The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 29, 1896 · 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, January 29, 1896
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Page 7
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' : ' v ' -''^T'-^TiMiSi^ WBPirii^>;rlfeyy"miyiff : ^^*!*P?fJf 1 ft us sib wen AfcMfe. • > "D»W ftfifide?,, fields flgnl _• &fi f 88f» g»M %f inilfetftnt 66fte to 100 b'U3. pef acts, f Hat pays at • & btiebel! tate's inammflth eatalegue is full af Sd thinfe, Silvef Mind Oats yielded ilnlSSS, it ftlll dd.bett&f itt 'afa fef feoeliite, Sand Vetch, ilfry knd Giant Clover ahd lots of and clovers they offer, 35 bk&ges earliest vegetables $1,00. It jrbtt ttiit fcttt thU oat *»hd sfifad frith iOd, postage to the* John A. gaU geed Co., La GfosSe, Wls,, you will free ten grain and grass samples, Bidding bafley, etd., and their matt" |th catalogue. Catalogue, aloiae 6d. for Miing. -j..^......!, ^UJ' lfof. 'fiyche, the distifaguished BatUral« Hs entirely self taught. When 18 years he had not yet learned the alphabet. . ve liestorer. No Fits after the Hl-stdays uee. trvelouaeures. (Treatise fthtl 82 trial bottle freetJ Beua to I)r.Kllne,93lArcUBt.,ytiUu.,fa. j>ubli<5;itttitty cheer ft heart that tin the shadow, "Hanson'o Magic Corn Salve.* ftof ranted to cure or money refunded. Auk ug(fl«tfui-lt. PHce 16 cents. Don't go Into the barn to hide your latigh j • It is not an offense to be cheerful. • I" A Cup of Parks' Tea at night moves he bowels in the morning." j : • IA man who never weeps is like a graven' nage.. God deliver me from all such.— 1 rancis Murphy.. • . ' ' legeman's Camphor loo wlt7i Glycerine. 'he original and only genuine. Cures Chapped Honda 1 Face, Cold Bores, <So. C. Q. Clark Co., N. Haven, CU . It is not a good plan for husband ahd wifq 'i discuss over the' breakfast table matter;) -on which they do not and cannot agree: |I believe my . prompt vise of Piso's Curd Tevented quick consumptjon,—Mrs, Lucy ^allace, Marquette, Kau., Dec. 12,1895, , 1 power, even the most despotic, restsi Cltimately on opinion.—Hume. : • If the liuby Is Cutting Teeth, i euro and use that old and well-tried remedy. MBS. KINBLOW'B soornixa STBUP for Children Teething. ove never drives the husband from the e and into the gin shop. . :i- ..''- " ' ——r- —- . ; - . ' -' BROWN'S BRONCHIAL'THOOHES" are un- nalod for clearing the voice. Public bakers and singers the world over use vo American .missionaries guard the [ng of Korea-at night. •:..'.. '. / '. „ Parker's Ginger Tonic is Popular • or Its good work. Suffering, tired, sleepless, nerv- ; ns women find nothing so soothing and reviving. IJ-No man will stay long away from the jjomanheknowsjov.es hinl nor. from the soman ho knows he loves. • What a sense of relief It is to know hat you nuvo no more corns. >. Hlndorcorns removes em, uud very comforting It Is. 15o at all druggist. I'Don't let anybody be kinder to your son Ban you are, |Breeding counts more for men than' gold. iBoth the method and results when I Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant |and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on tbe Kidneys, Liver and Bo;vels,icl,eanses th,e sys- |tem effectually, dispels colds,'head- iches and fevers and cures habitual Constipation. Syrup of Figs is the fenly remedy of its kind eve? pro. Jpuced, pleasing to the taste and ac- peptable to the' stomach, prompt in fits action and truly beneficial in its leffects, prepared only from the most |bealthyand agreeable substances, its |many excellent Qualities commend it Ito all and have made it the most' I popular remedy known, ' I Syrup of Figs>*is for sale in 60 I cent bottles by all leading drug-' I gists. Any. reliable druggist ^'ho Imay pot have it on hand will pro- I cure it promptly for any one who |i wishes to try it. Po. not'accept any Substitute, SYRUP CO. • - SW FftAf/01900, tOWVW, M,- OAt, YQflK, MM DEALER ; FOR |f yoy pay W* to. ?<J f?r »ho?s, e,x- Vfo W, n P9«gtes r Shqe, for %r R STYkfS ANP C C3 N;S t'JJVl''p T.IO'N' t ft l**ftf»K &6Hiefttieil at H66, square miles, 100,660 scjuafe inile: Ifi a& unKnoWfi ffigifln, 6fily th* S! which hare b6'§fl f hie is the terfHdf? fewwii &k the tefiaad of Ontario. It lies Lakes Mhfdfi find 8tif>ef lot to the sbiith fttid ths Albany rivet fend St. jataett bay to the north, in this area Is th«Height Lahd, which se&atates waters, flowing to Hudson bay and the stf eknife einptylng into the St. Lawrence and the lakes. • North of the height is what Is called the MudSoh hay slope, consisting of about 80,000 square iniles< This slope inay be described as unknown land. The height of land Is not a ridge of hills, but is a level plateau some 1,200 of 1,300 feet aboVe the sea. "The scenery," says a surveyor's report, "though diversified by hundreds of rivrs and streams and thousands of lakes and innumerable crags and hills of rock, is certainly lacking in that nobility and largeness of view which only the presence of lofty mountains can bestow." of the rivers,flowing north from this slope the Albany Is the most Important, being about 475 miles long and navagable during the season of high water for 260 miles. Of the short elope south of the Heigbt-^f Land, in which are situated' the settlements of North Bay, Sturgeon Falls "and Sudbury, there is definite and general knowledge, but the whole territory'slop-' ing north remains unexplored. The Hinderland is Ontario's reserve. Much valuable timber in this region is destroyed by fires that sweep south of the watershed. Pine, spruce, tamarack, poplar and cedar are varieties of wood existing in abundance south of the Hud- eon bay slope. Here, too, are valuable minerals, but the treasures hidden in the region north of the plateau and the resources of the plane itself await the uearching of some intrepid explorer. This year further investigations are to be made in both Labrador and the Hinterland. Meanwhile, no adventurous spirit need resign itself to obscure inactivity, nor ambitious traveler sigh because there are not new countries to traverse. The Hinterland will reward the eager discoverer, and when he has exhausted that territory the regions of the great Northwest remain unsur- veyed. , , FACTS CONCERNING HEARING. Sound Has Remarkable • Force In Water Experiments by Scientist*. An inquiry was 'recently made in London as to the greatest distance at which ;a man's voice could be heard, leaving, of course, the telephone out of consideration, says , Harper's Round Table. The reply was most interest ing and was as.;follows: Eighteen miles i^the_h>nges^ distance on'record, at Wnich*"a"matt l S voice has bee'n heard. This, occurred in: the Grand Canon of thei Colorado,: where one man shouting the name "Bob" at : one end his~Voice" was "plainly heard at tiie other eijd, which is eighteen miles away. Lieut. Foster, on Perry's third Arctic ex; pedition, found that he could converse with a man across the harbor of Port Bowen, a distance of 6,696 feet, or about one mile, and a quarter, and Sir John Franklin said that he conversed with ease at a distance of more than a mile. Dr. .Young records that at Gibraltar the human voice can be heard at a distance of ten miles.. Sound has remarkable force in water. Colladon, by experiments made in the lake of G?neva,estimated that a bell submerged in the. sea might be heard a distance of more than sixty miles. .Franklin says he heard the striking together of two Etones in the water half a mile away; Over water or a surf ace "of Ice sound is propagated with great clearness and strength. Dr. Hutton relates that on a quiet part of the Thames near Chelsea he could hear a person read distinctly at the distance of 140 feet, while on the land the same could be heard only at. 76 feet, , Prof. Tyndall when on Mount Blanc found the report of a pistol shot no louder than the pop of a champagne bottle, Persopp in a balloon can hear voices from the a long time after they themselves inaudible to people below. STtClt'M, Arlzohiv Women.' Arizona women are out after, political privileges equal to .those en^qyed by the men, and recently-a woman-suffrage association was organized In, Phoenix, For some years a few representatives of advanced womanhpod have championed the cause )n ^Arizona, and each successive territorial legislature Ufts been asked to pass-an equal suffrage bill. Once op twice the bill has passed one branch and hps been treated as a joke in the other, But statehood is almost in sight now, and the -women are stirring themselves" 'tp greater efforts looking toward enfr&ncb,iseme.nlt, The governor of the territory has expressed as strongly Jp favor of woman of & An awful tragedy pocurred at mesJia'tiBly '-a!t«T -ft-WddtBg • Qej week* ago, As the newly warrled cpypje left t&e church, at the Place Fr&ncQSg Xavler, a young, weiir man ste.ppe4 out of tbe cro,w4, t\vq shots i»t$ bis dead ft tJjei indescribable; j^e brjfle if }s feaved, will beegine insane, Tb« fa ' ;OAl. l&f,s,toe ,1§ Mw\$yta&*$t v&;im$ W §1 tei§ftf^BifM jiS'*^ s§f\^t'^ifti|ifli( ir^r OM&ftSed IfeihtdUte iad tntinfent RelUI^A fetbrj tor Oihtr frf-om th6 State Mbiftes, **.. , 4 what ah iiinoeseht-souhdiftf name has Mieufnftttftm, ahd yet how terrible a reality to the thoiisahds who suffer with it. RheUtnatlsffi, the unsolved HddW that bafties ttiodefh medical science. Doctors agree that i-heumatlsffi f esulta ffoih poison of and deposits 1st the blood. but as to Just how they cart be reached ahd eradicated, it would seehi their knowledge falls. When people fti-e at* tacked with rheumatism they go to thelf physician. The usual treatment IS a lohg series of thedielhfeS Which .give but temporary relief, ahd the patient gives up, resolving to have nothing inore to do With doctors. Yet, fheunia- tism is -hot a necessary evil. Because ohe is growing- old, it is not Imperative that ohe should accept rheUtnatlSm as a natural accessory to advancing years. . There la, a remedy for rheumatism despite the general belief that it cannot be cured--a remedy that has cured thousands of the most severe cases. Mr. R. F, Klnyoh, who lives In Newton, Jasper County, Iowa, is ohe who has been cured of rheumatism, and can speak from actual experience. "I have been sick for a good many years With rheumatism and neuralgia, and tried a good niahy medicines without any lasting benefits," said Mr. Kinyon to a reporter. "About a year ago I purchased my nrst box of Dr. Williams' fink fills. They helped me immediately, and the second box did me" still more good, "The- improvement has continued ever plnce. 1 am now decidedly better and fast regaining: good health, and cheerfully recommend this great medicine to those similarly affected. "Besides curing the above stated diseases, It has much Improved my general health. I formerly had what I called 'numb spells,' but since I began the use of this medicine they have entirely ceased." To render this statement unassailable, Mr. Klnyon makes .the following affl- State of Iowa, Jasper County, SB. The above statement was affirmed before me and In my presence by R. F. Kinyon, this 19th day of October, 1895. V A. K. LUFK- T, . Notary £ ,Ho. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements necessary to give new life and' richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are for sale by all druggists, or may be had by mall from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., for BOc. per box, or Six boxes for $2.50. , T\ UUnpr to Wake Up. "Wake up, little girl,"> laid a Bellefleld mamina to ner small daughter. The latter opened her eyes slowly and then replied: " Well,_ I suppose I might as well. There's nothing very interesting going on in dreamland." • , Local Jealousy. Twynn—Up in Minneapolis the opponents of women's activities never quote what St. Paul said about wornen 1 s subjection. Triplett—Why not? They don't think much of St. Paul at Minneapolis. Frost, Frolic, and Business. The wind over frozen ponds and lakes, over snow-fields of plains and open country, is heavily charged with fr^st a_nd fine particles of frozen matter." It'is the most penetrating "way. for chill'to'sct in.' Sudden warmth/ sudden chill, and severe cplds. .. Girls and b'oys skating,' driving for pleasure or business, and men at work afield know the aiAerence in temperature. Yet the youngsters skate away and with mouth open laughing tak6 in a dose of sore throat. Drivers and workmen throw aside wraps and all know the next day from soreness and stiffness what sudden chill means. Now the best thing to do when housed is_ to rub well at once with St, Jacobs Oil. If you do, you will not have sore throat; or if you are stiff and sore, it will cure by warming the surface to throw out the chill. Twisted. "May I inquire," asked the eagle, ''why you are carrying that corkscrew?" "It bisn't a corkscrew," growled the British lion. "Hit's me bloomm' tail." A Pennsylvania Farmer. M, M, Luther, Bast Troy, Pa,, grew last season over 207 bushels Salzer's Silver Mine Oats from one measured acre; How is that for old Pennsylvania? Over 80,000 farmers are going to try and beat thle in 1896 and win ?200 in gold! Then think of 116 bus. barley from one acre and 1,200 big full bushels of potatoes and 230 bushels of Golden Triumph Corn! What's teoslnte, and sand vetch and spurry and fifty other rare things? Well Salzer's catalogue will tell you. Largest growers of clovers, grasses and farm seeds In America. Freights cheap. If ypu vjn out this oat and, §ewl it with lOc postage'to the John A t , Salser Seed Co,, La Crosse, wis., you wlU're- ceive their mammoth catalogue and ten packages grains and grasses, including above oats, free, No enemy is equal to the determination of a/strong map's will. fljfiOO.OO /ov «1.00. UnadJJla, N, Y,, (Special)—One of our. substantial wen here,' Fred J f Joyce, repentiy made ft ?8.50 investment,"and considers the results worth I&OQ to hire- For over fifteen years Mr, Jpype was an inveterate smoKer, w4 the tpbacco' habit gainea eueu a hold m hip tbat it affected his nervous system ana made it impossible for him t« Ufipn refusing the low o* health mgney wbJ.cb threatened W». be many unsuccessful attempts |o b.real? himself pf ,tl>e jjfe-sspping habit, until .Qij ft okftn,'c.!B : ')j.e v >tojak, NP^T^ftBf.tfce' great cure 'wt»lQh has saved 9vir «vw OQQ tQbaeco viptiw. *TWO fcexes em* pletely cm-e4 Mr. Jpyce, n4 ,he »o Desire f$r tebapcq pow Wfee B be attempt t? swtee u 4i??y fts'w^en fee first a R«w ts ia tbe yery best fabulist of the invetstfrd ft Httle talt t>l tw6 ftnd n dog. Its leltsoti 18 too bbvloHS fof comment, perfiftjjg, but aflhot be learned ieo often. It is commended fd all feadwe,. both to these ^hd feeet dogs and to those who do hot. , Johnson- ahd Thomj)SOii 'Were iieit- .neighbors, ifohn&on had a dog barked a cohSidernblo pfti-t of every night. Finally Thompson Said to Johnson: -l' Lo °^ here, ifolihgob, we have ftl- n-ays been Wends, nhd 1 hope Jroii tv-on t take offense if I tell yott that the bark tog of you* dog i« dfivihg.m'e and my family matt fof want of sleet)." ' "Dear hie!" said Johnson. "That's queer. I haven't noticed that Leo evot barked fltty to spenk of." Two or three -evenings afterward Thompson came home lending a doe-^the dog-by- a string "Now, then,*' said he to Mrs. Thompson. "we will soon have a chance to sleep. I didn't like to shoot thp beast while belonging to Johnson, so I have bo ,\«ht him, Nobody can blame us for killing our own dog. I'll get some chloroform to-niorrow." _A month passed, and Johnson and Thompson met. : "Well, Thompson, you haven't chlor* oforined that dog yet." '"No," snid Thompson. "The truth is we have become rnthor fond of the fo , 1 , l °tt'; He is so lively nttd playful," "But doesn't his barldhi at night annoy you?" ;, W: "I haven't noticed it," "H'mr, sriid Johnson.. ,, "The brute keeps us awake half the night. I do hot see how you can'pitt up with it." What They Tnlked About. "I once occupied two rooms on the ground floor of an old-fashioned house, which stood on a corner where a large number- of school children passed." r,ald a lady recently. "One day it occurred. to me that it would be interesting to listen to their conversation. So as the pupils reached my front windows I walked with them to my side windows and so to the length of the house, I being unobserved behind olujds and sash curtains. "After three weeks', observation I found that boys from eight to fourteen years of age were bragging continually of their superior prowess in the line of llckln',' 'base ball,' 'bike ridin' ' and 'big brother.' Never a word of their studies. . • . ; . "Girls of 'the same age talked thus: And mamma said—' '"And teacher said— ' i''"-*. 1 T»? >I: care . m y numbers are too .hard ;!!11 tell mamma—'. 'And she says—' ' 1S aS ' pretty; "And so it went on, mamina coming in at the beginning or end of every sentence. Both boys and girls of this age talked as fast as their tongues al"Of the" ages from fourteen to seventeen the girls talked, with scarcely an exception, of their studies. 'The boys of the same age talked, with scarcely an exception, of girls. 'Now I confess,, this surprised me! I had always been taught" to' believe' just the reverse, and it took various listenings and peeps before I would believe my senses.- But the -truth was before me. The boys talked girls girls, _girls, and the girls talked studies, studies, studies." A Town Ruined by Sand. 1 Bird Payne, an old resident of Tish- omlngo, late of Verona, Texas, but now of Tuckerman, Ark,,' was In luka recentls'. Mr. Payne gives a gloomy account of his experience in Northwest Texas. A few years since Vernon was a city of 6,000 inhabitants, with electric lights, street cars and waterworks. Now It htis ; baroly 1,000, and the street cars and electric lights are things "of the past. Sand storms wrought this change. The sand came drifting .'«. carried }iy fierce northwest winds from the great American deseert, and literally covered up the prosperous and growing young city. Mr. Payne nvned a flne farm near Vernon, in which lie tmd. his all invested. ,Thc. far.nl was "nvered with sond and literally 'ruined, so he sold Jt for n mere trifle und- shook the sands of Texas I'rom his feet.-Iuka (Miss.) Vidette.. Drilling with Wfe-Savlug Appn- fj Thursday Is the day for drilling with beach apparatus, A pole planted in the sand represents the mast of the wrecked ship, The beach apparatus, beach-cart, hawsers, guns, lines, blocks and buoy are all run out in short time and- all the maneixvers gone through with, as If in actually rescuing a crew; from the time tbe word "action" is spoken by the keeper till .the supposed rescued man is brought ,to the supposed .beach, -only six minutes have passed! It seems almost in> credible, but their training has made ail the men models of promptness and obedience. After this drill the crew returns the beach, apparatus to tb,Q station, leaving everything, as usual, in order,— "The Story of a T4fe-Say}ng Station," by Teresa A, Brown iq Sf, Nicholas. TJ»P Unhnjtyy Kittens. The man was carrying a cage, in each hand, They were handsome canary bird cages, In one were two color. aries— golden, h«ppy canaries, They chirped as- gayjy going along the street as if they bung in a sunny win, 4oM r with plants, li\ the other were two striped ens-ihe nwst miserftljje, WB tag fcjttens Lever m rf, TJiey, toge«jei<- Jn; ! tbe • bottom- of n4 tbeU-- expression plainly ' you. eyer see anything SQ as.two kittena shut up In ary Pira cage? "Whatever the I wpnfler what it \\'«s?-fop putting them & ,ft jpage, they were tbe n/Qs| looking kjtjees I pvey saw, Ayere tQ« UflUappy even & er tlse fke meA a^amisu^e^ ejje<pj to WJ tte »t twy* /^a.gw waae a jloi^i to a *u* mw& eaik a tote m •^ •&M \\ >B . ; »;i;^\V . H!n(N:|\ '\ • ','»:BW«-!,H ,.twni>,i'K ?*«'! Hifi.«|iM ,t|j»m;r» IMM'Mlt H* I>B'«S , I am'**•-">!.?« f' wS»'i'» & lm w$\\ m*H ' Ijllll nri •l>!l"H)l li : *," ' j,. ..j^-r^ffj i*» tiWt* are dischar«gedTTiav^ no use for any tine that has not sen&e enough to chew * \ *£, !j (M) The largest piece of jgood tobacco ever "sold for 10 cents - and The^Scent piece^is: nearlb r asj as you .get bf .ofhe? gracj.es for »Q cents; "V rti *a)$i Soneral Garrison ON *Uhe {Presidential Office A striking'article in the February issue of TJhe <£adles* JTfome fournal * . - Vr Over 700,000 "Copies Sold TEN CENTS A COPY. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR FOR SALE EVERYWHERE "' * to look after renewals and new SUP- scribers. Profitable employment. The Curtis Publishing Company, Philadelphia •.COgYRlfiHT, 169.5 E>V''THE CXJRT1S JPUBUSKlNO COT ' •' 4 -V - >:>m THr Jl? .$ 150 11 '*^ k« postpaid. Have often seen sect} "We HP poo; a.wl sieWy. . ^ Bujflotept yltaWy to pro4»cfl a orop.T'that vag,<w_(A)j; .,.. . jfoyttJern-Qro\vB Soefls ffoj fser^en 9r fttrw.„-- , rT ^ r ,„„,-. py jungle, insteua of poor yields ypu at Pnoo got rouMpg crops,' We, pfty^Wls op^OsTsrp'a'rieyTSfl^'CTD. -8W SusfteU pf silver: ZP»_»w.»J!l9PiJ r _ M r |©a Jartey,, Qj&o^toesPG^ lftve ypu tiled Tewlntei 8a«»lln», Giant* gpurry »na Qlswt ao Oliver? . g#t ' r . ' »rge selections, M '" i, i , W»I|SD cttuwyiviui!, tutu/ »HIB«M*I| ««KS, 'S'W'J'ijJfPgCngSp. atWa. per !b. j W u»ts. Mower Spe«, Z8s^ imM Raefls. PJftBW.^ ^l|.,hWSj»sO*te BeRa4o.fp;ylr»etGai;^n W 'j%fe9}< (PI ^...IPi^fcftS' *% •, '4ig '!« LA.CRQ5.8E;WI5.iK *» ' «" "l ' *• ]' F? !' i 11(1, < * ' T | 1 1 ,l'| ' ! ', ! ff> S 1 ' J i|i ( . fff IU. 1*J *' m 1 'M » i j V L ',"" ft !\ i ,i 1(UJ . ^ it 1 m ^ & mm* PPIT

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