The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 9, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 9, 1895
Page 7
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isp-ST'S-;?^ ^JWHSiWR^S^f |?^ j T'^f% «. »f to pfddttclfcf us Wieiei, highly gcfc&iird mra -'isia daftge-ftf ft! being Ih8 .™ B »«,« .-- .,-„; lake ift th§ w'efid. Afrtcaa BUMN begin ta ihiflk Lake Vletofia f£afig& la targef. • -' • , •- 'A tf ade Jauraai g ay ss if AIUM* 'u ft 06d f6r tattle Ifi dcftofifiy 16 1ft great iefflafid, and the datfy Ifttefest 1 has stlniuiated fay tfay byVgfedu'et of tiliugaf faetefiei., .';• /,-' if, ttolden of liicfe '©bSemtdry. " that. before ihe an a! phota* the moon can be carried to _ae'eefirihefe~ttii&t be plates oi eater sensltivdhesa and finer grain,. , bne of the most remarkable features !• earthquake pulsations is their great flMtfob JThe briginating earthquake la^ia'si but a few seconds, while-the * at a distance may rock gently ' a small angle for hours. jfj Alfred C. lane writes that ten miles Jibeve the earth the cold is far be?ow pere, while ten miles below the surface |%Verything Is red hot. This latter la ttot so certain. It is thought by some bat the heat of the earth may be . due to the absorption from the Kin, and 66 may decrease after a cer- uti f ,depth has been reached. t steam power Is'still, and will 6ntinue to be for an indefinite period, [the greatest artificial force, and con- lequently the greatest competitor of human labor, Is argued by an English f writer,,from the standpoint that, as Intimated In England, a horse costs ten times as much as steam power, and human labor ninety times as much. PERSONAL. £.'• The late Richard M. Hunt, the great chitect; left an estate valued at $500,.-Dl" P'OharteB W. Campbell, a Philadelphian, has a mustache twenty-two finches long from tip to tip. 18' Rev. Fr. Field, a young Oxford-bred frltu'allstlc clergyman, Is devoting his Illfe to work In the negro slums of Bos|ton. P William Ludham White of Jamaica, Y., who will be 15 years of age In fOctober, is 6 feet 3 Inches .tall and reigns 262 pounds. "*,J. O. Brown, the American artist EO flamed for his street arabs, says his suc- jlceBs comes from the fact that he was |pnce a street boy himself.- . Wiliam Penn Stedman, who was the |man to capture Jefferson Daviq when the was about to make his escape, is (['employed ,ln onft of the departments at fWashlngton. Joseph Dudley of Waterford, Me., ^seventy years ago built a big clock jlbyer the entrance of his house., Neither Ij'rain nor snow has affected it and It I: still keeps excellent time. Coquelin's homeliness of face and his 1 large, turned up nose weighed strongly !'against him when he presented him- iipelf for, admission to the 'French con- .servatory for stage training. The due d'Aumaie is credited with the intention of buying the historic chateau . of Amboise and using it as a soldier's ,home for the benefit of such of his old • companions in arms in Africa as may , need it. Steam's Up I Tho Moorings Cast; Off. Majestically the great ocean grey hound leaves the dock and steams down the river : outward bound, • But are you, my dear sir, prepared for the sea sickness almost always incident to a trans-Atlantic trip, with the infallible stomachic, Hostettor's Stomach Bitters. If not expect to suffer ' without aid. The Bitters is the staunch friend of all who travel by sea or land, emigrants, tourists, commercial travelers, mariners. It completely remedies nausea, , biliousness, dyspepsia,, rheumatic twinges '. and Inactivity of the kidneys, • Jess: ''They say heaven lies about us in , our Inf an'oy.'' Jack: «'Possibly; any way, does when we grow up," • What makes life dreary is want of motive.. , JJringa comfprt and improvement ami k lends • t»' personal enjoyment when w- ''rightly uw.' The many, who live jjefr a '^ep'thw others and enjoy- life more, with .ess; expenditure, by wpre proinptly l\"jKjaptiBg the world's bei$ products tg |,'i tap fleieds of physical being," will attest the Y^lne tp Aea.ltU,o.f the pure liquid iawiiye. principles ( embraced in the&.• > Its eseeUettsJe. is'due to its presenting I* |p. fte form most 'acceptable and pleas* V, < ajiCto the taste, the refreshing and truly ,»:bjB,efipial properties of a'perfect'las* f "'»ti^5 effectually cleansing the system, i<j UrofelUng colds, headaches add fevers. A FILTER INSIDE YOU foil*' ftidnfeJ-8 feiftSp tottf if they Atb ItfetL A **# Abont f iiem, find Ho* to Maka \\eli tVhen Are Sick. bleed is what hourlshea Body. »JiS9^ml^r^' u A -«s < f 8&m\$fm)$?$Mw$~j jptettl^^rtiam^^ llb^.Cfll.llQfnja Ejg |j|Bj - "IMBW HHPWWT"" mmm*mm^ »- A$WP^<ir ^Twjf^^jjp-- CLASS B FAMOUS tfwdtfcet 01 the tr63«tst season—Call' 6« ft tteftife* 6* fifdffelinf llri- GoiilB. About th6 \thfcfci- tttttti' ' ' \ New blbdd is made every minuter tt goes to the lungs, gets fresh aif , and theft p&saeS through the body. 1ft t>ass* ittg, it deposits hew flesh, fat ( bones, We., atid takes ug Worn out matter This worn out matter goes te the kld^ fteys, *rhe kidneys filter it out of the blood and thrdw It out of the body, That Is, when they are well, they do. When your kidneys are well, they, act, ad perfect filters, to keep your blood pure. When they are sick, they act imperfectly. They leave the bad- matter In. Sometimes they take out the good. There is nothing more poisonous than bad blood, A proof of this is rheumatism. It is simply a blood-poisoning caused by the bad matter left in the blood by sick kidneys. Brlght's disease is the kidneys work- Ing the other way— taking the good food out of the blood. Both kinds Of kidney sickness are dangerous. Both 6'an be cured by Dr. Hobb's Sparagus. Kidney Pills. 'One of the most wonderful facts ol our body is this natural filter inside us; Our kidneys are very important organs. Wo don't take enough care ol them. We are sick oftener than there is any need tor. It is simply because ,we take no heed to our kidneys. Sick kidneys show their effects in many different diseases. Rheumatism and Brlght's disease are very common. Anaemia, Neuralgia, Pain In the Back, Dizziness, Bladder Troubles, Gravel, Diabetes, Sleeplessness, Nervousness. These are only a few symptoms, or so-called "diseases." Back of them all are the sick kidneys: Once the filters can be made to work, all these symptoms will disappear. Dr. Hobb's Sparagus Kidney Pills are made principally from the roots of the asparagus plant, which has a special curative action on the kidneys. It gives them new life and strength. It helps them to do their work as it ought to be done. It cures their sickness. It cleans and renews 'the, filter. When the kidneys are well you will feel a great difference at once. Tour complexion will clear, and your whole body will get renewed life and freshness. This is the effect of Dr. Hobb's Spar- nguSr Kidney Pills on the sick kidneys, of the re-vitalized kidneys on the impure blood. With a course of Dr. Hobb's Spnra- gus Kidney Pills you will get new life. They will cure you when other medicines, which do not reach the real seat of disease, cannot help you. Dr. Hobb's Sparagus Kidney Pills are for sale by all druggists, price BOc. per box, or will be sent prepaid to any address on receipt of price. An Interesting booklet, explaining about the kidneys and their power for good and evil, sent free on request. 'Address Hobb's Medicine Co., Chicago, or San Francisco. INVENTIONS BY WOMEN. Bfl herb of the national bicycle eir* cult at the ptesent time is Tom Coop- ef, the Detroit f Ider. Cooper, who Is one of the young* est riders in dags B, made his debut on the circuit this season In a,very tm* Ostentatious man" uer, and after several months' riding and Winning the reputation of a "fair racer," he electrified the racing enthusi* asts byjforglng to the front and defeating Eddie Bald, the peer of the path, and all the noted men in Class B. Cooper's victory was not a temporary one, for his first success has been followed by repeated victories. Short distances seem to be his specialty. His rapid Jump Into prominence has surprised the racing fraternity. He has Won twenty-three first prizes on the national circuit this season. In the arrangement of the national circuit cities have to be left out of the national circuit meet for which they apply, owing to lack of time within the ordinary racing season in which to grant the date. In the arrangement of the national circuit the capabilities of the men have Miglftil of all ifl LearCfiiflg ?6W« ABSOLUTELY PURE BUT VtKV If ftSrlp. ^ ' - ,"• .ixU »6H ffiil treason all Is diffefUfti, coast haS sent excellent taienl, afid al though theif doings baH fi6t fcftsfi thb&e ol Wdttd4eatefS, glfigtfef, and Wells hate and" are fapldly S6tt* vinclfig the riders that the west IB fid* to be sneezed at. It Was in line, then, that thes c&SSt people should want to see thelf be§t men meet the best met! bf th§ east, f heir promoting a mdfith's additi&S to" the national circuit, to take place fn October, was m keeping with their de* sire. They secured the fiatloflal (Sir-, cult dates. Dealers worked together for these) atid floW that they have 66* cured them ,not a dealer in California or a meet-promoting club ifltends the dates shall go a-begging for entries. ' KYHLE BELLfeW AUthof, flitywrlsfat ttttd ttomautlo Actor. Harold Kyrle Bellew was born ia fengland, but went to India In boyhood, his father, ReV. J. C. M. BelleW, being appointed chaplain of the Cathedral at Calcutta. Kyrle entered the English navy as a cadet, served seven years, and then went to the Australian gold fields. He later Joined an expedition to New Guinea, which was shipwrecked, he being one of three survivors. He worked for a time on Melbourne newspapers, then returned to England and made his debut at Theater Royal, Brighton, He became leading man and star In London, and in 1886 leading man In Wai- lack's Theater, New York. Then he Joined Mrs. James Brown Potter, with whom he has played In all English- speaking countries. Mr. Bellew Is author of "Yvonne," "lolande" and "Hero and Leander," besides many adaptations. Everything from Barrel Attachments to Babv Carriages. The patent office at Washington was established in 1790, and the first patent Issued .to a woman was in 1809, to Mary Kies, for a method at weaving straw with silk or thread. Six years later one was issued to Mary Brush for a corset. It was not until 1828 that more than one patent a year was issued to women. In '1862 only fourteen patent* were issued to women, tnat- being tho largest In any year up to that time. The war, however, developed the inventive genius of women and the annual number, of patents issued to them increased rapidly. Many of them were for inventions for either fighting or nursing devices, The annual issue increased steadily year by year. In 1870 it was 60, in 1880 over 92, in 1890 over 200, and in 1893 over 300. From 1809 to 1888 women's inventions averaged 30 a year, from 1888 to 1892, 230 a year, and since 1892, 280 a year, A recently published pamphlet gives a classification of women's inventions, This shows that wearing aparel leads the list with 160 different patents in thirty months. Then come cooking utensils with 100 Inventions, furniture with 85, beating or washing or cleaning apparatus with. 40-odd each, sewing and spinning devices ' . and building apparatus 'with about 30 each, educational and medical apparatus, toys and trunks, about 20 each, Other articles in which women have tried their inventive faculties are baby carriages, barrel and bicycle attachments, printing ana bottling apparatus, boxes and baskets, clocks, flowers, horseshoes, jnotors, musical in,' struments; plumbjng and preserving devices, screens, stationery, theatrical apr paratus, toilet articles, and typewriter attachments. Few pf. the patents is< wed' to wpmen were f<?r entirely »ew creations, Excluding those espepjally concerning WQrnen/s werk, nearly all the otber patents were for to. sQme previously existing till Cholefl tt* ttttteyi, 'Whisky," said the temperance orator, !b tbnes of much earnestness, 6$ he point' ed fats finger at the audience, "whiskey has killed more Wea thali bullets." "All the same," said the Watery-eyed eUtien h«ar the middle al«le, "I'd heap rather a man filled me with whisky than With bullets.^ ,. . tlflO Ketvnfd, §100, ,_.„ readers of this paper wll! bt pleased to learh that there IB at least on* dreaded disease that science had been able to cure In all Its stages, and that is datarrh. 'Hall's Catarrh dure Is the only positive cure HOW khowh to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's datarrh dure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces ot the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease and giving the patient strength by building up the con* stltutlon and assisting nature In doing Its work. The proprietors have so much faith in Its curative powers that thty offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to cure, Send for list of testimonials, Address F. J. CHKNBY & CO., Toledo, O. Bold by druggists; 76c, Hall's Family Pills, 2Bc. Rosa Bonheur at 78 Is painting a large picture presenting a fight between two stallions. A Map of tho United Statei. The wall map issued by the Burlington route Is tbree feet wide by four feet long: is printed in seven colors; Is mounted on rollers', shows every state, county. Important town and railroad In tho union and forms a very desirable and useful adjunct to any household or business establishment. s^^js-SsTiisrsssfc^?^ =\^r^T'\:ri^A cents each, but on receipt of tlmt amount fr °m the shoulder. Ho, too.janaea " the asphalt. But,the young man was not satisfied. He Jumped off,.and A8 one of his victims attempted to get up% gave him a settler, and there they'both; .^ >-*-S; "App§artflees are deesptlf e, rt said tfct,^ club matt, "| ago, I was a passenger oa an car one evening, A gentleman, panied by two styllshly'dressefl ladles, gat aboard, .lie didn't touch for 6iee, but he was gotten gardlegg, Mia linen was the wl his collar the highest, his clothes fitted • him to perfection, hid t'all hat WaB'!&*;% shiniest, and hid trousers cbuldn't have been creased more. He'io&ked lika^a typical dude—nothing td him but clothes, The car wa& not crowded, but fairly well niled, On the rear platform were a couple of toughe who had evl* dently been drinking, for one of them leered at the young ladies as they passed and made an insulting remark, The young, man passed into the car ap* parently without noticing tbe insult When the ladles were seated he ly lifted his bat and asked to' a moment. Upon reaching the plat» form he quietly said: -'Yotl made K remark as those ladles passed." " 'Well, what the Is that to you ?"' "Elm! I never saw such a quick blow, The fellow fell off the' platform as if/he had been shot out of a gun. 'Of course, his companion Jumped to his,; assistance, but ho had scarcely moved before he was met .with ono ,%'S in stamps the undersigned will be pleased to send you one. Write immediately no the supply Is limited. J. FIUMOIB. tt. P. & T. A. ( Burlington Route, Omaha, Neb. : SM Morality is only the polish on the candlestick. It Is not the light, Among The OzarKi. ' The Land of Big; Red Apples, is an attractive and interesting hook, handsomely illustrated with view* of South Missouri scenery. Including the famous Olden fruit farm of 8,000 acres in Howell county. It pertains to fruit raising in that great frnit belt of America, the southern slope of the Ozorks, and will prove of greot value, not only to fruit growers, but to every farmer and homeseeker looking for a farm and a home. Mailed free. Address, J. B. LOOKWOOD, Kansas City, Mo. Tho man who is ruled. by his feelings cannot walk straight. _ A Business Prupogltlon. The owners of a large body of land on Whidby Island, in Puget Sound, Wash., will divide It into tracts to suit buyers and sell at J10 and upwards per acre, on long time, and no payments the flrst year. Produces all staple crops ; has close markets ; schools and churches: 1,700 population; mild climate. For further information address R. F. WSBKMAN, Seattle, Wash. The coin collection in the British museum now consists of 850,000 specimens. Fnrmlnic by Irritation. How much <in aero would you give fop rain Insurance? A farmer's water tax In 'tho Grand Vullcy Is small In amount and Is practically so much nuia for Insuring «Uu or dry weather, which ever he may prefer, at «.ny tlnii? and wherever he vcants It. 1C Is therefore never too wet or too dry. I shall be glad to T*n KYRLE BELLEW. to be taken Into account. Racing is a hard business when carried on through a great length of time, and the great' distance that has to be covered in giving meets, even with the great railroad 'sytem and the comfortable traveling enjoyed in this country. Thus it is that a vast territory has hitherto been cut off the list owing to a lack of time. California has come to be recognized as one of the best sections of America for the bicycle business. The racing- men from the coast have broadened out until that section is now and has been for a year represented In national cir-t cult races by men of high caliber 1 and far different from the men of old, when the records of the coast were many seconds slower than the records of the world held by eastern riders. Waller startled the world when be September 10.?— My join iiey OMcag'Q'WAs, over th,e Jhp best managed systems in fqviQtm J eli?uia.-/iay,.;jij0g'ipg by c.iyUHy of the 'employes, the cpj J ' extigrjenped., the ej?eeljen.$ie - of its »n<J the. TOM lowed- the,twentyr four-bowl' Veep the w.orW- He did it 9» the, tbe eastern, people pagae tg growing*' oyej 1 ...,. , ft Qips of yjders ?» J >QteP IB tte'epprt olj^ at ,6w ttmYw'$$f$ t'o* r?later i ^%ifef NOTES OF THE WHEEL. Denver Is a record breaker for races, meets and .hospitality. Ziegler mourns that he will not be able to race In the East. ;Manhattan has added pyrotechnics to its racing meets, and does better. Cabanno mourns most that he could not win a first at his home in St. Louis. The opening of the theatrical season is being felt on electric light racing, ' The L, A. W, Racing Board came out on top in the St. Louis Sunday racing matter. Hissing judges for conscientious decisions is a thoughtless but injurious practice of spectators. Local lights whose sphere fs limited have plenty to do at county fairs in September and October. Canada gave the racers- from the States a hospitable reception, and there'was a good time generally, As a result of business racing the racing men are appealing to the courts, where the referee's decision roust give way to the judge's. It. C, Johnson, of Cleveland, collided with Eay MacDonald while training at Hampden Park September I, John* son's wheel was demolished and. be himself suffered a fracture of the co}Jar bone, • < Qtwlnt Description of Panclng. A party of ladles and gentlemen (who 'elsewhere pass for intelligent pejngs) assemble at the ball room* goon tb'ey array thomselyej in opposing Presently a ybwpg Jady jumps u.p the fleor, shades p^e foot a»d comes Sows asa}p, Again she springs up the other foot quivers, Then she turns in hsr place, sprip both few feet, fter \9ppojjte performs tfce,) 207 BosUm Building, Deliver, Colo. Tbe value of the vegetable oils exported last year was $tJ,000,000, Font Yournelf About tho Burlington's new short line to Montana, the wonderful country It runs through, the time it saves to Helena, Butto, Spokane, Seattle and Taooma. Our ad- vertisinK matter gives full information. Write for it. J, FJUNOIS, G, P. & T, A,, Omaha, Nob. ^_^ Gold which is absolutely pure Is said to be twenty-four carats fine. The especial attention of our readers Is called to the advertisement of the Southern Texas Colonization Co., which appears in this issue only. The high character of Mr. John Lindorholra, who Is at the head of this company, and the extraordinary offer he makes to the home-seeker, should prompt every one to write, to him who desires a home or investment in Texas, France reports 813 centenarians, all except sixty-six being women. After physicians had given me up. I was saved by BBC'S Cure,—RALPH EBIBQ, WUliamsport, Ffl., Nov. 83,1803, God always makes the road in which He wants His pilgrims to travel. FIT8-A11 Fits stopped f rooby Pr, KJIne'B Grent Kervoiteatorer, SoJ'ltijftftertbellwclay'av*e, Marvelousuur?», Treatiseunil»2triall)oUl»(ree.tJ lay completely knocked out. Of course,' the conductor had stopped the cai', but It was hardly necessary, for it was the quickest fight to a finish I ever saw, or heard of. When the supposed dude re-, joined the ladies his'Immaculate attire * was not a bit rumpled, be wasn't even breathing hard. You could -have thought he had simply gone out to-, speak to some one.' He apologized for having left them, and I don't belleye they had any Idea of what he had-done. The next day I saw the young "man;on'-' the street, and said to a frlendi 'Do,, you know who that Is?' 1 , ' ( ' < '" ,, " 'Why, yes. Don't you? ^thought all the boys knew him. He's the cham- ; pion all-round athlete of one of the big Philadelphia clubs, and has more med- . als and prizes for running, rowing,jumping, and sparring than any man' In Philadelphia.' "So I say appearances are mighty de- 1 ceptive, and I'm not picking quarrels with well-dressed strangers."—Wash-' ington Star, ,- . - The Avalanche V The guide gave the word to leave the- ,, channel of Ice and take to the rocks oh • the side, for a snowball or two had V rolled down from above, and he was ' afraid more might follow. Scarcely' had " we got out of our trough and up on the craigs, when down came an avalanche with a vengeance, and we were within, -• twenty feet of a tremendous discharge '<• Of thousands of tons of snow and ice, which swept down the track that we had just ascended,. We were perfectly ' safe, but somehow the half hiss, half ' roar remained in my ears for some 1 ,' time, and for many nients 1 afterward, • when indigestible suppers or bad Swiss beer produced evil dreams, .the ava-,- lanche was sure to figure In them. ,V '• A Grand Opportunity, - ,,• . ' Mrs. Snapshot (bursting into bei'-hw'- band'ssnuggery)-"Oh, Henry, corqeqUjpkJ ' Mamma fsbftvJuK a terrible lit I" Mr. Snapshot (jumping with alacrity)~ "I'll be there in a minute 1 W here In thun* i der Is my earner^, ' ,'' . '*Y *"'! It is estimated that, on an average, in circulation wears out ia 310 years, gold It the Baby Peeure anrtuNlibato^ WpfSLOWa SOOIIIINU Svnvr for Children Toctlttne- .Two apples eaten uncooked al; each meal been known to cure dyspepsia, "panspn'o Pfaprie Oom paive." W»rrftntoa tp wro or money j-*(wuUetf, At* 1'j-lco 16 cent*, In scandal, as in rpbbery, the receiver v ag bad as the (?hi9fVOh,esterfle)d. • is so cheap lp Madagascar tfont the, poorest people wear Pishing mad.e of It- moves tbe ppwela in tb.9 Wve }p' the present' tte,t you oioy be readf for tb.e iBtu^e.T-^lagsIey. •• Oa«tJ|to»Vr-|Bij iru referred The raven is the only bird found In every country in the world, < DATCHTQ Gel Rich Qulckly,-B«(»l for ,'W Inventions W»it. FA I CN IO M," Etlrfur T»l« & Cin»|'»ny, «5 Uruniiwuy, N.Y,' Bend for cat. A.KvilHi&Co»Hi$ Cliop MUSIC u Aye., St.poajs. , , . >eu,Jt.Fiille| 1 , ilMBS ft-lsl&n, won »nrt _ -— purdealenlan't keel BiiriiitQir HOWtOtMEMONEY acre \\ti\o «t <sg«sa. Oan only PAIRV WQRK t!)» yeiy '

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