The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 26, 1896 · Page 11
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 26, 1896
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WHEftL WlStiOM, si&t^sa ictufed bicycle life it iflafi lifcht li of ate what thfe lea dfead fitett. ifi gdSd adtic« for everybody in »i and fdf bicycle ridefB i& pat- r* i man with a bfok&i bicycle chain lie, With fiafwlfl, that he IflfUd ft Bi»<i In Ctntni tlVW MeCHnlty aad Savage, of irk police, saw a woman bury ifig under a large eltn ti*e near vest drive in Central Park Sat- They thought she was burying treasures of Jewels taken from actress, eo when she had finish'' IVage followed her, while McGlnty to dlelnter what she had buriML |had erected a little mound over it fttut a twig ib the mound to mark Dt. When McGinty had removed Bod and soil a long box tied with Ins was revealed. a Jewel box, sure," said McGln- len he opened the box he found a anajry. neplacing the dead. bird grave, he headed' 'oft i Ravage be- jfhlB side partner had arrested the ry's owner as a Jewel thief.— New Sun. A Wonderful Phenomenon, j man who should pass through life at experiencing a twinge of indiges- 'ght be fitly regarded as a wonderful icuou. We doubt if such a privil- , aortal ever existed. If so, we have een him. But thousands are known iaily relieved of dyspepsia by Hos- Stomach Bitters, the popular reme- jthat truly national complaint, as I 'for fever- and ague, " debility, con"'a, rheumatism and kidney troubles. ow customary to copper-face the of iron ships by the galvanic , l an a protection against decay. $ - jjCure for Consumption is the only HediciU'e used in iny house. — D. O. at, Mifflnburg, Pa., bee. 11, '95. le flowers are generally the result ation, and always an abnormal o! Wdiiietl Stifte* Efid Seldom titt^f c6infilaTnt. Good men farely k&eW th* endufed % the wotoefi of their eivfi household* Or the efforts they make to appear cheerful and liafipy wheii they ought id be in, bed, their suffering li really so great. our habits 6i lifi* ana dress tell sadly Upon Women's delicate ofganlisa tions. .)Stiuer, of Girard, Kansas, writes: in Iowa mail and came down here ange of climate, but Dr. Kay's Ren- tIs. all that has done me any. good. 1 pumatisru or neuralgia tor 10 or IS s'My kidneys did trouble me awful (they appear to be perfectly well " ing Dr. Kay's Renovator. I now id, my appetite is good, and my fare regular . Dr. Kay's Renovator 16 me more good than all the medi- 'er took." Sold by druggists at . or sent by mail by Dr. B. J. Kay &, Omaha, Neb. Send for free id-booklet. n, Wis.. is the only town in th_e ates without one female inhabi- . ought to be told just where' thodangef lies, for their whole fu* ture may depend upon that knowledge, and how to overcome it. There is no need of our de* scribing the experiences 'of such women here, they are too well'known by those 'who have SUi« fered, but we will impress upon every one that these are the never-falling symptoms of serious womb trouble, • and unless relieved at once, a life will be forfeited. Lydla E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable Compound never falls to relieve the distressing troubles above referred to ; it has held the faith of the women of America for twenty years. It gives tone to the womb, strengthens the muscles, banishes backache and. relieves all pains incident . to Women's diseases. Lucid. Sportsman— What are you fishing fort Farmer— Pish. Sportsman— What kind of fish? Farmer— Fresh fish. ANt> NATIONAL Bill fcttfef* of th» Chl«i»t« Mdtrkbt* til ft W*f ^ Clnb Con* **«« HfiK Bill taiigfi SILVER SONGS HlIaU'B Catarrh Care Ititutional cure. Price, 75c. i'flue medicine. Let your stom e dyspeptics; let your brain rest yond worried 'men of bnsiners.— j»'» Camphor Ice wlta Glycerine, •I and only genuine. Our«i Chapped Handi - 'iBore»,*c. 0.a.ClwkOo..H.HATen,CV Jited States mint director sayi iftlost by abrasion for each million "vgold coin handled. 3—To exchange Real Estate foi 'U Shoes, Chinaware or Furniture. 3ox 76-A, Des Hoiues, la. 3* ~_«-_-————_-_—_—— 1,720 tons of paper to make the " is used in the United States each iVBj^^^"^ loess Comes a better understanding of the flsieut nature of the many phys 'which vanish before proper ef- entle efforts— -pleasant efforts— Directed. There is comfort in ge, .that so »many - forms pi not dne.to any. actuaVdis- i simply to a constipated condi- system, which the pleasant ative, Syrup of Figs, prompt' , That is ! -hy it is the oply h millions of families, and is esteemed so highly by all gpod health, Its beneficial ue to tUe fact, that it is the aedy whicfc promotes internal 38 without debilitating the i which, it acts. It is therefore ftnt, in order to get its bene- ects, to note when you pur "t y° u have the genuine artU 1 is manufactured; by the Cali' r Syrup Co, only and sold by ble druggists. Be, enjoyment of good health, For the Bryan Campaign. This is the title of a 10-page song oook published specially for this campaign. The songs are. all. new and , taking. They are set to such popular airs as "Dixie Land," "Swing Low, Sweet Chariot," "Marching Through Georgia," etc. There is poetry and argument as well as song in them, and they will suit. Song has often turned the tide .of battle, and is equally powerful in political campaigns. Sound argument convinces,—music .inspires. Give the people both and they will sing a chorus in November which the world will hear. "Silver Songs" sent postpaid for 10 cents for • single copy, 81.00 per dozen. Liberal rates to dealers. . Send 10 cents in silver or stamps fot Baraple copy to .. .'. .. Sn-VER SON08;PUBM8niNG CO., Des Moines,' Iowa. Not Ulght. "What did Lustily say when told of hii removal as pvesnieiit 01 the club?" "He didn't deny the charges; said heM rather bo tight than to be president." Good News From South Dakota. The glorious results of this season's, Harvest of golden grain will pour ;i stream of sound money into the pockets of every Dakota farmer. South Dakota has thousands of acres 'of choice farmiajr ttnd ranch land lying east of the Missouri river, and within one day's ride from Chicago or Milwaukee, which can now be bought reasonably cheap, but which before the end of another year may be advanced in price. .- T,he stock raising industry in South,. , Dakota is 'profitable, and eastern capi* tal is now^being Snv.estjed. in^cattle and sheep growing in that state. Diversified farming, the growing of live stock, "&nd the products of the dairy, are placing South Dakota foremost in the ranks of the successful western states. Those desiring full information on the subject, and particularly those who wish to seek a new home or purchase land, are requested to correspond with W. E. Powell, General Immigration Agent, 410 Old Colony Building, Chicago, 111., or H, F. Hunter, Immi- eration Agent for South Dakota, 205 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. the field the other dot to catch a fly that looked to be as safe aa ever a three*bagger could be, there were kind and caliber, and from the midst of the throng rang out one deep bass voice, shouting; "Good boy, Hankl Well done, Hank, bid boy!" - ,„ "Is Lange's first name Henry? asked a crank of Dahlen after the shades of night had settled down. "Henry? No, it's Bill," answered the little fellow. , "Then why is he called Hank? persisted the crank, . Dahlen grew reminiscent; "Thats ; aa'fiy;" t said'he: ; "Wheti-'the'colts- were making a jump from Cleveland to Cincinnati not so very long ago we passed through a section of country where the natives all seemed to be named Hank—or, rather, christened Henry ind called Hank for short. It #afl ttank Jones, Hank Smith, Hank Mat:hews and Hank, Hank, Hank till you :ouldn't rest. Well, Lange took a mean advantage of this fact and whenever our train was just pulling out of a station he would stick his head out of the window and yell: 'Oh, Hankl Come here!' And every native on the plat- Term would yell, 'What, me? 1 and break his neck trying to reach the train before it got away. "Along toward noon we passed a town that promised unusually well In Hanks. There must have been 100 natives lounging on the platform, and, ae the train started up, Bill howled: 'Hank, Hank, come here, quick!' 'What, me?' came the answering howl of 97 of the 100 natives as they broke: for the train. And they fell over each other in heaps, while Bill stuck his head further out of the window and hooted at them. And the confounded train stopped about 200 feet on at a water tank and 75 of those Hanks boarded the train to hunt for the fellow who liad been having fun with them. They began to climb in at the windows and batter on the doors, and they'd have killed Bill sure If he hadn't thrown J15 out of the window to buy tobacco as a peace offering. ' Ever since that time many people call Bill Hank as a' gentle reminded. It is better than all the fines in the world, for if Bill ever too/lively a yell of .'Oh,. Hank!'., totrelub, andhM b«6H doifis Ittgi? well. Among Some 6! hl& note- w6Hhy batting and pitching feats w&? making a t&U hit each of ike flvl times he went to the bit In f gam* against the WHkesbams, Jttn« £8. 1895, at Wiikesb&ri-e, pa. dfi June 6, i«95, at ftocheeter, N. Y. ( lie bfekl thi Tofoiitdfi dowh t8 Si* Saf6 h*it6 aM Struck out foutteett of them. During that efcaaoti he held & number df teamt .down tti si* hits OrWf; ificlMifig thf Butfalofl to five safe hits, and tile 3yf a< cUse to six safe , . Itt H*m%ttrf the ftMnftrltie* taS a dog acceding t6 Its ftlli. f he (Sftgine 6t *n isprtss train cra^ Mtm«i twelve galloee of water tot each mile tfaveledi the diam6n-e in one syffibol of tBe ehah'a rank is said ttt *elgh aifflost Who is there atnong the thousaiiilf of baseball cranks all ovef the eouhtr» that has not seen and admired the fast work behind the bat of our own "Kltt," one of the most popular catchers in the major, organization today? His popu- him off the perch imme- will bring Siately." _______ Harper, of Brooklyn. George Harper, one of the pitchers jf the Brooklyn club, of the National League and American association, was born Aug. 17, 1866, at Milwaukee, Wls., and learned to play ball with the amateur teams around his native place. His first professional engagement was with the Stockton club, of the California league, in 1888, he taking part that year .in. twenty-seven championship contests, and greatly aiding in landing his team in first place in the race for the pennant. He remained with the Stocktons during the season of 1889, and participated-that year in forty-seven, championship games. In 1890 he was with--the-Sacramento =team, of the same league, and his club -flu-;; ished second in the championship race. In 1891 he was a member of the San Jose team, of' the California league, participating in eighty-three championship contests, and materially helping his club to win the pennant offered by that league. He continued with the Sun Jose club throughout the season of 1892, In 1893 he was with the Stockton club, of the same league. In 1894 he began the season with the Nashville ?es, a.re , ith any- wtuwl* disease, Jf • Thirty years ago there were only, about two dozen explosive compounds known to chemists, Now there areover one thousand, . _ _____ . Everybody Wel<jpn>e '-.,,. to take advantage of the lowest rate eyer made to St, Paul and Minneapolis, on the occasion of .the Thirtieth Annual Encampment of the U, A, K., the first week in September, Only one cent per mile for the round trip is the rate made, fought for and established by the Chicago Great Western Kail- way (Maple Leaf Route) for the "boys in blue" and their friends, while the tickets are good for return at, any time within thirty days, This is your opportunity to visit the "Twin Cities" and the great Northwest. Tne Chicago (Jreat Western offers every luxury on, the journey— Compartment Sleepers, j?ree Chair Cars, Dming Cars pn the European plan. Take you»- family with you ^nd remember that the road M. J. KITTRIDGB. larity dates almost from the first day he was seen In the white uniform of the Chicago team, seven years ago. Kittridge was born in Clinton, Mass., Oct. 9, 1869, and began to play ball before he left the high school at Pitch- burg, where he was well known. His professional career began when he was 18 years old. He accepted an engagement with the Rutlands for the sea'.Bon of 1887. The following year he' went with the Portsmouths of the New England league and ranked fourth among the backstops of that organization. In 1889 he joined the Quincy team of the Interstate league. His work during that season was so good It attracted the attention of the Chicago management, and it was decided to give Klttridge a trial in fast company. He began playing under the Anson banner at the start f of the season of 1890, and that year took part in no less than ninety-six of the championship contests. He secured a rank of seventh among the catchers of the league, but his batting .was .light. The ^following ; ye ai ' . n ? did Better,' both,/at,> 'the bat and in fielding, and has" improved steadily ever since in both de- ( partments of the game. Today Kittridge stands as one of the leading catchers of the league, and Is certainly one of the most popular, not only at home, but in all the cities of the big circuit. He is a most conscientious worker for the best'interests of the team and is reliable at all times. He is principally noted for his remarkable accurate throwing to the bases, and in that respect it is doubtful if his equal has ever been seen In the league. He is what is known as a glutton for punishment, and faces all kinds of pitching with the greatest apparent ease. His style is easy, and graceful and tie never loses his head. He is game, and one of the few players who thinks his team is;never beaten until: the'last' man has ; been put out. He and Griffith make a battery that can be relied upon at any time. Last year Kittridge and John Grim, of the Brooklyns, were tied with an average of .924 for sixth position among the catchers of the league. The Chicagoan's batting average wae .224. Kittridge is willing always to do more than his share of the work when his alternates are on the hospital list. Many* kinds of beetle? have tWft eyes on each aide of the head^-one superior, and one inferior, Coal is dearer In South Africa than in any other part of the world, It 5e cheapest ifi China, '« About 600,000 trees are annually planted by Swedish school children, under the guidance of their teachers. In the public schools of Germany the bright pupils are separated from the stupid ones. Medical men do the sorting. A German statistician makes the assertion that there are in Bulgaria 3,883 centenarians, or one to every 1,000 Inhabitants. . The longest artificial-water course In the-world is the Bengal canal in-India, 000 miles; the next is Erie. 363. Bach cost near. $10,000,000. - '• • An umbrella covered with a trans* parent material hae been invented.in England, enabling the 'holder to .Bee where >he is going when he holds it before his face. In the manufacture of knives. the division of labor has been carried to such an extent that one knife IB handled by seventy different artisans from the moment the blade la forged until the instrument IB finished and ready for the market. ! In about twenty-two seconds a drop of blood goes the round of the body. In about every two minutes the entire blood in the body makes the round through the right side of the heart, the lungs, to the left side of the heart, through the arteries, the veins again to the heart. Mother-of-pearl is the hard, silvery, brilliant substance which forms the internal layers of several kinds of shells. The interior of, pur, common oyster shells is of this nature; the mother- of-pearl used in the arts is much more Variegated, with a play of colors. The LABOH we-ree, rftfy-M :4t Uttrtng ttk'tmftti.yiu£li*'., Aflflfe, and the 6rgafii*al!<rai Mm' f hi tMfed ghetiy cdunty, PA., n. agflihit Sunday labdf, afld the darflegie steel Company Aft excellent ofgaHli&tidfi of Street ear employes exlsta ifa Lansing, but Ihs deadlock betwwe the city and coin*:; tiany, which faai stdpped all wa the present, is militating against A few ttdnthis agd thfefe mi , unions with lene than 260 members.!^ Brldgeford, Me. today there are nltie union*, "with a Membership of 2,000, and an exceedingly lively central^ labor union Jusi organised. t ;r/,*v| Seventeen years ago the State of Georgia leased its convict labor for ft period of twenty years. Although Uitt rate at that time wah regarded M ri- dloulously low, the lessees are now\ heartily sick of their contract, as they, are able to procure free labor ohe The strike of the moldere at the Works in Albion, Mich., has been tloally won by the union. The pany attempted to reduce the wages of ,, the non-union men who had taken thesA,;! places o* the strikers, when the form'eW'V struck, and have been taken into the! : : ;I union. '" ' ' Fifteen thousand acres of land ne_v> Brewton, Ala., have been purchased,! and mills will be erected for cutting tho', timber. A Chicago woodenware manufacturing company will erect a large, plant at Mobile. A large timber sale. Involving some thousands'of acres in Florida has been closed for Immediate development. For years, up to one month' ago, the boss and Journeymen barbers of Cincinnati belonged to one organization.'. They then separated, but are now anxious to return to the old plan, and although unions containing employers are barred from affiliation with the American Federation of Labor, <jte sen- > timent is so strong that -the amalgamation is pretty certain to take place. The journeymen find they cannot go it alone CURt". FOR thUt deserves. • your pitronagg is the QJjjcago Qreai Western,' Full inforra- atiqn as to the rates, sleeping, cjn: re' servatiqnsr specif trftiiis, etc., will be furnished by F, H. fcord, general passenger and ticket agent, Chicago, 111, ppnprpf inventing spectacjes is given to SaJY}ni.4rjniti,.an Italian, who diW in An ordiRftry epider web or threed Js w PftbJe at, beaTjng*a ; weight p| three gj'ftips A et«*l wire o|1he sojne sije would bye^c UB4er a \vejgUt 9! less th»» JWO grains. Probably the largest farmer in Maryland is General WjllJwW SJPKe»»y. Vha OWUH UO f arnjs, ew.bi-ftciftrf §0.0® »«res a,b| , under tfce most jfftVpr- twice «s e$nen.8Jv8 a : B club, ol the'Southern league, and did BO well that he attracted the attention of tbe. officials ojt tlje Philadelphia club, 'pf th© National League and American a&Hsociatlpn, wbp obtained bis rstease, and be finished U>e season, with the Philadelphia team, participating in which resulted in ViotQI'iep ji»a tbr§? defeats. H? wpn two from one each Motes from the Dlainoud. Padden, Pittsburgh new second baseman, Is a poor hitter, but fields his position beautifully. "But we miss Louie Bierbauer," said a Pitteburg newspaper man who-travels with- the team. Connie Mack says that Harry Truby was let out by Plttsburg because be could not cover ground. Hie ankle was still weak, and he could only limp after grounders, Dibby Flynn is playing with amateur teams on the north side, The little fellow, if be regains bis healtli, wljl n<Jt lack for a good position.—Chicago News. Anson has purchased two new pltclu ere, but gives out that their names are not to be published till the men are safely landed. MEN AND THINGS. The Japanese in Hawaii sent $10,009 to Japan to aid the Red Cross Society in the late war. Professor Roentgen is very fond of Italy and goes to Florence every year "to enjoy a little rest. Vincent Ray, a Chippewa Indian, who died the other day , in,, Superior, Wis., left an estate of'$76|000. .;.•'• : The official'directory of the' Catholic church ,in jthe United-: States: pl&ces: the number of Catholics in the country' at" 9,410,790. '•'• •"••• '•'_ J.ow Kate Ricurslou South. , , • On the first and third '.Eu'esdayavpf,: each month; till" OctOb'er 'about" halt rates for the round trip will be made to points in the South by the Louisville & Nashville railroad. Ask your ticket agent about it, and if he cannot sell you excursion tickets write to C. P. Atmore, General Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky., or Qeo. B. Homer, D, P. A., St. Louis, Mo. Nearly all short sighted people have prominent eyes; ; _, How to Grow 40c Wheat. .. Salzer's Fall Seed Catalogue tells you. It's worth .thousands, to the. wide-awake, ••farmer, ;•• Send • 4rcent stump for catalogue and free: samples- of grains andlgrasses, for fall ••sowing, John A. Salver Heed Co., LaCrosse, \Vis, ' ' . . ' '• .•;• - . ..Dwarf os,eu, thirty inches in height, are aoruiuou in Ceylon. Very low rates will be made by the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railway for excursions of September 1st, 15th and 39th, to the south for hoinegeekersand harvesters. For particulars apply to the nearest local agent or address James Barker, G. P. A., M,,.K, & T. By., St. Louis, The late Robert Uarrett's estate is valued at ¥6,000,000, Iowa farms for sale on crop payments. 10 per cent cash, balance % crop yearly un, til paid for. J. MULHALL, Waufcegan, IU- defeats, in with the oRohester i^apj, p,f tb9 , a^vd was co.nsidered by perspng as p,ae oj th»t Jpajiue, He U 6J»vln » Bluff V Once more is Paddy Slfvviw checked in his expressed desire to flgbt for bee,l, and bread. Recently Paddy went '.up againet Henry Baker In Philadelphia for plJy rounds and it was fl draw, but only after tUe beef and bread had received geveyal good thumps, ttu. fl«b round, B&ker was too, and about twenty to thirty Hgnter- Tnls is tbp same glavin A ehprt while ago, in England, >yae offering to put out JlP? Porbett }» B |^ all tesser lights in a punch, a great tirt-to do the right • thing at the right season,—Aesop. . FITS stopped frpe ana permanency eiimi, Ni OIK utter llrstilay'* use or Dr. Kllno'sUreul Nerya vcvMirerf Free f 3 trial bottle ttiiU treatise, 8eo4 to On. KUME, m Al'cb St., P)iUaa«l[il>lA, Pa JJvery bicycle used by the French soldiers has an electric llgbt. It the Baby is Cutthig -peetn, Be sure wid use that old And well-trieil i-eni^dy. Ifne, WINSLOW'S gouTiwa Svitui' (or Oblldre:> TeetWug. Great Uritiaw's territory >u Africa amounts to y.570,000 square miles. A pelican's pouch Js layge enough to contain seven or eight quarts of water. •VVORTH KNOWINQ. Artesian wells take their name fron} having been first Introduced at -ArtoU) in France. Nearly all -the rivers in West Africa, within 1,000 miles east and west '•;' Ashantee, yield gold. Fuchsias, begonias.primulas and vld| lets require little sunshine, roses morq and cacti most of all. Campbell !• the author of tho quo., lition; "Like angel' visits,, few and fai i.et'wee'n."'' It is found i'n""Pleasures' it "Life." I . $he's just "poll parroting," There's no. prettiness. ip < piljs> .except on the theory of '.' pretty' is ' that pretty does." In that case she's right. ' Ayer's Pills do cure biliousness, constipation, and all liver troubles. SOUTH WEST D The best fruit section • In the West. N»' F drouths. A failure of crops never known." < Mild climate, Productive sol). Abundance o{ good pure water, For Maps and Circulars giving full desoripi ,' lion of tbe Rich Mineral, Fruit and Agi |uu)iu< V.. ral Lands in South West Missouri, vjrlt.n'tn .t JOHN M. PUBDV, Manager of the Land and Live Stock Company, Neoaho,: ton Co., Missouri, ITCHING, BLIND, and BLKEPINQ «bsplntely swrsrt by the us? of- ROSSMAN'S Vll druggltts or A. McKmsTRY & Spy;. HHdsQO.^. W-N,U, NO, WUea uusweriDtf ailvorKeemopis tbt« p»wer. says to ^o«l4 like tQ see QUO lower bis tvlplebitch Fgefc Js, a You gtH^ ^pp^ ^Hi^tf^ YPU think you'll save a few dollars at th§ start in c yav» g^t what youf&y for. but you d hundred doUar§', wortWth© t *"° 1 " th§P.Q^ja|th§§nfJ^^' 5 y e ^ „ te, fests JoQg§i\ dg^n't Iwth^yify-.u^-^ il lasts^^tawty-is 'nlwavs w^W^w^^ L " , • > v . i ' ' ' ' ' ' . * !> '"^ \^^^'<^'I^^vvA 1 A-

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