most likely." "In that case, I don't believe these so-called canals are canals at all." "Hum! What are they?" "Wagon roads made wide enough for women to drive in." Change. Old Boarder—What's for breakfast? Hope not ham and eggs ag ain. Waiter Girl—No, sir, not ham and eggs this morning. "Thank the starsl What is it? "Only ham." Managing a Prlmo Donna. Friend—What's worrying you? Manager—The prima donna of my company refuses to sing oftcner than twice a week. I am making only hundreds where I ought to make thousands. Friend—Huh! I'd settle that. If I were you I'd marry her. Same Friend (a year later)—My gracious! You look seedy. What's happened? Manager—I married her, and now she won't sing at all. A Hub Do-wcly. First Boston Girl—What a dowdy that Miss Careless is. Second Boston Girl—In what way? First Boston Girl—She uses a pronunciation that went out of fashion two seasons ago. A Society IJarnp. Dealer—Here, madarue, is a banquet lamp which will delight you if properly attended. We call it the 'After- Dinner-Speaker Lamp. Lady—Why do you give it that queer name? Dealer—It's so brilliant when it's full. \ • • , BovALBAKINGMV^ftjW.j JMscouraglnc, Road Agents. Traveler (angrily)—Why don't you railroad men do something to put a stop to train-robbing? Eiilroad Magnate—That is just what we are working at now. "Glad to hear it. "Yes, we are thinking of raising fares so that the passengers won't have enough left to tempt train-robbers." How She Remembered. Binks—I don't see how you can 'remember, the birthdays -of all the children. • •>. • Mrs. Binks—It's very easy. The first was born on Aug. 17. I remember it because on that day you gave me a- pearl necklace with my name and the date on the clasp. The second was born July 30, On that day you gave me a 50-cent book with my name and the date on the fly-leaf. The third was born. May 0. On that day you got mad at a millinery bill which had just been sent in and it isn't paid yet. He Know. There is a Vast difference befwoeti a learned man and an ignoramus. For instance, when Fogg asked Dund ahead how it was that birds could fly, Dundahead could only reply: "'Cause they can." But when Kutchins was asked the same question, he settled his head in his collar, pursed up his lips, and delivered himself thus? "The secret of the bird's flight is due entirely to the fact that the bird possesses the power to^sustain itself in and to propel itself through the air." Fogg very truely remarks that the solution seems easy enough after it is found, but none but a wise man would have discovered it."—Boston Transcript. To California "Without Change. The Iowa Central Railway IB on every Saturday running a Pullman tourist sleeping car through to Los Angeles without change, arriving at Los Angeles following "W ednesday. Sleeping car rates in this car are six dollars ($0.00) from points north of Marshalltown, and five dollars fifty cents ($5.50) from Marshalltown and points south thereof. This is decidedly the best route to California points, and as the car is accompanied by a representative of the lines, every attention is paid to the comfort and convenience of the passengers. For rates and other information call on agent* Iowa Central Railway, or address THOS. P. BA.IIRY, General Passenger Agent, Marshalltown, Iowa. A new telegraphic invention will convey 2,000 words a minute over the wires. farming and Sto ck Raising In Nebraska A pamphlet containing valuable information about Nebraska, northwestern Kansas and eastern Colorado, with a sectional map of that country, will be sent free on application to P. S. Eustis, General Passenger Agent, C. B. & Q. E. E., Chicago, 111. A woman never makes up her mind to dc a thing; she does it and makesuj> her mind afterwards._ 1,000 BUS. POTATOES PER ACRE. Wonderful yields in potatoes, oats, corn, farm and vegetable seeds. Cut, this out and send 5c postage to the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse. Wis., for their great seed book and sample of Giant Spurry. __ wnu With the soul that ever felt the sting of sorrow, sorrow is a sacred thing. I use' Piso's Cure for Consumption both in my family and 'pj-actice.—PR. G. W. PATTBRSOX, InksterrMich., Nov. 5,1894.... Professionally In capacitated. "He was a smart editor," said Dick Gopher, as he dug his spur reflectively into the side of a dry goods box. "A mighty smart editor. But he had ter give up the biz." "Overwork?" ventured the stranger in town. "That's what. Insisted on writin an' writin,' till suthin' got the matter with his hand an' he had to give up an go away." . "I see. He got pen palsy, ana couldn't write any more." "Twasn't the writin'. He had friends that'ud have done the writin'. But his hand stiffened up sothathecouldn t pull the trigger of his seven-shooter. Antiseptic. "Why," he demanded, desperately^ 'are you so chilly?" "I must needs," rejoined the princess, some what argumentati voly, '' preserve my composure." The knight laughed in a harsh, crepitant laugh "The cold storage process," he murmured, "will preserve anything. Summoning her slaves she bado them put him out.—Detroit Tribune A Bad Year Coming. "Well, sir, the people had better look out five years from now." "Why, what will turn up then?" "The year 1SIOO is going to be abadyear." "What makes you think that?" "Because it will be so naughty." MEDICAL When a deaf man goes into court for a hearing, a blind man wants to see that he gets justice. "Hanson's Xffagio Corn Salve," Warranted to cure or money refunded. Aslc your druggist for it. Price 15 cents. There is no cheerfulness in the world so genuine as that with which an amateur responds to an encore. ~" ' • It the Baby Js uassing -reeth. Beuure and use that old and well-tried remedy, MRS. WIKSLOW'S SOOTHING SYHUP for Children Teething- Some men go to extremes, but very many pursue a mean course. Advertisements are the legs that business walks on. ________ "A Cup of Parks' Ten at night move the bowels in the mprnjng," Men are very much like dogs; the more worthless they are the more they howl when they are hurt. Older people ,get road about the same thing that sets young people to giggling- nothing. ^^_________ Man should not spend all his time study ing himself, He is not worth it, The Palles, Ore,, markets are glutted with bear meat. Many years ago Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute,,Buffalo, N. Y., compounded this medicine of vegetable ingredients which had an especial effect upon tlie stomach and liver, rousing the organs to healthful activity as well as purifying and enriching the blood. By such means the stomach and the nerves are supplied with pure blood; they will not do duty without it any more than a locomotive can run without coal. You can not get a lasting cure of Dyspepsia, or Indigestion,. by taking artificially digested foods or pepsin—the stomach must do its own work in its own way. Do not put your nerves to sleep with so- ealied celery iulxuirear it -' ie " l>etter ~ to so-* 0 the seat of the difficulty and feed the nerve cells 'on the food they require. Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Biliousness and Nervous Affections, such as sleeplessness and weak, nervous feelings are completely cured by the "Discovery." It puts on healthy flesh, brings refreshing sleep and invigorates the whole system. Mrs. K. HENKE, Chicago, III., writes meut as simply wonderful. Since taking Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in connection with his 'Pleasant Pellets' I have gained in every respect, particularly in flesh and strength. • My liver was dreadfully enlarged and I suffered greatly from dyspepsia, Nophy- sfciau could give relief. Now, after two .months I am entirely relieved of my disease. My appetite is excellent; >. 896 North Halsted St., 1 regard my improve- MBS. HENKE. LllC la CAv^llCMV , food well digested! bowels regular and sleep much improved, 1 ' FOR A WHOLE YEAR. NewYorkTflbtrne ^^Afttf**" The Weekly Bee '/'<! A Special contract enables us to o^ef TMi NlW WEEKLY tntnuNt, 5*Jf£tf.JJSS the United States, with the OMAHA WEE for only §0 Cents, less money than is charged fb* afif other single weekly paper ia the countff. Tais OMAttA WEEKLY BEE is the leading papwf in the ^esteftj couhtrf ,and is too well knotth to need a special description. THE NEW YOUR WEEKLY TRIBUNE iaa National Family Papef and gives the general news of the United States. It gives the events of foreign lands in ft nutshell. Its "AgHfcUltUra! " department has HO supiS* rior. Its "Mafk6t Reports'' are wcogBiMd authority. Separate departments for " The f ? amlly 0^616," "our Young Folks," and "Science and Mechanics." "s "Home and Society " column command the admiration of wives and daughters. Its general political news, editorials and discussions are comprehensive, brilliant and exhaustive. 90 cents <°-« WEEKLY BEE, CONTEST FZRI3ZE3S. 1st Prize—A Kimball Piano, VA™ 2d Prize—A Bridgeport Organ, 3d Prize—A Fine Bicycle, 4th Prize—A Diamond Pin or Ring, 5th Prize—A Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine, 6th Prize—A Trip Ticket, Omaha tO Denver AND RETURN- 7th Prize-Cash, - - - - 8th Prize—Gash, - 9th Prize—Cash,. - - 10th Prize—Cash, ... $350.00 100.00 75.00 60.00 50.00 25.00 10.00 7.00 5.00 3.00 The above prizes are offered to those who construct or form the largest number of words out of the letters found in the prize word UNDER, THE FOLLOWING First—The first prize -will be won tiy the largest list, the second prize by the next largest list and so on to the tenth. Second—Each person must send in Ms or her list tefore the end of February, 189a. Third—The' list of words must be written in ink plainly, and must be signed by the contestant and -witnessed by two neighbors or friends. _ t : • . ""Fourth—A-iiy-Enifiisn wora found-Ju- dictionary cnnbe used if it is comprsed of letters that are contained in the word education, but there musi bo no duplicates, abbreviations, exclamations nor names of people or places, Fifth—The same letter must not be used twice in one word, but of course may used in other words. . Sixth—Each contestant must be or become a subscriber to the Omaha weekly World-Herald for one year, and must semi his dollar to pay for his subscription •wiln his list of words. ,, Seventh—Every contestant vrnose iwt contains as many as ten correct words will receive a portfolio* containing hand-or^e *" pEolo "engraved- copies or-stxreBn-firwxras ' paintings-size of each picture 10x12 inches with history of the painting. I Eighth—In case two or more prize winning lists contain the same number of words the one that is first received will be givep preference. The Omaha Weekly World-Herald is edited by Congressman W. J, Bryan, the leadin"- advocate of free silver coinage in the west It has an agricultural department, especially edited by G. W. Hervey, and of great value to farmers, It is issued every week in two sections—eight pag'es every Tuesday and four more pages every Friday—thus giving the news twice a week, which is almost, as good as good as a daily paper. The price is $1.00 per year. The contest closes February 38. Address. ' / '^, WORLD-HERALD, NEB. THE BISSJ.' INVESTMENT ON EARTH. 10 20 or 40 acres adjoining the growing city of Omsi- ha. Writeilia. Geo, N.gloks,K.Y.Llfomdg.. Oinuha. innr mm re ft I A OO Write SiUKHICKJWS ACRE APPLES. 5 i493 AK» OMCHAIIUS, LouiV4M-, Vo !r,»r?JW. w«pto «>W telltaB_*mttt. AltractlCJUFrutt and F»«n paper, pwb itjiod by Btlrk Bros,, 40c a year; circulation, ioo.000copies. The «'0mm of the Or«am"—glyos the busy Frujli Grower or Fanner, who hasn't tho time ov the money to buy and read IV great mass of papers, what is Host fro«» tJ»e«i nil. wha* he want" Jo * f ? lll '*f,' What woww take him days to tweh out for blinself, I win qualify you to fin any position where a Patents, Trade-Marks] ifeefc ,of "• Brings cpmfo,., ,„,, „,,,.. ,,.,. tends t9 personal enjoyment , rightly used, The many, who Hve • ter ihftn'Qthers and enjoy Jjfe. mpre, * , View expenditure, by »«e pros •**-*•-*'- M?S i^gt products to ..ejng, will'' the pure ] in B '& In 'order, tp intrQ^'uc^^vrJl^^ Standard Npvels IP jt^^bli? ffi Wi|| or a §hprt time, ssnd'^nsf P r fl ' ll>of1 ^ following bpokg/FJMfB. of 12s (sternj tp <?pv§r iA fiSi!&'' ' *** V*VPW»HvS W MM? *¥ *W t" i i "„« ' tot i'QWJ HMWasssptoWs ' 8R( 5.fe f^ff'-^paai'tothe tggjjft the refreshingfl^d, truly s , A r ,* #tf5*!siM | L_-ggjgj pr^ne^ti 6 -! 9f. fl peri§0t »$• i; e^optuRlly filf&wws ib e *y^t e BJi« wmsfteiitJy wwtolp • «^Wtoft' !SW»tiK«^to% miUioW '.'i'V^PS , Z-. — I. r*f 4>1%A iWlAr tftO- r ' ! -j, ,'t 'IBUtrnwrK ^KffKfiaal jV-fi^ 1 ^? ** * 1 '^ Jr 1 ^ ' "~ ^Jt.* V^* * fr^pveraip fV vffe^^lM&f^JgS'ia/yr «te b/.4l dyW! fe' 'i^0/gffilw uw tattta^W^ *UBWh Perfect CURE for ST. JACOB? OIL is ^T I may be required, Tor the suraof 03,00. t!mo pUtudy four weUs-, nioney yoturne WITHOUT Ajwwnte,jBW»Bralaww G\is Olanwhaopev—So yow Rre happi Miw •SPADIP . !gr7%^«7>srlT»yr'*A'i .->, * •',- 1 ^Ws*.S*»s%'%38tM ar^w^gn^^a^ 5*,'A)fe ',«, '(M-f •^^&m

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