The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 2, 1896 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 2, 1896
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Page 10
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Mil«Ha»'. SMTOMB1K2, Pinkham's Vegetable Com* , It speedily relieves WegTi' » suppressed of painful tnen^ fttions, weakness of the stomach, ifestion, bloating, leUeorrhcea, pb trouble, flooding, nervous pros' lion, headache, general debility, Symptoms of Womb Troubles ilizldncss, faintness, extreme lassi- |e, "don't en re" and "want-to-be* lone" feelings, excitability, irri- ty, nervousness, sleeplessness, |iulcnc> 'f.ncholy,orthe "blues," b v Lydia E. Pinkham's t^ • mpound will correct all trouV.o as sure as the sun tines. That Bearing-down Peeling, jhsiiig- pain, weight, and backache, is stantly relieved nnd permanently Bl'cd by ita use. It is Wonderful for adney Complaints in cither sex. ColunleH and No Co) on In to. ?What the French colonies covet above 1 things are colonists. The need is IT more men. But In colonizing, as in other things, the factor of competi- .n appears. Only a definite number of ilonists leave Europe every year and 'or them the colonies of the world informally compete, offering this or that Advantage to the intending settler. But one of the first things the colonist wants 'to know is whether living will be fairly cheap in the place of which he Is thinking. "Can I get the things I want to build my house and work my farm reasonably cheap, and will the comforts f shall want for myself and my family be procurable at moderate prices?" These are the sort of questions that occur to the "balancing" colonist. But as regards the French colonies a close investigation can prove only one thing —namely, that settlers in them are handicapped by high tariffs nnd the dear prices that follow high tariffs. Hence the French colonies find it ex- jtremely difQcu.lt to attract colonists. Italians, Germans and Englishmen who going to leave Europe find the i'rench colonies too dear, and even the tew Frenchmen who voluntarily "exile " emselves" prefer places where they ill not be pursued by the general tar. The result is that the French col- ies are without colonists.—Spectator. I In 1801 there were only G.OOO Italian- peaking people in the United States; >w there are 460;000. .pt the leading dlalecte, 937 are spok- B| in Asia, 587 in'-Europe, 276 in Africa |fl 1,624 in America. Slihu Burritt, the learned black- llth, is said to have understood from' ]y to fifty languages. Chere _*rere, in 1801, 230,000 persons! ie United SN.tcs who spoke French; |e are now over 1,000.000. n ninety years the Spanish-speak-' fpeople of the world have increase* 26,190,000 to 42.800,000. jjry low rates will be made by the spuri, Kansas & Texas railway for lirsions of September 15th and i'to the south for homescekersand peters. For particulars apply to nearest ' local agent or address i Barker, 0. 1', A., M., K. & T. •it. Louis. Jilven boru of mothers under 20 years mot have as good a chance of healthy born of mothers that are over I' young Whittle know much ibout |'{" "Yes, I think he does. He has yeval chances to run for office and |o it." |p that in our geal our calmer mo- would be afraid to answer.— Scott. on firms are said to spend $10,000, 000 tin advertising. JS PERFECTION WELL POINTS IttI W TH( WOMO. AW VOtll OUIIR I OS ir. J,' «»IV»»11CD MIIO| k «l!!'MT- TN »« TIIUI *tM( I*KT f fM *MU TDM-Am OTDfR NMT NAtT 1 ' MARK IIANUf ACTUBIKG CO- CH1CAQQ, IU, SO years' experience, Bepo uKetcli rprad- k»i>|M> WOO|J.KV, «•» J lbO,'S-,CURr FOR ON SUMPTION SPOKEN LANCUAGfe, f he word "language" cofries ffotfl (hi Latin "lingua," the tongue. 'IKe rabbis taught that the languagi epoken by Adam was ttehrew. The Chinese language has 40,000 slajw pie tvorda and only 450 robte. Philologists agree that all language! are developed from one foot. Otiger says that "all words are de. veloped from a few simple sounds." Jager, Sleek, Mtiller and inahy other* assume language to he att evolution. CAMUS Mr VMtir NIC13LV, Hotr Ttro CanilidtKc* Wore Iljr n Filmier* Wife. "If It Is hot too early I Would like to tell .voti a campaign story," remarked the chief of one of the bureaus of a downtown department. "Oiic of the actors hi It Is to-tiny very frequently spokcli of t\a a possible candidate before the Chicago convention, though he Is by no means the most prominent, and the other, by u peculiar combination of events, had been spoken of In connection with the nomination as governor of hts state. "The scene was In it. Western state,though neither of the reutlemen resides In that state now. Both were candidi- dates for a small country office, and, both then, as they are now, were hustlers for anything they were after. They were- making a house-to-house canvass, which was necessary at that time, owing to Hie sparse population, and -while, they endeavored to work In different sections, they frequently found themselves in the same neighborhood at the same time. The occurrence which I refer to was at n farm about a mile distant from the village -where both candidates were to speak the following day. The candidates kept their eyes pretty well on each other during the oarly part of til 6 day, but. during the afternoon they started out to do some missionary work at farmhouses. By a singular circumstance they -landed at the siine farm, though one did not know the other was there imtil later on. "The man first referred to, finding that the owner of the farm was absent, devoted himself to the wife, and, of course, said all kinds of nice things to her, making special inquiry after the children, whether they had caught the measles, which prevailed at the time. etc. The lady seemed charmed with the attention , shown her, but said she would' have td'be 'excused, as she had to milk the cow. The candidate kindly offered to assist in that performance, saying that, though lie coilld not milk, he could keep the flies off the cow, or at least hold her tall "While' engaged in holding the cow's tail he ventured to ask if his competitor for the. office had been around yet. 'Oh, yes.' answered the wife, 'he is hero now. Ho is in the back barn and Is holding the calf, for this cow will not give down her milk if the calf is in Bight.' "—Baltimore Herald. The Vattnnu of Siberia. A graphic idea of the immense ai/.t of Siberia may/be gleaned from th< iOlloSying comparison ,: All of the' states kingdoms,' prineip.a.Uties, empire, etc. of Europe (except 'Russia), and all o: the United States, including Alaska, could be placed side by side in Siberia, and yet but JVttle more than cover- thai immense country. No Cow*. £1 wish I knew of a summer boarding place where there are no cows; I would engage board there to-morrow." "Try our milkman; he's going to take boarders."—Detroit Free Press. Dishonored Draftn, IV lien the stomach dishonors (.bo draft made upon it by the rest of the system, it is necessarily because its fund of strenglL 1 is very. low. Toned with Hostetter's Stomach Bitters it soon begins to pay out yigot in the Khape of pure, rich blood, containing the elements of muscle, bone -and- bruin At) u sequence of the new vigor, afforclo^ the 'stomach, the bowels "perform' 1 tliefi functions regularly and the liver works like clockwork. Malaria has no effect upon r system thuB reinforced, Him Up. This feller Li is a sheriff, aint he?" askoc the senator from Billville. '•This- who?" "This feller, Li." •'I don't understand you." "Why. you fool, don't you see the news papers say >Li Hung Chang?' " Prliii<!i>»! Value. Teacher— Tell me, JoUunie, what is tli» principal value of history? Johnnie Cbaflte— One dollar. Teacher— One dollar? Johnnie ChatHe—yes; you get the histories from the bookstore at $3 a copy and make us pay ftl for them, •'Tommy, bovy are you getting, along in your'ftjJelHng?" "• "Ob, 'bout as good as George Washington." The astounding assertion is made t)mt there is mure gold Hi the sacred vessels, medals, chains, etc., preserved ttf the Vatican, tuuu in the circulation of the whole of Em ope. Since 1851, it is estimate, 48,319 men have been killed by mining nc«dentb in Great Britiau." Look Out Jor Imitation? of Walter Baker 6? Go.'s mium No, i Chocolate. Always |k for, and see that you get, the arti* b made by IN THE NORTH SMilsilwMilfJf TM.WMLi-inivtM* BASE BAH ANB dOMME^f S OP tME NATIONAL GAME* the fgfnti«ito& nt t)l»co»l*d PtO and ton — tttooklyli'i fcluter Caichtr-^Pltcder t«rlor'» C*« »e*r—Cblcngo Cffthki RB AVERAGES of-atiy valtie"?" is a question so often discussed pro and con by the ball crank and the s p 6 r t lag papers that it would seem as if the mooted topic ought to be some where near a settlement. But it Isn't. On one side the critic persistently declares that average-keeping does the game more harm than good; that players work solely for percentages in the records and thereby damage the game- winning chances of their teams. On the other hand, managers still, as they always have, take the average tables as crlterlons for their selections of players and he without such figures ut-. tefly at sea. ,.V/ere there no averages published the manager who desired to engage a player would have to elthor take the word of the player or some mutual friend as to the man's ability or make a long and expensive journey to see him play. Figures properly interpreted mean a great deal. Read carelessly, the average*? are certainly deceiving. Thus, the casual reader, glancing at the statistics, would judge such a shortstop as Connaughton of New York far superior to Dahlen of Chicago, because Connaughton's fielding average is about .922 to Dahlen'a .906. Yet, again, these same figures, read by the veteran judge of ball-playing, bear an entirely different meaning. It will be seen that Dahlen has accepted or attempted to stop about seven chances per game to young Connaughton's five. The fact that he has missed enough chances to give him the lower fielding record of the two cannot for a minute compare with the plain evidence which shows that he has gathered in balls, on every side .which th'e ; 'oLher man was not in the habit of even stopping. At the top of the shortstops stands Jennings, and in his case the average seems to be deserved, for an investigation of his figures will show him to have accepted and attempted as many cfeaaces in the aggregate as anybody, while fewer chances have got away from him than from any other shortfielder. In this case the figures are evidence of perfection, seldom marred with the slightest flaw. In Dahlen's case they show that the little fellow has gone at everything, but that a number of grounders have eluded him or been thrown too low. Farther down the list will,, be-. seen the name of young De Montrevllle. He stands 'way down in the figures, yet a count-up would show that he has had as many chances per game to handle as either Jennings or Dahlen. The inference here again is plain and correct—De Montroville shirks nothing, but lacks the finished perfection which would make him the equal of Dahlen and Jennings. At the extreme bottom of the list, with a large bunch of errors,, will be found the name of Charley Farrell, and again the figures tell their own story—that of a catcher trying to play an infield position and lacking the experience necessary. Tim Urooklyn Catvlier. John H. Grim, the clever .catcher, of the Brooklyn team, was born Aug. 9, 1867, at Lebanon, Ky., but at an oarly age his parents took up their residence at Indianapolis, Incl., and it wan at the latter city that the subject of this Sketch learned to play ball. After gaining quite a local reputation with amateur teams he accepted his first professional engagement with the Danville club of the Inter-State league in 1887. In 1888 he was with the Lima team of the Tri-State league, and after participating in fifty-one championship games and ranking thirteenth as *ft batsman in a field of one hundred anil sixty-two players, according to the of" fioial averages of that organization, his release was. sold to the Philadelphia club of the"NatlonaMeague;'where he was given a trial JB a few §ai»es {a}), b«t as he \W apt considered for tfeSf l»a;kjv leftgtje Jig . IB, 1893 be pai'Mcipntea j» ftttef afid was the malriltay behind ti» bat during that year, as well as this fai this season, tie ie a vefjr pleasaflt gentlemanly bail piayef and has prove* a prime favorite since he joined th« fifooklyns, both with the club official* and the public, fot he loves the gam> for its own sake. Wnnt JfAdh nHd i)<-*tBf. The local cr-ahks think that Chicago could secure Defcter ahd Mash With a little trading and sotae money. Louis* 'vine might take Decker for De*te>, as Decker would make the best flrst'base« man and the headiest captain the Louisville nine has ever had, George would have a good job, a chance to show his real ability, attd Chlcag« Would get a star catcher and an outfielder who could face the sun in lefl without blinking. Mash Would proba* bly have to be bought, as Philadelphi? Would want too much in a tfade, f'liltaitetphlnV Clenr Tlt«-ln-r. John B. Taylor, the clever pltchoi 1 nnd mainstay of the Philadelphia team, was born May 27,1873, at Staten Island, N. Y., and it was with an amateur team of his native place that ho learned to play ball. In 1891 he accepted his first professional engagement with the Lebanon club of the Pennsylvania State league.- The^New York club made a bid for. his services for the season of 1892 and he accepted it, but later on was released to the Albany club of the Eastern league without being given a fair trial, and what has since proved a loss to the New Yorks has been a great gain to the Philatlelphias. Taylor took part In JOHN B. TAYLOR. thirty-three championship contests while with the Albany club and made a remarkably clever showing as a pitcher, while his batting and fielding were excellent. His good work with the Albanys led to his engagement during the latter part of that season with the Philadelphia club, where he has since remained as its crack pitcher. .11 in my Ityiin'K Story, "I saw eighteen Englishmen try to play baseball once," says Jimmy Ryan, "and their ideas were fearfully and wonderfully original. They had the rules flown pat, except in one particular. They didn't know that a man stops, gets through and waits for another bat after he reaches the home- plate. Their idea of run-making was the ouo they had always followed in cricket, and the result was excruciatingly funny. So far an the fielding and Imttigg went they weren't half bad. The pitcher stood up in the box at the start, let go' a good, swift ball and the batter soaked it. The" short-stop made a rattling good line catch, and I said; 'Why, these fellows are all right.-! They have learned 'the game mighty-' well, 1 ' The next man up hit the ball clear over the center-fielder's head. 'Well cut, Harry! Well cut! Run It out! Run it out!' They all howled, and the fellow did run it out. He made the circuit in, good time, to my intense astonishment, kept right on and reached first before the -fielders got the ball, He was oft' on the next ball thrown and made a good steal of second, Then the fellow at bat hit a good three-bag- ger to left and the fellow iyho bad Just navigated around for six bases went homo, started for firs*-, reached it and stayed there. I hadn't said a word. They kept on hitting the ball and the fellow who had made the first hit kept on rupning. Finally, -when -three jneu< Had been put out, I figured up that this gentleman had made seven runs and the rest of his team three. So they counted it and I then realized that they were playing on the cricket pJan— -keep ou running till you get put out, But 1 wasn't fully prepared for their game you in the second inning one of them hit a igng foul to the rwr, What does he do, but start off and circle the bases to the same old howl of 'Run it out! Run U out!' while tht catcher chased the ball, This made tlui captain of the side in the field figure that there must be something wrong with his arrangement of playing, So He opened the vules, found that paragraph, which says the captain may placo his mw &ny* where he seeg fit, a»d stnt the center' fielder bock* of -the- catcher, "The wove proved » success, fpr these Englishmen, acQustomed tP '0iU» Uug' the balls for foals, sept him. 11 flies, all of ^vjjicb, he caught very prettily- "They played seven iuniugs, the game mistily wiudiflg up \vheu a Jong hit was maUe, the ball w,as lost ana hit It out &»4 Play tfc» fit-few twe the »ext d^y. of .-....^—u»-_w ? MISSIONS, A wottdefhit service frai hetd ffi tli6' Kentucky state ptlsoU at fiddyville, hi- i large hiimbei- fit delegates at the close [»f the Kentucky dhfletian feficle&Vof convention, f w<s hundred prisoners publicly expressed a desire to lead Christian lives. Rainy Weather militated to a certain axteht against the Methodist camp* meeting at Des Plalnes, but immehse, jrowda gathered in all tents'to liste'/i to such speakers as Bishop 3. M. Mer* rill, Amanda Smith, the colored evangelist, and th«t Rev. W, O. Shepttafd and others, Not ttf bo outdone by their English-speaking brothers, the 0candlnavian« held several WelUattend« ed meetings, and large numbers of Norwegians, Danes and Swedes came from all points within n radius of fifty miles to participate in the services, The London Chronicle publishes a dispatch from Constantinople which asserts that a massacre has occurred at JEglr, in the Diarbeklr district of Armenia, In which 400 persona were killed and the city was pillaged. The Turk* 'authorities are trying to keep the report of the massacre secret, according to the Chronicle correspondent. He also reports that in the Bltlis district almost every village has been ruined and that a massacre Is Imminent at Alntab, the 'beginning being deferred until an order Is received from the Yil- dtx Kiosk (the sultan's palace). The "Apostle of Cuba," as Dr. Dlaa Is called, made hia first appearance bo- fore the Chicago pulpit recently at the Immanuel Baptist church, where he gave a talk, treating'of his life and conversion, and then his conversion of others, natives of Cuba. Dr. Diaz was educated in the medical profession in the universities of Cuba, Spain and Germany. He became a captain of insurgents in the preceding rebellion, and had to flee the island. When he came to this country he Joined the Baptists. On returning to his native country he organized a Baptist church, and later on he formed a White Cross society, Identical in its alms with that of the Red Cross. Then his second exile followed. frets word Latin "littfttfi/' The rabbis taught thai sf okeh t>Jr Adaffl WftS MebfSW, the* Chinese lahgttsge has pie words and only 4Sff ?d6t& . Philologists agrea that all IftBftialfei ate developed from otte Fdei 8olger says that "all W6fd» are d veldped from a few slttple,*0UfidB." Jageiy Bleek, MtUler and aafljr ethe assume IShgtiage to be an 6ttfitiUa& The speech of the aborigines af At f l- ca changes %-lth almost evefy gefiera* lion. „ Very rapid speakers eiittttclate about two wofds pef second, oi* front 120 to 150 per minute. In 1801 there were btily 6,000 Italian- epeaklhg people in the United States} now there are 460,000. Of the leading dlalecte, 93? are spok* en In Aela, 687 in Europe, 276 In Africa and 1,624 in America. > Ellhu Burritt, the learned blacksmith. Is said to have understood from forty to fifty languages. There /vere, In 1801, 230,000 persons' in the United States who spoke Frcuchj there are now over 1,000,000, In ninety years' the Spanlsh'-speak- Ing people of the world have Increase^ from 26,190,000 to 42,800,000, ••, . The German and Spanish languages are remarkable for one fact, that every letter has a uniform sound. It Is estimated by Grove that the Idea of the pipe organ was borrowed from the human chest, mouth and larynx, SPOKEN LANGUAGE. The Sanskrit language is said to have about 500 root-words. SOUTHWEST BREEZES. 'Calamity is man's true touchstone, It Is a, waste of time to watch a hypo- * crlte. The white daisy ie emblematic of in- ' nocence. . . A hen-pecked husband has very little to crow over. The "bump 6f dcstructiveuess"—A railway collision. There is a charming elasticity-about a girl of eighteen springs; No man should so act ae to take advantage of another's folly. The only justification for debt is the ' immediate prospect'of'profit. It becomes man, while .exempt-from woes, to look to the dangers. An Artful Dodger. The disreputable applicant at the door had told her that he waa wounded at Gettysburg, where her own uncle had lost a leg, and after he had eaten pretty much all that there was in the houcc, she asked him to tell her all about his misfortune. "Well, you see, ma'am," ho said as he backed to the door, VI was comin' t'rough that place two years ago on de trucks of a flat car an' we had a rear- .end- collision." ' He just tdo.dged a skillet and escaped' over the back fence. Tho T.ndlvs. The pleasant effect and perfect safety with which ladies may use Syrup of Figs, under all conditions, makes it their favorite remedy. To get the true and genuine article look for the name of .the California Fig Syrup Company, printed near the bottom of the package, For sale by all responsible druggists. In Brooklyn, N, Y., there are 8-i(i snlts pending against street our companies, brought by persons injured in trolley accidents, I believe my prompt use of I'iso's Cure prevented quick consumption..—Mrs. Lucy Wallace, Marquetto, Kuns., Dw. IS, '90. , , :lt is unwise to have a. hiniee too -much shaded. An Italian proverb says that "where the sun never comes, the, doctor muk.'" ' __ FITS utoppfd freo aria r-«nniuii»nviy oui-eil. N"» dmiifiei- Brut ilivy'H uxu of Pr. Kllur'H'^rcat NevTO Itesloror, Free f) ti-lul bulilu mid 11 eiuifce. SooU to Pu. KUMB. 931 Ar«l) 8t. t i')illii4cl|)bia, P* Kid gloves, the backs of which have hand painted flowers on them, are considered u stylish fud in 1'aris. If the Baby in Uuttiug TcetU, Be suro aud use that old anJ wall-tried remedy.' Una WINBI.OW'U Boytuixa Sriiui- tar Ob'Mrt-j. TeuUiluf. In France a man can secure a divorco from bis wife if sbo guea on the stage witli- out bis consent. Hall's Untarrh Cnro Is taken internally. Price, 75c, FASHIONS FOR AUTUMN. The sack or box coat will be much In evidence thin fall. ' ~; Braiding and sets of braided garnitures are to be popular. ' ti ,\ * Nwrt winter will be a winter Of broad- brimmed hats and ostrich plumes. Yokes are universally worn, but « short, stout figure will look better In. a long V. The coming season promisee to be « fur-season, and the! long-haired kinds e In.especial faV6r'i 1 ' '" ( Blood Pure? IB it? Then take Ayer's Sarsaparilla and keep it so. Is n't it? Then take Ayer'e Sarsaparilla and make it eo. One fact is positively established and that is that Ayer's Sarsaparilla will purify the blood more perfectly, more economically and more speedily than any other remedy in the uiar- • ket,. 'There are fifty y.^ar6 : 9f cures behind this statement; a" record no other remedy can show, You*wa8te''ti^i'e-'and money when you take anything to purify the blood except • Ayer's SarsapariHa. WB J'AY CASH WSUKT'Y mul wint men i ' ?T/rfLil STARK W® 1 A-/IIO \f "»*»ol»t«l)rljeit."ku|..i»iiMmi., VV V/rV IV nevF«y»toiu, STAIIKliKOTMMUi, " ** *•' * * * * I.OPWUXA, MO., llOCWOKT, • evidentl She bus this year her army." '." ; for trouble, •rocruita to. Je Die pldett and Ucut. J t will trenlc uii u Ooli) (|ulck«, (b»u dujtWoK else. It In »lw»jm ii)ll»We. 'i'l'y it. In the Windsor Palace fjjeVe js » net of {lose du Barri china which o st £30,000, P ENSION8, PATENTS, W-N.U, NQ, ndvurtUemB'iiu tlilHpauer. Acc«mwlated Science and SkiU Tfo «MOR the gr^t. factoriw at !fertfc«J, Cow., wiser* ite tmw

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