The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 6, 1894 · 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, June 6, 1894
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"'" 4 Jf ~* i * * "*' * ' Is the editor is? OMce Boy ; ho'a out, fMler just borrowed 6f him. \ , Sitter, j6oose}y-»-l supp'bse yott watit ftta to lobfe ple'asa'hf^ Artist—Unless |6tf prefer a"perfe6t likeness. firdrtm—Tell me truly, do you really admire Wagner's music? Gi'ay—My deaf boy, 1 haven't tho moral'couraga to tlo otherwise. "Atttl now," said tho new secretary, •'yea may all rise, an' whin 1 call the foil ivery wan who is prisint may sit down; all the fist remain sthandin'." Nell—Is Mrs. Dashaway in heavy mourning? Belle—Yes, indeed, Tho Baker sent he.f A cake with icing on it yesterday, and she sent it back and got chocolate cake instead. A little Tioga girl whose papa was taking a tonic because he was "run down," poured half the contents of the bottle into the clock when a simU lar mishap bof ell the timepiece. Lena—Fred didn't blow his brains out because yoii jilted him the other ttight; he camo .and proposed to me. Maud—Did lie? Then 'he -must have got rid of them in some other way. "I should like," said tho visitor, "to Bee the editor." "All right,-." said the. office boy; "cost you one dime; they tarred an' feathered him last night, in' he's head man in the museum!" Mrs. Nexdoor—t have found out one thing about that Mrs. Newcome. Whoever she is she has never moved in good society.—Mr. Nexdoor—How do you know that? Mrs. Nexdoor—Sho shakes hands as if she meant it, Martha—Mrs. Skrimpar wa3 very thoughtful in inviting you to her house to supper last evening. Yo.il ought to make her some little present; something inexpensive, you know, but appropriate. John—How would a cookbook do? frequent Onslaughts .On the delicate membrane, ot the bowels and stomach with drastic purgatives must have their natural consequence—to weaken and disable both organs.. Nature exacts severe penalties for infringements of hei laws, and there is no more glaring one than that which consists In frequent and unnecessary dosing -with violent cathartics. This is, however, the course pursued by many unwise people, who seem to think that tb« bowels, unless constantly relaxed, are not In a healthy state. When a lax utive is really needed, Hostetter's Stomacb Bi.tters is tho safest and most thorovgh It neither gripes nor operates violently or excessively.. It invigorates the intestines • undmomach, and arouses the liver. Reg ulat^y iaud vigor are guaranteed by its use! Bleep promoted, appetite restored are among its benign effects.. A tendency to rheumatism and kidney trouble \r uullified by it. and it completely eradicate! malarial complaints. Some preachers fail because they do ao thitiik it worth while to cultivate common sense. ( An Holio from tlie World's Fair. The Lake Shore Route has recently gotten out a very handsome litho waiter'Color of the "Exposition Flyer," the famous twenty hour train in sea 1 ' • vice between New York and Chicago during the fair. Among the many wonderful achievements'of the Columbian year this train—whiah was the fastest long distance train ever run— holds a prominent place, and to any«H»e interested in the subject the picture is well worth framing. Ten cents in «tatnps or silver sent to C. K. Wilber, West • Pass. Agt, Chicago, will secure one. TJhe '.prodigal's first wroug step was in thinking only of himself. A ;good opportunity is seldom met in a beaten .track. KNOWLEDGE BriBga' comfort and improvement and tends ito personal enjoyment when rightly (used. The many, who live better thaiX'Othera ivnd enjoy life more, with. less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value rto lienlth of the pure liquid laxative (principles embraced iu. the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleas- aint to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- |itive ; effeatually cleansing the system, 'dispelling eolds, headaches and fevers jma permanently curing constipation. It baa given satisfaction to millions and met with the .approval of the medical profusion, beeauso it acts oh the Kid- nejre, JLiver im4 Bowels without wenk» emng them an4 it js perfectly free froin every objection«Jble substance, Syrup of Figs is for sale by all gists in 50c ana f 1 bottles, but it is ufactured by the 'California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose ijaine js printed on every package, also the ftame, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not substitute jf offered, WE WJi-t Mfllt 0 Htio i'anel Picture, entitled in oxclianmj for 18 Lurso Lion Heads, cut from Ltoii Coffee fneaovara, uml uS-centstaaiu to p.aj- poetuge. Writo for list of our other flao preailmua, Includ- loif boolts, a knife, game, etc WOOLSON SPICE CO., 450 Hu)'6n St., TOf.TSJJO, OHIO. GRAIN, PROVISIONS ana STOCKS Ptttsonttss toP -Me tstsfi'ti - Att*S. of JfcW Wind StotHiJit of Sliaft Altsorptloti. One of the most important (J«6st{qns of the day is, "How far is it commercially iiosslble to transmit watoi? power electrically?" I'rof. E. J. Houston mid A. -B. Kcimclly hnvo jtlst'm.tde a compilation of facts ana figures that serve to define very clea'rly tho present 'status of this momentous issno, and their "Estimate of the Distance to Which Niagara Water Tower Can Be Economically 1'rausmittccl by Electricity" will be read with keen interest, not only by electricians, but by the general public. The question of the long-distance transmission of electricity depends upon two •factors -"-cost, which includes the pxir- chase and maintenance of the necessary .machinery and wires, together with the minimi interest chargeable thereon, and the electric pressure— the .pressure or voltage at which the line transmitting the, power can be' operated safely and permanently and with perfect protection of the conductors f torn lightning, weather ami all disturbances. Although wa tor power has not yet becli made available at a greater distance thnu twenty-five miles, it has been generally considered -that it could 'be distributed commercially at a radius of fifty miles. Messrs. Houston niid Kennelly show that if reliable machinery can be bought cheaply enough, and the conductors can be safely operated at sufficiently high pressure, there is nothing to hinder tho falls of Niagara from stopping steam engines in New Orleans, La., by underselling their power. A point of tho greatest importance is the nature and disposilion of the conductors. Three methods have been advocated at different times— the conduit method, in which insulated cables are buried in underground pipes containing air or filled with- oil; the subway method, iu which wires are carried on brackets iu an underground passage, as between the many •buildings at the world's fair, and the ordinary aerial line method. This would be indispensable! In order to secure safety from accidental contacts witJi high pressure conductors; but In the open air the overhead line is the cheapest and can be mad«, moreover, proof against lightning or sleet. The construction was employed between liauffen and Frankfort, and has been adopted in all the long distance electric transmissions yet constructed. After a careful analysis of cost and the possibilities of electrical machinery it is demonstrated that the power of Niagara Falls can be transmitted to a radius of 200 miles cheaper than it can be produced at any point within- that range by steam engines of the most economical type with coal at $3 per ton; furthermore, that given a certain output, say T>0,000 kilowatts, it might be commercially advantageous to undersell large steam powers at twice this distance with no profit in order to reduce the general expense of delivery nearer home. The difference in the transmission radius between small and large water powers hinges on the fact that electrical and hydraulic machines can. be built and purchased much more economically In large slzos than in small, so that the cost of producing and of maintaining one kilowatt is very much loss for large than for small water powers. A .\c\v Wiiid Motor. The utilization of the wind for generating electricity has engaged the at- ter.tlon of many electrical experts. Mr. Charles F. Brush has in this country erected a windmill which was capable of keeping charged cells sufficient to afford a constant supply to about 400 lamps, and Prof. Blyth, In Scotland, has constructed a horizontal form of windmill, which gave excellent results, and formed tho subject of a paper to tho British association held at Edinburgh in. 1892. According to Prof. Blyth, the desiderata In a windmill for electric lighting purposes are: 1. It must be always ready to go. 2. It must go without attendance for lengthened periods, 3. It must go through the wildest gale, and l)o able to take advantage of It. Tho now Kollasoii motor seems to fulfill all theso requirements, Tho motor Is a Jioi'ix.ontal arrangement contained iu a skeleton tur- ict about thl."ty foot high. Such a structure can bo readily set up and taken down. A vertical stool shaft running frr.m the top to the bottom of the structure carries live concave sails, whir-U revolve on rollers immersed in oil. A number of Inclined ridges or planes are fixed on the sails, so as to deflect the force of tho wind. Outside the sails Is a framework or shield, suitably supported, which is free to rotate independently .of the soils, On the top of the shield is a vertical shaft which carries a heavy vane, so that a change of wind has the effect of moving the shield Into position for protecting the convex side of the sails. This screen completely shelters two sails at one time and tho wind fe allowed to exert Its force on the rematiiing three. The power developed by the motor is transmitted by the vertical shaft running down the center of the supporting frame into a wooden shed on the ground. Suitable gearing Is provided on the lower end of the shaft for working pulleys actuating a dynamo, which is used to charge accumulators. The claim made for the Rollason motor la that it is simple, efficient to working, and that it ctm bo left for a long period without any attention. Jt appears to be well thought of }u England, but no definite figures as .to its operation have yet been received in this country, M. Gpbert toas devised an Improved method of sinking shafts through water-bearing strata. In the original invention of M. Poelscb., by which niueli of the difficulty of working io wet "measures" was overcome, the soft material to be excavated wag of tils' ItqlM wrifit totttced by passing lt:-Uifottgh cooling Coils' cffl the surface. The drawback to this .method; however, was.iMt the free*- liig liquid in the tubt-H \ru& at a pressure above -, that of tho atmosphere, and there was thus a tendency for It to loali out tit oVet'y weak Spot in the tube, system. Such leakage prevented the congealing of the adjoining material. M. Cohort's efforts have burn directed to securing fi system in which tile pressure within the freezing tubes would be lower thnn that outside, and lie has succeeded In doing this by tho employment of anhydrous ammonia, winch Is used directly in the 'tabes in* stead of the secondary freezing liquid used by Poetsch. The ammonia gas Is compressed until it assumes a liquid state, as in the regular ammonia com» presslon refrigerating machines, and is then Injected Into the fl-eeKlJig tube system, where It evaporates' find abstracts heat from the surrounding material, The pressure of tho ammonia, gas is always lower than that of the outside. The tendency of the liquid, when injected into the freezing tubes, would naturally bo to drop nt once to tlie bottom and to collect there. In sucli cases the evaporation would be comparatively slow and the freezing process .correspondingly -inefficient, To prevent this Hie inner tube is made in the, form of a worm.. Thl.s worm is closed at its lower end a lid punctured along its whole length with a number of minute holes, through which tlie liquid ammonia escapes In small quantities and is rapidly vaporized. By suitably arranging these escaping orifices tho freezing action mny be concentrated at. any depth along tlio line of the tubes. By this. system, when- over tlie strata at tho bottom of the shaft are so soft, or so flooded by water that the workmen cannot make headway With tlieir sinking, the pipes are run down, tlie freezing mixture is forced in and tlie, part to be excavated becomes so solid that the pick and tho shovel become OUCH mare effective, and operations can bo continued. Iliilcer.M. . American bakers have abundant rea- sbri to commiserate their fellow laborers in England, and especially in Lou-. don, according to the report of Dr. F. J. Waldo, a London medlc.il otlicer of the health department The English baker is thin and pale, his &houldors are rounded, and his whole look suggestive of 111 health. Tables of comparative mortality of males between 25 and 05 years of age, founded on tlu*ee yenrs' death registers, show that In 100 different occupations bakers occupy the following relative position: Iu suicide they come third, in alcoholism seventh, in. liver disease eleventh, and twelfth In diseases of the nervous system. Many of these diseases may be traced to the abuse of alcohol, nn evil habit which is doubtless fostered by the fatigue consequent upon the overwork, the long liours, the want of sleep, and the poisonous atmosphere to which the journeyman bakor Is exposed. Among Hie diseases to which bakers are specially liable are mentioned rheumatism, colds, erysipelas, and a form of Hcsie- ma, due to the irritation of the flour, known as "bakers' Itch!" Seventy-two hours' work weekly Is considered a fair stint. Dr. Waldo's description of n. visit to an average bakery I'K suggestive. He says 1hat on entering, (lie visitor linds himself ha a hot. and stilling atmosphere. The air is vitiated from many sources; for instance, there Is the active combination of tho flaring gas jots, while the furnace fills the place with sulphurous fumes, more especially when th« jourwymvm economizes fuel by closing rl:(> dmiper. Tho air is further charged with moisture and with other products derived directly from the baking of llu> broad. and sewer gas may enter thr:»ugh t)' draiu-opouing iu tlio flour, the nwiv so .as tlu> grating (rape; are often worthless. Dr. Wnlflo holds .that if baking •toe «awied .on in well .ventilated places, with a ''perfect. '• •nitMi,.' i.'iivlronnieut, there is no reason why II should be a partl'-nlarly dangoroiiM or unhealthy trade, but he evidently has good ('au.-u) for his comment; on tho English industry that "there is much in tln> jirws- ent L'oiuliiioi! of tho retail bakehouses which cull/! for stringent legislative Interference." All«tllt*l> AllllKTillU UlllO Many rules have been lately published for fixing in tho mind the relative directions of flio electric current and tho lines of forces or whirls surrounding it, and the author of the most recent method, Carl itcring, thinks it is more simple and easily remembered than tho others. He says that, to -remember the direction of the magnetic whirls around a current it is only necessary to bpnr in mind that if the current flows liko the Ink from a pon (that is, out at tho point), then tho direction of tlie whirls will he similar to that of a close spiral encircling the pen, and begun as if one started to write the small letter "m" (magnetic lines). If, however, tho whirls be drawn counter clockwise, as though writing the letter "c," the current represented by the- flow of ink down, the pen will be the one Induced by the generation ot these lines, as iu transformers, Aluminum A headlight Js now manufactured which will be highly appreciated by medical practitioners. Since the practice of trauslumination, or the lighting up of animal tissue in order to detect morbid growths has been introduced Into surgery great improvements haye been made In means whereby the sw* geon can instantly project a flood o| light on any desired surface, while tlie hands are perfectly free. This Is efr fected by a powerful lamp, attache^ to a baud encircling the head of the opf;rat;or. The improved lamp is of aluruinurn, and Is so light .that its weight is scarcely perceptible pa the head. A universal joint enables the light to be changed to any required position. The froHt of the lamp has a dlsJs of glass, in the center of which Is a lens which throws a strong and concentrated light on the point of operation. The edges of the disk are ground glass, so That a diffused light is shed upon the surface immediately surrounding the point most brilliantly illuminated, Instead, of Jts being iu total • to*d? d ftoiffftn fti6Blet*»iiiM. There are ttfo difterest tribunals' At Motto to frhich is intru's.led thtf judgment of bodks, pamphlets, ar* tides, and other Writings rofSrre'd td them as liable to a charge of endau^ Bering faith and morals. Otto of these is the congregation of tho holy ofllce, or inquisition, and the othbf is the congregation of tho index. Tho Very h&tno of tho formef of those will cause a thrill of horrof- ia tha miflda ol those whose knowledge of the inquisition is derived from the calumnies and exaggerations that have boen heaped Upon it by its enemies, says tho Nineteenth Con* tr.ry. It Is not my business to defend it in my present paper. 1 would only remind tho reader that it is most unfair, to impute to the lloman inquisition, tho cruelty and injustice of ^tho Spanish tribunal, against which tho popes again and again protested. The Spanish inquisition is now happily defunct, and tho Kornan congregation of the inquisition alone survives. It is ft permanent committee chosen from the car- dlunlitian b'ody, and holds its meetings always within the precincts of tho holy city. It was instituted in the year 1642 by Paul 111. by tho constitution beginning, With the words "Licet ab initio," and had for its chief object to arrest the progress of the doctrines of Luther. The congregation of the holy office, or inquisition, holds tho first placo among Koman congregations. Its members are some donen cardinals, more • or less, selected by the pope on account of their knowledge of theology and canon law, and their skill and energy in tho transaction of ecclesiastical business. It has jurisdiction over a field of greater importance than any other tribunal whatsoever, for it has intrusted to it the guardianship of tho purity of faith and morals throughout the Christian world. Alone of all the lloman courts it has for its official president tho pope himself, although in point of fact his multitudinous duties rarely permit of his presence at its meetings, and his place is taken by one of tho cardinals chosen by him, who has to report to the holy father tho same evening all that takes place during- its session. Besides tho cardinal who nets as president there is a sec- rotary, who is usually the senior cardinal present; a commissary, whose business it is to decide what questions shall be referred to the consult- ors for thei-r opinion, and who is always a Dominican;a promoter fiscalis or nublic prosecutor, who conducts tho case, and an advocatus reorum or counsel for the defendant, who seeks to clear the writings of the charge of false doctrine. In addition to the cardinals who compose the tribunal there is attached to it, as I have said, a number of consultors, and of these a certain number are selected, under tho name of qualificators, for what is the most difficult and delicate part of the •work entrusted to them. The oon- siiltors include the most celebrated of the Eoman theologians, secular and regular. Stale and Frosh Broad. It is generally supposed ihat the staleness of bread arises from Ics becoming actually drier by the gradual loss of water; but this is not tho case. Stale bread contains almost exactly tho same proportions of water as now bread after it has become completely cold. The change is merely in the internal arrangements of the molecules of ( the bread. A proof of this is that if we put a stale loaf in a closely covered tin, expose it for half an hour or an hour to a heat not exceeding that of boiling water an'' .then allow it to cool, it will be restored in appearance and properties to the state of the new bread. Ot Course. Tear after year, and all the time, the criminal reports of tho city are vastly .more favorable to women than to men. Tho law-breakers of the female sex are but few here, in comparison with those of the other sex. Alter examining tha polico returns for the first quarter of this year, and comparing them with the returns of various terms of other years, we are able to say that there ia statistical proof that tho moralina- tion of women is far superior to thai; of men—Now York Sun. Coffee AVus Forthcoming-. "Lady, could you give a poor man a cup of coffee?" Mrs. N"uwife—No, breakfast is all over. "Well, I'll say this, that I've tramped for two years and its tho first place that I've smelled genuine, first-class coffee yet," "Never mind your feet; they don't look muddy. Just sit down hero at the table. Do you take cream. ai)d sugarP"—Chicago Jnterooean. Changed Her Mind. A short time ago a colored woman Appeared at Shelbyville, Ky., and announced her intention of giving a lecture and reading at one of the colored churches. A large audience assembled t« hear her, but she failed to put in an appearance, but instead sent a note saying that her principal reason for her nonappearurioe was foun£ in the bible, and was that she did not believe it right to "oast j»*arls before swino." Hard (.tide. Gayleigh — Cheoi> up, old man, don't be down hearted; remember "everything goes" in this world, Sadleigh—That's just the trouble, everything goes an<| naming comes who could net eat lit, bread and paltry because! of itidigdstiott have Found that by fais* irigf them with Royal fiaking t'owdef they, are.enabled to eat them with pef* feet comfort* Royal Baking Powder is composed of chemically pure cream of tartar and bicarbonate of soda, and is an actual preventive of dyspepsia* ROYAL BAKING powoeft co., 106 WALL ST., NEw-vonk. "« i""4$ COLONIES' OF THE WORLD. Portugal has S,800,000 people in her colonies. Tho Gorman colonies have a population of 385,000. Tho colonies of France have 32,000,000 population. In 18S8 the population of the British colonies numbered 233,000,000. The annual commerce of tho British colonies amounts to £448,000,000. Algeria is held by a standing force of 84,000 men, nearly all from Fr.ance. The French' penal settlements in New Caledonia have about 0,000 convicts. The British colonies have an annual revenue of £119,000,000 and a debt of £403,000,000. Denmark once had extensive colo-* nies; now their population numbers only 130,000. In 1840 the British colonies, excluding India, had a population of 5,000,000; now 17,400,000. In 1814 tho population of British tar- ritory in India numbered 40,000,000; nowitis 214,000,000. Spain has over 400 islands in tho ^Eastern seas, mostly compvissd in the Philippines and Moluccas. Tho totai population of tho Dutch colonies is estimated at 30,000,000 or more than six times that of tho mother country. Russia has no colonies in the proper sense of the word. All the additions to this gigantic empire have been by. military conquest and annexation. The Spanish dependencies now have a population of 8,500,000. In the days of Spain's greatest glory tho colonies were estimated to have 150,000,000 people. The area of the British colonies is 8,000,000 square miles, that of the French 3,000,000,of tho Dutch, 000,000, of the Portuguese 200,000, of the Spanish 170,000, of tho German 09,000 and of the Danish 75,000. An Innovation In Politics. He had come from Kentucky and met a friend in tho station. "How's politics down your way?" inquired the friend. "Purty interostin'." "Having soino pretty livelv debates?" "Debates nothin'!" was tuo dissatisfied response; "them's experience meetin's." You Don't Iluve to go 2,000 miles to reach the land of the prune. The irrigated lauds of Idaho along the line of the Union Pacific system are capable of producing the class of fruit seen in the Idaho Exhibit ut the World's Fair. Why! by stopping in Idaho you'll save enough on your fare and freight to make the first payment on your farm. Investigate. Advertising matter sent on application. Address K. L. Loinax, G. P. & T. A., Omaha, Neb. Delaware is the lowest state and Colorado the highest above soa lovol. W. H. GRIFFIN, Jackson, Michigan, writes: "Sull'ered with Catarrh for fifteen yenrs. Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me," Sold by Druggists, 7f>c. Many a man puts a find monument over tlie grave o£ his wife who made her get up and light the flreovory morning of horlll'o. Scurvy and scorbutic arfectious, pimples and blotches on tho skin wo caused by impure Wood, which Beechnm's Pills cure. People who carry sunshine with them lire always welcome. Coe'« Congli ninguin. fstlioolilostiin'l best, 11. will break univColu qulcll Uihitfolw, It Is alwivys reliable. Try It llnny a doctor probably enjoys good health because he never takes any of his own medicine. >*£Iun8On's fllugli; Corn Naive." Warranted to cure or money rul undoil. Ask your arugglst for It. Frluo 15 cunts, The devil is not wasting much powder ou the preacher whose religion is all in bis head. _ _ SUt?oH'« Consumption Cure fssolil on a Kmmintii'. {t I'uro.s Tiiclptont Cunsimux (uui. It. la H»e liest C'ouglj C'm-e, !J5.i:ts.,6QcUi, & 91.04 Theology alojie Js a poor thing to cuke into the pulpit. "A Unp of PavUsi' yon at night moves the bowels m tho morning." Ballefontaine, O., has the biggest railroad shops. _ H and H, Will clean ullkn, woolen goods, rlbljous, curtnlris ami carpets. Unequolccl for cleaning liouse, kill- lug moths un<J renovating grease spots, i'rlpo 15w, a cukes for 36c, Address U. toll., Wen Jlolues. The Rev. B, D. Qager, aged SO years, and his wife, aged .74 years, died last week, within forty-eight hours of each other, at Waterloo, Oregon. It is bfti'd to discourage the man who believes that God loves hfrn. The Uniteil States treasury employs 300Q persons. QRA1N9 OF QOLO. i faith. ' ' ,Tho meek enjoy almost a Sabbath. No one who cannot master himself: is worthy to rule. ' When the judgment is woak tli* prejudice is strong. False worship will kill tho soul as qiiick as no worship. The great misfortunes men fall into arise from themselves. > ,• * i No man can ba sonucl in his who is unsouml' in his morals. Every vicious aat we'alcens a judgment;" and deflleS^lio life. He that Worries himself witli dread of possible co'n0ng;encios will never be at rest. *•* ' ' The feeble tremble before , opinion, the foolish defy it, the wise' judge it,. the skillful direct. You cannot dream yourself into a character. You must hammer and forge one for yourself. Tho man who loves his neighbor as himself can put up with a thousand things no one else could stand. Krupp, the maker of great guns. Is ond in tho list of Prussian His annual income is almost Krupp : s taxis $?'a,OUO a year. New York has a school tor t) aining wait- ressns. A. RAD TEMPER and a bad llver—y you'll always flndj .j aimed together,i Make a note of this.;, and see if it isn't true. Now, why not glvo your naturally suit* ny disposition » chance? Dr.Tiwotffr Pleasant Pellet* will do it for you. They correct your dis- , ordered liver, clear up your system, andi make life look different to you. Thoy do' it in a pleasant way, too. They're the' smallest, tho easiest to take, and tho most natural remedy. Keep a vial of these tiny Pellets in your vest-pocket. They'll give you «. permanent cure for Biliousness, Jaundice, Constipation, Indigestion, Sick or Bilious Headaches, and every derangement of the liver, stomach, and bowels. The makers are, so sure you'll bo satisdocK that they'll agree, if you're not, to vctum. the money. ' For twenty-five years these Pelloto liav*- sold on their merit. Why buy other pills,, when P. P. P. are " guaranteed" I There's nothing likely to be "just as f/ot/d."" Sundries, IU'|>ulrlnjf. Kto.. Write UH bnfoiu buyliw. No»- JUKI2dhand. liesJloiiiCHCycleC» Bicycles, ii*i-*wi*. o • wm^rwm avwiminwlv* A |>nrwlatiii|( the tVulmtlhoimmlaof tuliem. of tlitt U.S. luveuoitiMitl myFiico It)tfavli,ew wuount of price, wWoh la »2 j,tr Utlle.urfi In prdw that Ai.t.moy n!volt n fnlr Irfat, I, will frmla Knmplo Bot(li!,siifety pm&cil,all4 BLKAL'H rniuivtl nnil niroi alisolufily oil. '"•"tlrJ, |i!in|ilcH, uialh, M.\tk)iC4ila, mllow. i, aeno, ucuina, wrlnl(l% orroii),'lllieKlof Mrrie". A. RUPPES5T, e°E. Kth'st^VlJv.ol'SB IOWA MUTUAL > 03-04 Clapp Block, Des ^35,000,000 Assess«blo Capital; $15,000" Caslt on Hand, $35,000 in Losses Po?4 i» 1893 and 1893, Only assessed its members $3 per thousuud i» teh years* Write this week. Agents wanted. . SPgQIAI,IST WUQT8EAT84W. I 1 PRIVATE DISEASE!, Weakness am j Seor8t,T Dlsoraorsof MEN Bvprjr e«ro .18 years W. U. ^~ % ^<v v .>rY > f> When answering this 83 IF YOU WANT TO FEEL A PERFECT CURE PROMPTLY* Of LUM ST, JACOBS OIL WILL 00 IT AS NOfHINFELSi~Cl " " , _-».-« . j V r * t-tl S end j'or o|rcul»v,of the Goysor Tank Pump anil. price' list of bulling ami supplies 1 of »)1 Klnils,. K. a. Carter, ,'118 Court, Avq..PcgMoln6.t, In.. Patents, Trade-Marks, Examination auil Advleo AB to Patentability ot' Invention. Send (or " Invontorn' Oulilc, or Hotr to Qtt n "utent." PATMOS OTABRBU,, WA3EIHQWH, 0. Of. CAPITAL CITY N4JRSERI& rill.l 10U !•; IH no larger or bettor eoluotucl stock In tn«c J. NoribwoHt, nor one any wliuro better ttdnptod ta- tho naes of I'nvlrlo I'lantera. Complete la all tlopart-i ineotB. rruit Trees, Poreat Trees, Small Frulm, EvorBroene, Ornamontala, eto. An honobt, rellublf Ageni wimtfiil In <w«ry county lit tho Northwest, (;i)iiip/jto (JutlltuiHl tho best of terms oltoroit. 1870 «:. L. WATItOUS. Dos Molnos.Iu. 18M Madame - •»»'f '. * " . <-; ''".'isW :-.l:,,^^Mf.A's;,«t'fi

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