The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 4, 1897 · 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, August 4, 1897
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THE UPPER DES MOIKKS: ALGOKA IOWA, WEDNESDAY AtJGUHt 4L COMPLEXION SUGGESTIONS, A complexion specialist Is authority for the statement that the hest and safest animal fat for thfi skin Is goose crease, which is absorbed quickly and closely resembles human adipose in composition. Fruit is considered by many authorities as one of the best aids to digestion. Therefore, they say it should be eaten freely. Its beneficial effect Is due to the, malic and other acids which O re found In the cultivated fruits, such a g pears, apples, granes. etc. RAMS HORNS. The treasure that Is laid up in heaven, first does good on earth. The shepherd who feeds the, lambs well, will not lose the old sheep. When God turns the X-rays of his light on a white lie, it is Jet black. Every land that flows with milk and lioney, is sure to have giants in it. Worship is not something we have to flo. It is wnat we cannot help doing. There is a kind of religion that thaws out in January and freezes up in July. WASHIXO A FINE ART. "Ever since spinniug was a type o£ iTomntily industry from nge to age', it has been expected that beautiful apparel should clothe women. From the clasnic robes ot Aspusin to the rich dresses of Elizabeth, iind thence to the wedding gown of Puritan Vrisfolln we see the attractiveness of dress." But at 'his time only has it become possible for all women to be becomingly attired at u small cost, the supply ot beautiful inexpensive dress fabrics now to be had, making it au easy matter. Yet there are womeii who insist that, the expense of having summer gowns laundered is greater than the original cost, and that in tho end light woolens or summer silks are more economical. This is a mistaken idea, as washing pretty belongings is a fine nrt, which is very easy to learn. Any girl no matter how delicately reared can wash her own summer gowns. A bright day plenty of water, and u little-pure soap are the necessary aids in the work. To do it fill a tub two-thirds full of warm water dissolve n fourth ot a cake of Ivory Soap (which will not fade tho most delicate colors), add it to tue water, wash tho gar roents carefullv through it, rinse first in clear -water, tlien in blue water, wring dip in thin starch, hang on the line in th shade. When dry, sprinkle, and iron on the wrong side. ' Eliza R. Parkor. That Old Money Ouegtion. Ada—The count is to call on papa to-rnor row. Carrie—Ah! An international monetary conference. MISCELLANY. Russia has, outside of the Black Sea, a war fleet of 173 vessels. Women load ond unload vessels in Eome of the Japanese ports. The average density of the population in London is 38,000 per square mile. The Japs are exporting to India hard felt hats of the regulation British pattern in vast quantities. A Melbourne bootmaker guarantees £100 insurance with each pair, if the deceased has his boots on. Egypt's pyramid builders were can- libals, according to Mr. Flinders Pet- I ie's assertion. He has found bones, picked clean and separately wrapped Up, In many tombs. A Virginia evangelist preaches to the people from a "mission boat" In the river. He can not be induced to preach on shore. Water and religion, he says, "go together." BASE -BALL GOSSIP. of firfel - clas3 matefial in the pink ot NOTES OF INTEREST ABOUT iTHE.NATIONAL GAME. Thomas Thomas BMlcvetl to Bo One of the ComliiR Pitchers—One of the pliltnclclphlns' Cleveir Infield GunrdR 1'itcbcr Blackburn In league What's his hat, Inferences. Medium (aside to assistant) that man's name with crape on who isgood-lniiroral and jolly? Assist n u t— DnWKon. Medium— Mr. Dawson, the ppirit of your wife wants to communicate with you. llln Sentiments. Mrs. Hcnrcck—Nine times out often people marry for money. nowadays. Heupeck (unpiinrdedJy)—Well, if 1 wafi single aguin. money couldn't hire nie to marry uuyoiio. Try (jrnln-O. Ask your proct'r to-day to show you a packng-e of GKA1X-O. the new food' drink thai tnkcs tliu phico of coffee. The children mny drink it without injury us \vcll as the ndnlt. All who try it like it, GUAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Moelm or .lava, but it is made from pure grains, ntid the most delicate stomach receives it. without distress. M the price of coffee. 15 cunts and 25 cents per package. Sold by all grocers. Tastes like coffee. Looks like coffee. Visitors to Lincoln Park In Cliloapo "Will be delighted' with the souvenir boo!: of this beautilul spot now being distributed . by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Hallway Company. It is a magnificent publication of 00 pages full to overflowing with delicious half tone pictures of one o£ Creation's most charming places of resort f or citizens of the Great Republic. No stranger visiting Chicago should Vo •without a copy of the "Souvenir of Lincoln Park." It can only be procured by enclosing twenty-five i2J>) cents, in coin or postage stamps, to Goo. H. Heafford. general passenger agent, 410 Old Colony Buildinc, Chicago, 111. Itlochuiilca. Bnzzleigb (discussing immense engine) — T wonder what its power is >. Sizzletou (briefly)— Two thousand bicycle power. __ A GREAT SAVING. Uy using the Flag Brand Chicory, manufactured by the American Chicory Corn- puny, of Omaha, Nebraska, you can cut riow'n your coffee bill 25 per cent, besides improving the drink. You will find it economical, wholesome and agreeable. Ask your grocer for Flag Brand Chicory put up in pound packages. If he does not koep it, write the factory. Samples mailed free on application. Now comeM that trying time of year When woos each benedict cnu tell. When madam sheds the scalding tear Because her jelly failoJ to jell. Try Allen's Foot Kiisc. A powder to be shaken into the choea. At this Eea.son your feet feel swollen and hot, and get tired easily. If you have smarting feet or tight , shoes, try Allen's Foot-Ease. It cools i the feet and makes walking easy. Cures and prevents swollen and sweating feet, blisters and callous spots. Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and gives rest anu comfort. Try it today. Sold by all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Trial package FREE. Address, Alleu S. Olmstead, Le Roy, N. Y. President McKinley's mail averages from 1,000 to 1,300 letters "a day, and several sacks of newspapers. Read tho AdvcrllnomcntR. You will enjoy this publication much better if you will get' into the habit of reading- the advertisements. They will afford a most interesting study and will put you in the way of gettinp some excellent bargains. Our advertisers are reliable, they send what they advertise. At Hoppucr, Ore., there is a bond com- po^eil entirely of women which furnishes music at celebrations at nearby places. The impecune--! never liked these thiu, £ht wines. iiich-un— Sour grapes, eh> S10.OO Given Awuy. Andy P. Whitmer of Eas^t Chicago, Ind.. writes- "I would not take ¥10.UU tor your book, 'Dr. Kay's Homo Treatment,' if J could not get another." H has tt> page; bod 50 valuable recipes. For ten days we will send one free. Address Dr. H. J. Kay Medical Co., Onmha, Neb. Thirtv-niue of the fifty-six men who Bignedthe declaration of independence were college graduates. __ Dr Kov's Renovator renovates and re- Ftore's as good as new the whole system. Trial size 25o. See advt. _ Oi't of the enormous number of women in Constantinople-tho Imputation J* "early a million— not more than o.OOJ can read or write. _ _ __ I believe Piso's Cure is tiie only medicine that will cure consumption.— Anna ii. Rots, \Villiamsport.Pa.. Nov. 13, *o. most credit KURH Made From Your Old Ciirprtt. I ntest Improvement, new methorts of maklnii reversible itm's Irora your ulil Bruf.cels i.r liwru'n cat-lets, wltb bonier till uroiiml. S.'ml for <-lr- c'ul'ir turt prkcs to S. Kross, BS11 Wcutwortu Ave., Chicago, 111. ••He's one of the leading lawyers of the town." Gets pretty big fees, ehf' "I should say so. Why, it's ul uost as cheap to buy the grand jury as to hire him." Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally. Price, T5c. HOMAS THOMAS is one of the numbers of young pitchers who has yet to make a name In his chosen profession. He was born on Dec. 27, 1873, at Shawnee, 0., and it was at his native place that he took his initiative lessons in the mysteries of curving the ball. After gaining some rural knowledge, and considerable confidence in his ability to deceive the batsman, he applied for and received his first engagement with the Peoria club, of the Western association, for the season of 1805, and he not only demonstrated his ability to hold his own as a pitcher, but ranked high as a batsman In the forty-eight games that he participated in, having a batting average of .31fi. His fine showing during his first year as a professional led to his engagement with the Detroit club, of the Western league, for the season of 1896. He participated in only twenty championship games last season, but showed such efficiency that he was re-engaged for this season. Some of his best pitching performances while with the Peoria club were as follows: In three games played on May 4, 12, 14, 1895, he allowed the Lincoln, Des Moines and St. Joseph teams each only five safe hits. On May 17 the St. Josephs made only four safe hits. On June 28 the St. Josephs made only three safe hits and scored one run off his delivery, while eleven of them were retired on strikes. On July 29 the Denvero made only two safe hits off him. His best batting feats that year were: May 24, three safe hits, including a double bagger: July 12, three safe hits, including two double baggers; Aug. 18, three safe hits; Sept. 8, four safe hits, including a triple and two double baggers; Sept. 25, three safe hits, including a triple bagger. During the season of 1S9G he was credited with pitching a number of good games. His most noteworthy performance occurred on the afternoon of Aug. 18, at Detroit, when he pitched in two games against the Indianapolis team. In the opening game he prevented the Hoosiers from making more than two safe hits and shut them out without a run. The second game the Indianapolis won 7 to C. In the two games he struck out eleven batsmen. Thus far this year he is credited with several good pitching' performances. On April 28, at Indianapolis, he held the Hoosiers down to three safe hits, from which they scored only one run. On May 6, at Detroit, the Columbus team could score only two runs, although they were credited with eleven safe hits, while seven of them were retired on strikes. On May 21, at Detroit, the Kansas Citys made only three safe hits off his delivery. He is also hitting hard and with a frequency that ells. condition; catchers who have effectual* ly stopped base stealing; pitchers with confidence that they were to be well supported; an infield capable of playing all the nice points and on the a;ert, for different kinds of hitting, and an outfield covering an immense lot of ground. These are a few of the reasons. Then Boston has the finest string of base runners connected with any one club. The men are hard and willing workers, and they remember how they were treated when they were playing in hard luck by the loyal brigade who had confidence in their ability to play good bare ball. "Ah! but will they keep it up?" chimes in the hungry looking skeptic. Well, I should say they were as likely to do so as is any other club. The team is composed of men who have gone through championship seasons are not likely to weaken if a good chance comes to battle for the pennant coming down the home stretch. The players are medium-sized and natural players, and started the season in good condition. They are not as likely to be injured as larger men. They will certainly meet defeat, and at times may look for a strange hoodoo In camp, but the way they faced the music after standing the gaff at the go off is evidence enough for me that they will play the string out this year and at least have a shy at that Temple Cup money. SILENT StJFFEREM Women do not Like to Tell ft t>bot6t the Details of their Private Ills. A Clever Inll«l«ler. Samuel Oillen, the clever Infielder, who has been playing third base and short field for the Philadelphia club this season, was born in 1870, at Allegheny, Pa., and gained considerable local prominence as an amateur before starting out on his professional career, which he did with the Davenport club, of the Illinois-Iowa league, in 1891, he The reason why so many women in silence from the multiple disorders connected with their sextinl system is that they cannot bear to broach the subject to a inari, even if he is a physician. No one can blame a modest, sensitive woman for this reticence. It is unneces* sary in these times, however, for a womatt makes to all afflicted women a most generous offer. Mrs. Pinkham of Lynn, Mass., bids every •woman who suffers to write to her and confide every symptom that annoys her, and she will give her advice without charge, and that advice is based upon the greatest experience ever possessed by man or woman in this country, and extends over a period of twenty-three years, and thousands upon i thousandsof cases. Why suffer in silence any longer, my sister, whenyoucnngethelpfortheasking? Don't fear to tell her every thitiff. The case of Mrs. Colony, whose letter to Mrs. I'inUham we publish, is afa illustration of the good to be received from Mrs. Pinkham 8 advice> h"e is ft woman who was sick for years and could get ho rchef-nt lost in despair she wrote to Mrs. Pinkham—received in return a prompt, sympathetic and interested reply. Note the result and go and do likewise. ',.,,,. ,. . " 1 was troubled with such an aching in my back and hips, and I felt so tired all the time, and had for four years. For the last year it wus all I could do to drag around. I would have such a ringing in my head by spells that it.seemed as though I would grow crazy. I ached from my shoulders to my feet and was very nervous. I was also troubled with a white discharge. I wrote to Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., received a prompt reply and followed her advice, and now I have, no'backachc and begin to feel as one ought; in f net, 1 never felt better in ten years than I do now. I thank God that, I went doctoring with Mrs. Pinkham when I did, for if I had not I know I would have been in my grave. ~-M»s. NELLIE E. COLONY, Nahma, Mich. ____ /# SAMUEL GILLEN. Character is impulse that has been reined down into steady continuance.— Charles H. I'nrkhurst. Coir n Cong" Ku:«am j fa the oldert and best. It will l.r. ak up a cola <r.<r'- than unythlouc'bc. It is alwuvt reliable. Iry it. The great trouble with acquiring knowledge is that the things a man longs uiobt 10 know are none of his business. Mrs. AVinslou's Soothing Syrup Forchllilr««MetahJii(j>o[ten«tliepuiH«.reilu'-e«lnflBin. matloiLolUys palu. cures wmdcoUc. 8a cento a bctt.t;. The cost of a patent in Germany is S100, which includes taxes for six years. To Cum Constipation Forever Take tt.«™rc-is Candy CatbnrtU. lOcoi-Jot C C t\ lull 10 cure. <li-ugglMS_refr,nd uioncT- 11 _ The gyrsy"motn has -appeared at Laco- nin, N. 'H. Itanlon'H New One. The Baltimore club has picked up by a purchase from the Texas league pitcher George Blackburn, who was a pitcher with Wilkesbarre in 1894, evidently on the strength of the work he has been doing in that circuit this season and last. Blackburn is essentially Southern pitcher, and unless Han- Ion luck or the great support given by the champions pulls him through games we believe he will not be a success in the North. His opening with Wilkesbarre was exceptionally auspicious, for when he struck the club early participating in GO championship gamea that season, in 56 of which he played as short stop. In 1892 he was with the Quincy club, of the same league, and had a fielding average of .905 as a short stop. In 1893 he was with the Macon club, of the Southern league. In 1894 he was with the Wilkesbarre club, of the Eastern league, participating in 106 championship games that season, in all of which he played as third baseman. In 1895 he was a member of the Detroit team, of the Western league, participating in 125 championship games, in 115 of which he played at short field. That season he was credited with making some remarkable performances, both at the bat and in the field. He was re-engaged for the season of 1896, when he participated in 139 championship games, in all o which he played as a third baseman and again did good work. His battin performances for last year included th making of ten home runs, 15 triple bag gers and 30 double basers. Upon th advice (if Manager Stallings the Phila delphia club drafted him last fall. H has been doing some pretty clever wor this year for the Philadelphias. FOR SUMMER HOMES. A few llglit canvas folding-chairs are t great convenience In the country, for I hey can be carried around the piazza tint! grounds at will. Japanese and Canton rugs in porcelain blue and white, green and pink can be bought very reasonably. They wear well and may even bo laundered. Chairs of rattan or wicker with backs of gayly striped aleppo cloth held with bows of Turkey-red calico mako pretty splotches of color on a summer veranda. Rattan couches with a bright Bagdad curtain thrown over them look well mingled with the other furniture and they are piled with cushions of cretonne and denim. In an unpretentious cottage sitting room the common red veranda chairs look nice if upholstered In bright chintz or denim. Plain or figured burlap may be Had for hangings, screens and uphosltery. For draperies it will be found that charming effects can be arranged with the art muslins with their oriental olorlngB, the dotted Swisses with flut- d frills and the thin eastern silks. Everything in the summer homo hould be fresh and clean; old, dls- arded furniture should be tabooed. At- .ractlve furniture is of oak or maple pholstered with very fine Canton mat- Ing in the natural tint; it does not *ateh the dust and can be readily leaned. At tlin Senshnre. Mrs. Comeyiis-Mttbol, why is It that you never put on your bathing BUit and BO down it'SnoynP.-Humphl I rton't {*llovo there's a man within 2J miles of this de- estiblo place. Of Cournc. Ho-lf in the transmigration ot Ratlin you should become ft (1*1), what Hort o£ " """ would vou like to bo! Daisy Piuktitea—A star fish. IlHh ' In HlB Wife's Keep. Gnyboy-Uraco up, old fellow 1 Where's youi-Fclt noHceHilonJ Hcupecll-Why-hic-dldn't you know I was marred! SLICKER Keeps both rider and saddle perfectly dry In the hardest storms. Substitutes wllldlsnppolnt. Ask for 1807 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker— It Is entirely new. If not for sale In your town, write for catalogue to A. J. TOWI-R, Boston. Mass. THE TENDER PASSION. He—I love you better than my life. She—Considering the life you lead, I cannot say that I am surprised.—Indianapolis Journal. j Mr. Spratts—If there are microbes in kisses, what disease do they produce? Miss Killuff—Palpitation of the heart. --Philadelphia Press. Belle—Why did you reject him last evening when he wns willing to wait till tc-day for his answer? Blanche— Because I Haw he meant to stay until he got it—Spare Moments. I on'l Tobarco X|>ll and Xmo'ie Your lift Away. Tourist tobaouTamily «•-'1 Inrsva?. lu in i-j- iietii- full of life, nerve and vigor, tuko No- To-Une tho wonder-worker tlwUimkes weak men (itioiiff. All druggists-. Site or 81. Ciirn Kiiunintced. Booklet and tiample free; mld.- Siei-linK Heuiedy Co., Chicago or Now York. Offers special advantages to young •poiwi«r wishintt to become lawyers. For catalogue write Pnor. P. B. McNurr, Des MomcM, la ' UNIVERSITY OP NOTRE DAME, Notre Dame, Indiana. ClnHKlcH l,r.tler«, Hclminc-, I.uw. Civil, Mo- clinnlc-ni'aiKl Klevlrltail KiiKl«««> rln «' . . ThoriHiKl| ( l' f ™P^ C 'll'oom» rrr«','.l"imln" or f.>nl(,r Vi-ar. OolK'Kluto Co,i", SI.mlwiml'it Hull, t»r '«>»» «""<L'' '"• Tin' 1 07th T«!rni will oiirn 8«|itiiinl>»P Jill. Uev. A. Morii«ae.Y, U. S. V" I'rcuUlent. Tfk (taCCan bo 'made working for U3. l\J iyOO I'aitlc* linterruil who i:un fclvu t hc-lr __.., whole tmiu to tlin foiirtiiiwK. Siuiro WFFi£ hourn. ttimiKU. nuiy tin profltuM) fiii- W EC1V p loy e,j. onort (,,,BIIIIIB< for town and ••" --country dlMrictii. . . _ llth <ti Mulu Hte.1 Itlchuioiid, Vo. ~r;irh WBI'.K TO men iill over XT. S. to»ell Sturlt TroeH-elionporft.HKST. OuUIUrco 1-lulios no monov toTKV the work. Also wanici.uti MAKKIIS--KIJI thoir trees freo. generally nas to pay cash. Pill Clothes. The good pill has a good coat. The pill coat serves two purposes; it protects the pill enabling it to retain all its remedial value, and it the taste for the palate. Some p?l heavy; they will not dissolve it and the pills they cover paes harmless as a bread disguises coats are too the stom,ch, throush iho system ca pellet. Other coats are too light, and permit the epeedy deterioration of tho pill. After SO yeara exposure, Ayer's Sugar Coated Pills have beou found as effective as if just fresh from the labor, atory. It's a good pill with a C ooa coat. Ask your druggist for Ayer's Cathartic Pills. THOMAS THOMAS. in July we were enjoying a turn of unusually hot weather. He pitched against Springfield, Providence and Binghamton, and was a thorough puzzle, winning in a walk. But Dan Shannon and his crew struck Binghamton on a Saturday which happened to be very cold, and in the first inning Blackburn was ballooning at a great rate. The first inning saw five two-base hits plugged into right field and Blackburn was an easy mark from that time on. He bec-ime wild and unsteady, losing nearly every game he pitched, and when released Scranton picked him up as a makeshift, but his usefulness was gone. And in the South the following season he again became the wonder that he seems to be in. the Southern or Texas league circuit. The lilaivted Hldlot. There is a little Englishman connec ud with one of the papers down In Wilkesbarre, Pa., who, having lately discovered that the American people prefer base ball to the British game of cricket, relieves himself as follows: "An amusing phase of base ball has recently developed in this town. With the club's treasury at a low ebb the business men using the most Etrenu- ous efforts to induce other business men to subscribe funds with which to pay the players the salaries agreed to be paid, in order to keep up the team and places for the players, and every "manjack" of them howling for an increase in salary, one would think that they would be pleased and satisfied to get all for which they engaged to play instead of asking for more. The amusing feature is to see a lot of staid and energetic business men, who work from 10 to 16 hours every day, hustling around devoting hours and hours of time, which would otherwise be devoted to their own business advancement, to raising money with w>hlch to pay a lot of ingrates for working—if ball playing is work—two hours a day, when it, don't rain or the grounds are not wet, or they are not riding around in the sleeping coaches at some one else's expense. Paying them more money, too, than 99 per cent of them can earn at anything else they are capable of performing. Of course everybody knows ball players don't earn the money paid them except in cases where the club for which they may be playing is making money, and then they earn it only because the party employing them is making money by their playing. Where the club is losing money the players are certainly not earning the amount qf their salaries." The value oC tlio hou-o .property of don in S:i,.V,r>,<M)U.O'J ); that of ruriri, S] (IHO,(JO'J und that of New York $!,«.* (I'M. Lou- The Kusiians say of themselves that you must eat forty r,ouudn of suit with tl.e:n before you con know thorn. No-To-Bnc for Kitty Cents. fiimriiniC'crtiMinceohnblt cure, rnnkes weak men IIIODK, blood pure. Kic, II._ Ail druitk'lat*. Tho first English stoel pens were sold nt JO shillingB each. ••Pop, what in humidity: 1 ' "Boiled air, my son.'' WE PAY „„ n »PU Pn.n IIH posiiii; itumi; references. GASH JjEturk XurterY, Ua : iim.ji«, o^RoekpwUlL, r"kEa/"4C*«2V NEW DISCOVERY; *!«• IJIyftJf^^ J quirk rellf!f niul i:urc>8wm-tit /i«i.ii Ki-iicl fur hook of tRHllimwIttlMiuiil lOduys* treatment free. t>r. u.ll.UBK«l'»BO!iH.All«pU.u». TUTTI.K CANCER URIO ' CUR for IT HDMEi K?i»t (tump k. '. f " llillnic, Cincinnati, HARRIS & C(l. •-.Ohio. Eye Water. W. N. U. Des Moines. wircn"uiifcwc!n«»'l 1 'o rtlsc "' cnti ilil« paper. No. 32— 1897- t'"'«w mention 1897 Wtn*. Tim Humane in Boston "Globe": I have been asked how I account for Boston's succe£8. It }s casUjT accounted for Up-to-d&te bsjll jtlayisg by a, lot "Cruelty in this institution," said, the superintendent of the prison. "No, giree T»e tnmates here know m,e ioo we » to attempt any that wight lead to North STANDARD OF THE WORLD. J> $75.00 Closest Detailed Inspection. Every single one of the many parts of a Columbia bicycle is passed several times through the hands of skilled workmen who examine it in the utmost detail. Such an elaborate system of inspection is expensive, but no expense is spared in building Cclumbbs. They are as near perfection in adjustment and finish as human ingenuity can make them. 1896 COLUMBIAS, $60. HARTFORD BICYCLES, $50, $45, $40, $30, * Equal la nearly every otter Weycle exwjt tk* Columbia, POPE MFC, CO., Hartford, Conn. Catalog** f«o fr«m any CoHm*l« «e»l«r; by iH*U from u» for <m« 2-ccnt tto^p. ,u> ;,,H^ -'%'tfit

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