The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 30, 1894 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 30, 1894
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Page 9
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.of nu ice famine 'this year, which has made its appearance in the papers \Vith itSacouatomed regularity, wduld fihd little credenes ajtn ong 1 oesean travelers ttt thid sen sofa. Incoming 1 steamers report a redundant superfluity of ice floating about in tbe North Atlantic, and many of them have been greatly delayed by itj not that they might pick up niid- ocean cargoes to ease the strain in the ice-cream t market, but in dodging about among the bergs and floes, that experienced navigators declare are of unusual frequency and size this year. The passenger steamers are generally taking more southerly routes than usual, and so have to a certain extent avoided the frigid dangers experienced by some of the foreigners that have recently arrived. The usual track of West bound steamers is literally blocked with vast plains and mountains of ice that are bearing down on the Labrador current, and bringing the possibilities of arctic travel almost to our doors. The Kansas City on her last trlpthis way had to bear away far to the south-west to avoid thirty-four big-bergs; and the American clipper ship General Ktiox sailed along a great ice field in •which the lookout counted thirty-two bergs. These-may of course have been the same as those sighted by the Kansas City, in which case, however, the statements gain in corroboration what they lose in variety. ' The State of Georgia, a freight steamship from Aberdeen, struck into an ice pack off the coast of Newfoundland, that grew more and more compact -as she advanced, and the captain was finally compelled to change his course to the eastward, but not before the ice had broken a hole S)x4 feet into the forepenk of his vessel. This rendered advance in the heavy ice ex-, . Idta Alfred «'ft t)oln,u!tt, 'Confers this ftoaoi?abld distinction upon & matt \Vhose shouldei's are amply bfbad id Patrick 'Walsh was, bora hi Bim6ri<sk, Ireland, Jttti, i, 184'», ajfel \viien 8 yVfers'ttid' He was bronchi' by his parents'- i6 Ateeriea, they locating 1 ia Charleston, & 0. At the age of 13 he beeame an apprentice in the office of the Charleston News, and at Jo a journeyman printer. Setting type at night and attending school during 1 the day, lie obtainedt through, his intlonV- SKNATQil PATRICK WA18H. itable energy, a sound rudimenlary education. , In 1850 he entered George^ town college, but returned home when South Carolina seceded and enlisted in the Meagher guard, an Irish company attached to the First regiment of South Carolina, and was assigned to dnty< in the beginning of the War, on Sullivan's island. The company disbanded soon afterward, and ho removed to Augusta in 1802. His parents being advanced in years and possessed of little or no means, he entered the office of tho Constitutionalist and assisted in their support. He became city editor of this paper in 1863, and in 1860 the southern agent of the New York Associated Press. The next year he took charge of the business management of the Chronicle,.and ; in 1873, as the partner of 'Mr. H. Gregg Wright, then a leading sou them editor, bought the paper, which in 18? '< absorbed, by consolidation, the Constitutionalist, since which time Mr. Walsh has had full control of the paper. He was elected three times a member of the legislature from Richmond NIPFBD IN TfEE ATLANTIC ICE-FLOE. tremely dangerous, and the ship was compelled to drift with, tbe pack while t&e captain strengthened the collision bulkhead with chain cable, and with the aid of the carpenter constructed a collision mat to prevent the hole, which was large enough already, from spreading under the pressure of the ice. Two timbers, nine feet long, 'served as a foundation, and across these were nailed four foot lengths of two-and-a-half inch plank. The face of the mat was covered with -oakum; And the contrivance was hold in place «ver the hole by chain cables passed completely under the ship's keel, taut, and made fast to the deck on •either side. A smaller mat was fitted over a, smaller hql« on the port bow, and with her nosp thus protected the •vessel pushed her way into open water, only to have her defenses torn ofJ by high seas which unrestrainedly into the yawning aperl/iires time she took a, header into :» a, and poured out again, in cataracts every time she rose to meet another, Fortunately the collision bull?7 head proved strong, and the steamship finished her voyage without further; mishap, and no more plates were ?}ppe4 |Fom tbe bow, The iee is likely to increase rather than to dimmish in tbe Atlantic for tbe present, but steamers about to sail from the other side will doubtless take' warning from tbo ships lately arrived, <m4 follow the more southerly course of the liners while this unusually large quantity Pf iee Js floating abput in the wanted paths of westbound Mrs, Abigail Hpbcvt observed a, few o the one hundredth anuiyer- her birth at her home in , N. H., where she has resided J'pr forty-five years. She was born in !4Hterw, Masg, ( her niaidep name be- Iflgr Abigail Shattuek Her entire life has .been spent in Billerica, Mass., ijallis un4 Ni^shuf . Slip was married in J8H and. her husl^ud died in 1833. were wine «bil4v<Jn, five of whom Jiyijj»{f, with, PS- county in the seventies. He wens w» the national democratic convention of 1864 as one of the. delegates from tho state at large, He was an earnest advocate of Cleveland's nomination for President at that time, and was vigorously opposed by the strong sentiment in the Georgia delegation in favor of the nomination of Mr, Bayard. He was emphatic in bis belief that good politics demanded the nomination of Cleveland, and before tbe meeting of the convention the handful of Cleveland men on the delegation had convinced tbe majority of the delegation of the wisdom of such nomination, and the vote of Georgia, was so recorded.- After the convention of 1881 Col, Walsh opposed the effort to displace the tariff plank of the platform of that convention, and substitute for it the sweeping tariff reduction policy that was being urged, and which afterward received the approval of President Cleveland in his. famous message of 1887. He believed that it was unwise and impolitic to precipitate such an issue upon the country on the ev0 of a, Presidential election and has held f rout that day to this, that had the party manifested woro conservatism, Mr, Cleveland would have been elected as his own successor. In the convention oh nominated CoJanitt for governor (or a third term CoL Walsh led the Colquitt forces, lacking but a few votes of (he nepessary two»thjrds required to nominate, and the convention finally adjourned, »'recoininending" Colquitt to the people by the adoption pf Col, Walsh's resolution offering this solution to the problem; put Colquitt was elected by R majority of fifty JbousancL Col. Walsh »8 i* man pf exceeding liberality in all of bis views, religious, pplitieaj or otherwise, Jfe is » man qf marked, liberality, and (while a, married man) having no children of his own, has educated severa.1 young men in Georgia colleges. He is a grea,t believer jn, and an enthusiastic worker for $he Indus,trial development pf the m*sbtedon fonikis ftttd at soa ftud the land stations without Hit* tise of a sitbnitii-lne I'doss. .Mio lay- afld maintenance of a submaviae tfelegl-apih cubic to t'ock lightliotises id not only difficult but exfiehslvc, and ill hilhy easa^ the action or the son would Bdott destroy the Ktmov 6f tliti cable. !fhc ct'octiou at ovci'hefld wil'os wdltld bo Oijually impracticable, as llio sefvico could uot be made permtiucnt. Tiie method Used ftoar BdinbVu'jrh Was thnt of 0. A. SteVeiisnii and tho tests were chtii'ely FWfecssfUL Ml'. SteV^iisoii's in- 1 vention Is based on the action of colls on eaoh otlioi'. After a : mitubor of laboratory oypprlnienta to determine these la-\vs more concltinlvely atid tiie nmnbev 'of>tuniR atul t^o diauwter ojf the v«olli3 necessui-y with od'miiiei'ciai telephones, a practical test was decided on, It'SVas sought to provo whether the 4 ifap of 800 yni-ds bobwcou North Uist lighthouse nnd the shore could be bridged by intlUotloii. Two Colls, 200 yards iu diameter of nluc turns ertoh of ordinary telegraph wire, Were erected on poles 800 yards apart, and owing to induction currents from telegraph lines, 200 yards awiy, the nicssjagc's could be read quite easily, -although the colls were entirely insttlntcd and Were not "earthed." It was found that niessogos could bo Sent with ten cells with p effect ease, and even With only five cells. The success of these experiments has demonstrated that the application of the invention can be greatly widened. It can be vised not only for communication between rock lighthouses and the shore, but in many other wnj's, notably on war ships, wihere tho coils could be placed for the purpose of establishing instantaneous communication with other ships during maneuvering or fighting. "•'-./Tlte Phonograph In Conrt. It will be remembered that soon'after the first electric underground road was laid in London proceedings wore taken against the railway company to recover damages for reputed injury to buildings near tiie line, by the nccus- sary excavation. TJie most important evidence brought Into court was afforded by a series of photographs. The engineer of the road,-who was-wise in his generation, had sent a photographer to make pictures of all the buildings along the b'ne of the road before sxca.- vations were begun. He consequently had a reliable record of their original condition. When the road was completed the photographer was again sent on the same orrand, and AVhen the two pictures, "before" and "after," were compared in court the hardest of swearing as to the supposed damage went for nothing. Science has again buen invoked as a witness in a case in a London court in the shape of the phonograph. The plaintiff sought-to obtain an injunction against the defendants on the ground of a nuisance caused by vibration. It was claimed that the vibration made it intolerable to the occupants of adjacent houses. Sometimes tho top and sometimes the bottom of the house was affected. In some instances families were shaken iu their beds ni'Vl prevented .from sleeping; clocks were stopped, and iioises were caused in the liouses from the sympathetic vibration of different objects. A phonograph was brought into court and placed before the judge, and tho uoise of the vibration nnd jnrring caused by the working of defendant's machinery wass reproduced. Tho phonograph had been set in the various rooms in the houses affected, and the phonograph cylinder indicated to the judge who listened to it more than a whole army of witnesses. 041 Duplicating tlie Effect of Light by Electricity. A. B. Dolboar describes bow tbe effects of light can be duplicated -with suitable electric apparatus. If a coin be laid on a plate of glass and a few sparks from an electric machine'be allowed to fall oil it the .glass surface will not appear to have been affected after tbe colu has been removed. But if the glass bo breathed upon the image of the coin "will at onco be seen. That It is really engraved on tho glass surface Is certain, otherwise it could be easily rubbed off. If a piece of pbo- tographis paper be substituted for tbe glass it -will have tbe imprint of the coin on it. It is not even necessary to have tbe sparks fall on tbe coin, for if the glass bo inclosed In a dark box aud brought near to tihe> short sparks of an Induction machine, tbe ether waves set up Avill aft'ect'the photographic surface, which may afterward bo developed in tbe ordinary way. In this way it Is possible to take the photograph of an object In absolute darkness, I. e., solely by means of the ether waves sot up by the sparking of a static machine. Prof. Dolbear, while pointing out that this is tit present an almost untrodden field of investigation, looks forward to the time when the qualities and colors of the surfaces o| many things will • be changed at.'wIU by tbo application of eleetrJo wives of suitable length, whereby proper chemical relations may be established, and -be believes that the eleeti'Je machine |e destined soon to bet come ft necessary adjunct to the apparatus of tho photographer, I« the transition through which tbe whole world is passing, in phiping JtseU upon another basis, the electrical field is one that is making real strides in the way of economical appliances. JSlec* triclty is slowly but surely waking a revolution Jn housekeeping, and pleasantly robbing that department, of a great deal of drudgers, ami the tendency is still onward Jn developing new appliances which add to the luxury of our later-day civilization. Tho latpst device in this way Is an electricftlly- •heated shaving pot. The base of the pot Is hollow, IHje the bottom of a champagne bottle, the Jamp being slipped Inside. The lamp Is of about eight candle power, and its cost is aliout 2 cents. The transmission of power by electricity, a problem which 'has exercised tbe minds of electrical engineers for years, liu§ tdeeu solved Jn. ope way among others by the transmission, pf eis tj^i5i 1 ,?? ^l^Hli ^wWeh^the pjtjaa One of the estav's tttatissmflnts* w.hea lie visits Denmark.is to spjfld t'ia oaf* ly morning" in the gfeea meadows in search of mushrooms. GoMlp about tin pr-incasi of Watas has reache.l tia ticutiS state to hive it reported that she is hopstimly inSans as the result of hat' grief ove? the death of Prince Albm't Victor, Of the late Martha G. Kimballr Who first sxiggested Decoration day,Ueoi'£D .W, Child? onoe remarked! "She has done mot's {tdod deeds and said mor^ kind vvoi'ds than any woman t have ever known." A manuscript letter written by Lord Nelsflti With his left hand, just three months aftitf he lia.l loat his right haudi was amonj a collection ot ivuto» graph lelleiM recently oubrad for sale in London. Mrs. Humphrey Ward often rewrites a pagj twenty times before she is satisfied with the result, and every incident is thought out as carefully ai the main characteristics of the book she has in hand. The Einperar William memorial church in B^flin will ba consecrated September 1, 1S)3. Of tiia two an.l a half to three million marks which the Church is to cost two millions have already been securad. Hunro Ferguson, aeoordiaj to a Scotch newspaasr, said that after prodding 1 Mr. Gladstone on ' tho subject, the ex-premier said: "My dear sir, I m'ght as well Undertake to rs- plaoe the first man in the Garden of Eden as to carry home rule for Scotland." --.•'. Senator Mills of Texas has' never been able to train himself to ' the wearing of cuffs.' HJ tried thsin once when about to make a great speech in the hous2, but as soon as he begun to wade into his subject ho tore them off with an exclamation of disgust an .1 threw them in tho aisle. The late David Dudley Field's ideas came so much more rapidly than he could transmit them to paper that his hand writing was decipherable only by the joint efforts of all hands in his office, who would copy it legibly, leaving space for words or phrases they couldn't make out. Mr. Field, however, thought his chirography as plain as day. . Elizabeth Casey, the Irish authoress, who gained a wide reputation under the nama of E. Owens Blackburne, died lately from burns caujj-J by the upsatting of her lamp. Wha'n she was eleven years old she lost hor sight, and her education was no£leetad until she-was oig-htjen, when she recovered her powers of vision and sat to work to make up for lost tirns, EXCUSES TO SMILE. Weary .Waggles — Why don't you sit down? Dreary Draggles—So I won't have to git up. He—Have you ever noticed what simple tastes Mrs. Al'lcash has? She— Goodness, yesl I mat her husband today. Barry—I'm going to have a groat joke at old Skinflint's expense in a day or so, "You'd better not. Ho won't pay it." "Remedies for toothache my boy," said Uncle Allen Sparks,, "will be found to afford instant relief in every case but yours. Kitty—She says they're engaged, and he says they are not. Now, what flo yoa think of that? Tom—I think it will take a jury to decide. "You ought to bo ashamed Arthur; you annoyed your aunt so much that she has left us." "I don't care; I only like distant relatives anyhow." "I don't believe Buncombe's magazine pays." Seratehor—I know it doia not. I sent in a poam four months ago, amVI've 1 never had a cent yet. Husband—Does that man keep up that outlandish racket on the cornet all night? Wife—Doar ms, no; I only wish ho did, but sometimes ho goas to sleep and snores. Mistress—Babetta, when I was driving in the pirk tho othor day I saw a nurse allow » policeman to kiss a child, I hops you never allow such a thing. Babetta—Non, madame; no policeman would think of kissing ze child ven I vas aero. The Yellow Glow of tho Horizon, Painted on tho sky by tha setting sun, is beautiful, £ot so the sallow snd'ron ot a lace tinged with bile, And oh I the un- spoakable discomfort that bile in the wrong place produces. Twinges io tho right side and under tbe right shoulder bjpdo, nausea, vertigo, sick headache, constipation, faulty digestion. Kot iu an instant cpu the symptoms of biliousness be dispelled, but persistence JH the usopf ITos.- tetter'B Stomacl» Bitters will eradicate them, restore dlgpstfoa aud regularity of the bowels, and counteract tendencies to more aggravated complaints, which an interruption of these functions begots. Rheumatism, inactivity of tue kidneys and bladder, neuralgia, and inability to sleep, are also remedied by this genial preventive and restorative of norvo force and tran- quillity, As nn antidote to the poison of malaria, it is unfailing and prompt. A three times a day. When aldermen display H spirit of economy in spending the public money, ft is time to count tue money. Perfectly ijt Home. The irrigated lauds of Idaho possess that peculiar qualification which is perfectly adapted to the raising of apples,apricots,peacbe3, cherries, pears, plums, grapes, prunes, hops, alfalfa, corn and s potatoes, which Always find a ready market and bring: good price. you can't pvers,tock the United, States with these commodities. We'll sen4 pur advertising matter pn application, ft L, Lomra, Q, P. SPW^ - *f «$ WgK *^ fieti&r df ftfiffl 6f b| fft'o^UJg t ' fifrtte*, SeBrtt6# "•, t, A i.L. ..a, ..f' Had A IhHHiutf Adventure— itett*li&d by the floes. frtf^MAffffi •', .WlM.tt ffayfl9VJllff;g^« MSB ...._. !ftetubry<, 336 can .<_, .ifle 'tilai ho bos Writtett ,. A etdsed ifi a silvBf'CaSd, W,.is"fc'Jtt£ to" fch^ queen fegattt oi Spain bf Mrs. ID! K&m'^'f^tj^ii^^ elieap bakihg - tf dwdertf eaftfiltf> r Of " , v ','„-; - . ' „/ other seriom ailment^ tndr tisg ,is extravagant, • ' ''•",' It takes three pounds of* the best of them to go as far as one pound of the Royal Baking Powder, because they are deficient in ieaVeni'ng There is both health and econ- » omy in the use of the Royal Baking Powder, ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., .NEW- YORK. CURSORY AND CURIOUS. Venice has no streets, horses, trees or Wooden houses, .. ....... Twenty-two chum teal elements have been found in meteors. ,' • In Finland and East Turkestan thunder.-storms are wholly unknown. The sunken garden is, a ttnique feature of Philadelphia's Fairmonnt park. Single mastodon teoth sometimes Weigh from seventeen to twenty pounds. Tho squirrel monkey has a larger brain proportionately than any other animal, not excepting man. The Turkish' laboring day is from sunrise to an hour' before sunset, with an hour for prayers and dinner. Dr. Hclbring; tho German physician, claims to have cured twenty cases of frost bite by tho use of electricity. Ray Wells, a IC-year-old Brooklyn messenger boy, raced after a runaway horse, caught up to it and saved a 3- year-old child in the wagon. Tha first private library mentioned by historians was that of Aristotle, 13. U., 334. Strabo says it was large, but does not mention tha numbar of books. Tho little snow bird of the Sierras is no big-gor than a wren; but he is as strong as'tho stormy petrel, and flits about in infinite gle.a when tho wind is blowing fifty miles an hour. Baptists in tho town of. Matawan, N. J., received an anonymous letter inclosing- charges against their pastor. They tore up tho letter aud held a meeting at which tho pastor's salary was increased. Hcnrctta Purcoll, a little girl, died a few days ago in a Now York hospital from excessive rops-sklpping. On tho day of her bacouiing ill she had jumped 180 timas, ani, aftar a few minutes' breathing, 133 timas without a trip. Home Seekers' Excursion Tickets Will bo sold by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway on May 8th and May 20th, 1804, from Chicago to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Umaha, Sio'ix City, Kansas City, aud points beyond at practically one fare for the round trip. Excursion tickets will bo good for return passage thirty days from date of sale, but nro good for going piiasnga only on date of sale. For further particulars apply to any Coupon Ticket Agent In the United States or Canada, or address Quo, H. Hiurroitu, Uou'l Pass, and Ticket Agent, Chicago. Tbe iu an who votes to sustain a wrong is helping the devil, whether ho knows it or not. Western American Scenery, Tue Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul B'y lias now ready for distribution a slxtoeu- page porttolio of scones along its line, halftones, of the siice of the World's Pair portfolios lately issued. They are only" ten cents uach and can bo obtained without delay by remitting the amount to OBO. H. HiSAtfFoni), General Pass. Agent, Chicago, The man who cau smile and won't do it cheats others and robs himself. ALBERT UUttCH, West Toledo, OJlio, says: "Hall's Catarrh Cure saved 'my life," Write lijnj for particulars, Solrt by Druggists, 75o. SHRUBS '' A long back border of double 'boll bocks is very desirable. ' ^,_ f . Plant a clump of old-fashioned It*" lacs iu the background of the lawV ' M , Set flower beds and a formal rangeinent of the flower garden waning in favor. In the planting- of shrubs and greens care should bo taken to s only those that will stand our elhnatei' ; Clematis jacklnani, covered with a'' mass of purple blossoms, is very beautiful. It requires a sunny situation'' and a trellis. Protect with straw ia winter. Giant double zinnias, if grown at a * little distanco from walks, are vary'' satisfactory. They may bo effectually^ used in perennial borders to hide 'tha brown i and ragged foliage of o^-sr- plants that have passed out of bloofli. HEALTHY CHILDREN < come from healthy mothers, and moth- era will certainly be> healthy it' they'll take Dn. Pierce's Favorite-', Prescription, Nothing can equal it ia building up a,, woman's strength, ia, regulating and'assist)-, ing all her«natural)' . functions, and hi putting in perfect order]every pju-t of the fe-,< mala system. .[' "Favorite Prescription" is indeed tho "Mothers 1 Friend'? for it assists nature,! thereby shortonihg "labor." ' , , Tanlts, Cottle County, Texas. T)H, B. V. BIEHOB: Dear Sir—1 took your' " Favorite Prescription " previous to confine* * inont aud noivnr did BO well in my lire. It ia only two weeks Sirica my confinement and) I um alilo to do my work. I feel etrong-ea than I over did in olx weeks before. THE HOUSEWIFE'S BEST FRIEND. ON INSIDE Of EACH j CAN LABEL You Hill find a • ' WASHING RECEIPT- llhloh U To AND BE money gets tight the gold cure is the only olllcaciuus remedy. Pills ore a wonderful medicine for any bilious or nervous disorder, sudi as sick headache, uto. Price, 35 cents a box. ' _ ' Figures wpn'fc lie, but in municipal flnauees they sometimes make inistakes, "A- Unp of Park's,' 1e» atuightmoves the bowels m the morulag." It is seldom that a better appointment makes a preacher morti pious, CHI-I:-S Chuiinul H:inda unil Knee, TeiidnrorSoru i'uet,, guilbjaliw, Klc-s, &c. C. U, Olurl; Co.. New Huveu, gt! A stony heart and au iron will are a bud coujbinutioa. Cure Is suit] oil a gunrantiie. It vurt-4 Incipient L'ousunijk (joii. lmiUuU.>ii(jouuU Cuce. ffitw.,SOclJi ft^UXI, It takes hard tiines to make some people thankful. »wlv«," W&nuutfi) la cui'o or niuncy ivl'uudod, A(U youi Jc. » ^ trouble about tue demagogue is that be is always so popular that you cunagt bang h iiu . _ The individual who is up to snuff is uot to be Bnawed at. The leaving trees aunouuce the coming summer. Truth is nevey to KDEE f Madame Eflj>g r nCCS Ruppert- s rflwc the f«cl tliil Ibouiuinili o(I»dlw ullh« U. B. linve notiwd my Foco Jl. nccoirat of price, which h \ 9 per kolilo, nut! In order tlut *tl, may rivo It ii-falr |rl»l, I will scnJ a li.-imr>Id llollli, Mfely ]iic'te<\, «H f hsrgw pTcimlrt, oa tcoclpt ot Sic, JACR HI.KAOH ri'inovu anil aim al™!ni.>ly >lt freMet, [Jm|,lt», wcilli, l,l M Hifn,l«, ullow. neta, ncne, vcxtiiTia, urlnkkv, nr rnuglineu of -*•&'*. »^iii,n»ill>( v nvtWf»lVivfCi^l>J«liiH. A*Mr#«fl( Mmo.A.RUPPERT,GE.I4thSt.,PJ.Y,Clty. you WINE OF CARDUJ, • For Female Diseases, W. N. U.— P. M. No, When answering «utYertise«xents ^Jaa» -j nienturo tbis paper. _••;£: 5T. JACOBS OIL

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