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Twice-a-week plain dealer. (Cresco, Howard County, Iowa) 1895-1913, September 20, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88059319/1895-09-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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TWICE-A-WEEK
PLAIN DEALER.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1895.
W.R.&.F.
'si
i'
J. MEAD, PUBLISHERS
W. R. MEAD, EDITOR.
Official Paper of County.
The Coming Woman
Is not as she is painted by unfriendly
^critics. She is refined, educated, with
(enlarged industrial possibilities
Iwhicli transcends the dreauis of her
inost devoted admirers. Her advance
ment in study of the abstract scien
ces places her cn an equal footing
with her brother in schools and col
leges, and in many of the professions
auiong them medicine and book-keep
ing. The coining woman will be en
enabled to live withou making an un
happy matrimonial alliance for bread
una a home. She will not be the
blooinered purveyor of the slang of
the street, or a renegade from the
duties of family and home, but with
enlarged ideas, and with a full knowl
edge of her attainments and of their
importance, will improve the world
by imparting that knowledge to her
offspring, or to mankind. In business
matters the proportion of thoso who
are successful are as many as of their
brothers in trade. In the fine .arts
and in music they excel. As cashiers
and keepers of trust funds the coming
woman, the new woman, is found to
be reliable and entirely trustworthy.
Who says, endowed with these quali
ties, she is unfit to be entrusted with
the ballot. 8he may drive a horse,
ride a bicycle or wear bloomers, not
for notoriety, but to suit her occupa
tion and convenience with the same
unquestioned right as her brother.
The natural JC ination of man to
follow beaten paths was forcibly
brought to mind during fair week.
Wednesday morning the winds blew
fresh and strong from the south, car
rying clouds of flying dust accross the
side walk leading from the Park Ho
tel to the fair ground in cousequence
of which the thousand or more on
foot to the fair groundB vmlked on
the south side of the street to avoid
the dust. Thursday morning the
force of habit took tlvein to the Bouth
walk to avoid the dust. J[n the mean
time the wfud had chaugednnd with
stiff breezb from the north was oarry.
ing clouds of dust onto, and across
the walk they had chosen and were
traveling.
How faithfully this represents the
rank ond file in political parties.
Men who started out in life with
either the democratic or republican
were contending for measures long
since abandoned and repudiated by
the party to which they belong but yet
they continue to march in the pro
cession unmindful of the clouds of
political duBt that fills and shuts off
their sight.
In three days one miner recently
took from a hill near Breckinridge,
Col., forty-five pounds of gold worth
V$n.50 an ounce. He had been pros
pecting but a short time, yet lie was
rewarded by finding metal of the val
ue of $11,550.—Elma News.
Let's see, how does that tally with
th® gold-bug idea that the value of
gold is measured by the cost of the
labor to get it?
OWNS HABITS.
an. Philadelphia Alike In
espect.
In her article on "The
Four Ituudrcd," iu tlio Cosmopolitan,
Mrs. Burton Harrison tells of an Amer
ican calling upon a lady In London and
finding her seated in a big chair by the
window, engaged in some sort of
needlework. A j'oung man came in
and paid his respects, as it was her day
at home, and then bowed himself out.
Three years later the American was
again in London, and again he called
npon the lady. It was her day at
home, and there she sat in the same
chair by the same window -with the
same needlework, or some very like it,
In her hand, and, more remarkable
still, the same young man called and
made the same remarks he had made
three years before. Mrs. Harrison tells
this anecdote to show how unchanged
,, things nre in England, and how you
are pretty sure to find people just
about as you left them. The illustra
tion Is a good one, but I can mutch it
with abetter one over here.
I I have the pleasure of knowing a
family in Philadelphia, who have lived
in the same house for forty years. As
the children of this family grew up,
1 they developed a musical talent from
four or five generations of men learned
in the law, as well as skilled with the
how. Every Sunday between twelve
end one o'clock, it was the custom of
the father and the sons to play classic
music, the father being first violin, one
son viola, one second violin, the other
violoncello. They played well, and, as
"f I lived nearer Philadelphia in those
days than I do to-day, I often dropped
in at these rehearsals, as tlicy called
them. Five years ago 1 was in Phila
delphia on a Sunday. I had not seen
my old friends in fifteen years, but I
was sure that they were living at the
old place. I walked around the house,
and, as I.mounted the jnarblo Kteps, I
heard sounds of music. Could it be
possible that a "rehearsal" was going
on? Yes, sure enough. There sat the
father, his linir snow white, with his
violin tucked under his chin, and three
"hoys"—fathers themselves—all p!ay
„ing away as they hod been doing since
^they were children. To he sure, they
were married men and did not live at
%om«, but they met every Sunday
jmorning at their father's for the usual
music. I cspeet to run on to Philadel
phia ogaln before long, and, though it
has been at least five j* nrs since I was
at my old friend's house, I expect to
hear the music on Sunday morning, for
I shall time my visit so as to include a
1 Sunday.
Xlic Fire Cure.
1 Thg^iative doctors of India practice
Sl peculiar system known as "tiring."
3 ^*2£fB!cted persons, no odds what the
disease may be, are, immediately upon
*k the arrival of the family physician,
J| Jected to the tortures of the fire. At
the beginning of the present century it
i.5i Mfas used chiefly for achcs and pains,
fc but at present it is said thai it tbreiit
.• ens to become the universal remedy for
I all afflictions. A late report by a med
5 leal authority,declares that there is not
I one to the thousand of total population
jii in Uombay and the larger citics gener
ra ally, who does not bear trace of tbo
J® "fire euro" in the Bhape of hideous
sears on head, back, stomach, or limbs.
&>&•<
WBB tm
"V#""
~Z .z -t V." -«$»«£• 7
Board of Supervisors, September
The following
w,v^''i
bills and claims
against the county were disposed of
as shown below and the Auditor in
structed to issue warrants on the
proper funds in payment thereof
Names. ci'd
Acres, Ulacktnao & Co., books and
blanks
Adams Proceedings June session
and blanks
Alliance Store gocds for poor
Durirln N services Site
Forey planting corn
Fussenden bal salary steward
'sns
for Sept 1895
Fish XV juiy work
sun ry pin: county
pnsiUKiMiiil excess for June
July and August
GalusUaJ A juror coroners laqueat
Ooodrlcli HA coin of insanity
Graf N & Co feed ror
Hall witness
dc
Harris 8 notice teacUcra meeting
.Mrs SI board and washing for
Martin boy
Ho,vlett juror coroners Inquest
Hall A witness insane com
Ilowlett, F. sheriff lees
expense taking-parties to
independence
sheriffs tees
wasting for jail, postage &c
boardlug prlsoacrs
Harold township trustee
Institute for Fccbla Minded, clothing for
Emma Heller and Bessie moulton
Irvino James committee work
supervisor sept ecs.- lon
Jones W sheep killed by dogs 4 50
4 5 0
Johnson 8 binder
ewe it N clerk of election
Johnson 3 twine for
Johnson Bros goods tor poor
lor
Jacobson Hans supervisor Sept
bci-sIou
lvach Albert work
Kcmnitz Mat constable fees
Kellow Wm Jr Goods for Mrs Witt
Lent C. I' clerk coroners inquest
long sheep dilled by dogs
Lent repairs 1»
Louils goods poor farm
sundries oh
Lyons A goods
Mc Giunls board for jurors
Me PhersJn A bailiif
Mason LI"
Mead W lt & FJ pub June proceedings
McCullow \\r witness do
Mullen John & Co feed
MellUj'h 1' attorney fees
Merrcll Geo sup Sept tesslon
Nichols goods
Price 0 juror cor inquest.
Richards Xf surveylngand plattlDa: co
Kudford justice fees
Roomo 13 insane commissioner
Kazall & Co pjn holders
KJwley A O soldiers relief com
ltadtord S
Krthcrt Win coal and posts
stnnder Kd hogs killed by dogs
Sawyer W billffd
nveiihvortli & work for
Wilbraiifim Win fees umf salary couuty
at ty 3rd quarter
Wlnncahtek c'ouury expenses Bendintr
Mrs Mudlca to lid .'pendcttce
Weutworth ltvery ror county
Webster E IJ prtnimg jury uotlce
Jacobsou ilaus com work on bridges
K'cmme W & l*" brldg-e lumber
filler it Webber puliy for pile driver
Mcj
veil Gwrjjc com on Undgff#
Swen.son & Moen repairs on pile driver
Tieruey fc it /Ixluy Orld^o
miIj-
A I'd
$88 65
Andeison & Sobollk sundries court'
house ond bridge 23 06
Brooks wind mill tor poor farm
Bowers O B, 1) expert witness
coroners Inquest
Burke Wm wltucss gj
BuckS C. commiselonur insanity
Hurgesa lumber court bouse
Barker & Upton atty foes
Bates Joeli janitor clii months
Burgess A liouse rent for Airs Cum
mlns
Cobb It 11 printing jury notice •m
Cbamp.'iii it salary Jnne
70 51
24 INI
68 IH
20 10
45 10
4 10
S 75
10 1(1
1 17
75 00
50 00
'12 50
50
100 (Ml
103 (0
1
July
Culvers S bal salary for June
postage anil oxjktcbs
bal salary tor July
Chyle Fr.infc Jr bal assessor and
census. New Oregon twp
Culver S S jury work
witness
Onward AH goods
Chami'bn E postage June
OS 20
a 4i
73 85
140 00 #0 01
S 00
1 K-.
48 ro
3
5 40
July and August
salary for August
Caward & Co goods
Tees
Cleminvr services coroner
Covey constable fees
Dobson Tlios witness do
Nellie
Emma
J!'8 00
1 30
75
2 00
4 90
5 10
ao us
30 05
8 00
9 50
74 03
24 (K)
1 95
7 60
a nt)
21 00
0 77
1 HZ
2 IX)
3 75
7 50
2 50
1 35
£8 S2
73 S5
48 84
8 40
70 50
6 50
2 61
9 37
25 20
S
00
3
110 00
4 01)
14 75
3 05
7 02
25 44
7 50
W 50
SI
85
15 50
a
W 00
50
18
2 00
(W
30 HH
.au IH)
4 55
8 00
0 00
7
-i
88
30 05
4 45
10 00
25 56
10 00
2 00
22 00
3 75
18 0&
2 00
0 00
30
0 1:5
ti 00
0 00
20 CO
1 25
8 2J
10 00
Shacklock "VV witness dc
Sawyer W arresting losanc
otttcer coroners inquest
Stvenaoi) & Moen repairs on lawn mower
TownS btiiliirgj
Thomas E postage
recording platt
jury worn
Van Slykc room &c coroners Inquest
WeuttvorUi« Eurigrht sUoeing for
\V atros work for
Webster E Ustatiouery
Wells A towuptilp -.lerk
3 GO
1 00
12 00
3 25
4 00
3 00
1 00
1 70
0 50
5 50
57 00
2
2 00
K1VIDWK OLA MS.
Bratruu Bres bvidge lumber
Jlui-ges8 (j
hiruilQ^hnm .J J» notifying supervisors
to fix co Urld^e
Hamilton E bridge
HoUster Lumber Uo bridge lumber
7K 50
1« 8 71
1 50
1 00
108 00
14 40
Irvine James money advanced on bridges 76
.* com work mi hririci'S
com work on bridges
44
money ttdvancel on bridges
23 C4
V5 82
3 111
41 15
53 K0
1 75
38 00
21 03
15
30
Facts That Are Hard to Get Around
It is a fact that the tide of emigra
tion is coming East, The western
farmers, from the prairies of Dakota,
Minnesota, Kansas and Nwbruska,
fiud that t.iiey can ^etfrom the C. S.
Graves
IjmiiiI
Company, (see adver­
tisement in this paper) good farming
land in Central Wisconsin, Clark Co.,
at a nominal price. In quality as
good, if not Wrtler tbHU their west
ern lands, with no blizzards, cyclones
or thoughts and wilh plenty of water
fuel and best of schools. .Experience
has led them to investigate these ad
vatituges.
The marUet is full of cough mix
tures, lut one trouble with most, of
them is that when they do a little
good the patient bjs to take so much
that he gets to loathe the taste. The
PineoiaBalsuiu is superjor to other
cough remedies because it is agree
able to the pnlute and Its good effects
are immediate. In a few (lays nu or
dinary cough js gone altogether.
IJrorichitis itud asthma are more stub
born, but they too are cured by Ely's
Plneola Bulsum. A remedy "worth
trying. Twenty-live cents is ail it
costs. is
A »ooil* Hhot.
Prince dc Joinville tells in his
"Memoirs" a story that is rather hard
on the Americans he found during his
vi: it to this country in war times. "One
of the chief members of society at the
time was the llritisli minister, Mr. Fox,
a diplomatist of the old school. 1 was
told that one day as he was leaning
against a chimney piece in a drawing
-room, whore dancing was going on, in
deep conversation, an American came
and stood just in front of him in a
oilntry duncc. Soon the young man
began to show signs of anxiety his
voioe grew thick, his cheeks swelled al
ternately, and he east anxious glances
at the chimney piece. At last lie could
hold no longer, and with the most ad
mirable precision he shot all the juice
of his quid into the ^replace, just be
tween Mr. Fox and his interlocutor.
'Fine shot, sir,' the old diplomat eon
teuti'd himself with saying, with a
bow."
The Modern Beauty
Thrives ou good food and xunshine,
with plenty of exercise iu the op.'ii
air. Her form glows wir.h health and
her face blooms with iiB beauty. If
her system needs the cleansiug action
of a laxative remedy, she uses the
gentle and pleasant liquid laxative
Syrup of Pigrs.^.Sf,:
*1lf
A NEW JERSEY POKER STORY.
Why Four Flayer* Divided the Btikei
Equally Among Themselves.
A straight flush in the great Amer
ican game of draw poker is such a rari
ty that the person holding it is regarded
as one of the most fortunate and blessed
of mortals, says the Summit (N. J.)
llccord. Devotees of that game will
peruse the following story with in
credulity, but its absolute authenticity
can be verified by at least ten thor
oughly reliable witnesses: A party of
four players entered a plaee not a
thousand miles from Summit one night
and prepared to enjoy a few hours of
recreation at their favorite game. An
other gamo in progress at the time was
full, so the four players were obliged
to start at an adjoining table.
The "jaclt pot" came around, each of
the four players filled in and the gamo
proceeded. The cards, regulation pack,
fifty-two cards, were cut by the player
to tlio right of the dealer and dealt out
In the regular m&nncr. The first play
er to the left of the dealer opened the
"jack pot" and each succeeding player
In turn raised. The limit was ton cents
and the players are usually light bet
tors, so that the raising and lively
chipping in before the draw created
considerable surpridb. When the deal
er prepared to serve the cards for the
draw each of the players stood "pat"
and the betting again started.
When each of the players had chipped
in ten dollars it was decided to stop the
betting, as that amount had never be
fore been wagered on a game in the
place and none of the players could af
ford to risk a greater amount. When
the hands were shown some of the
players almost succumbed to heart dis
ease, for there lay four straight flushes,
one of each suit and nil running from
four to eight. The pot was divided and
the cards were carefully put away in a
case to be preserved as a reminder of
the greatest poker hands ever held in
this section and probably in the United
States.
BICYCLES INSTEAD OF WATCHES
Boy* of To-Day Want Wheel* Instead of
Timepieces.
Bicycles and watches are not much
alike, and it is difficult to see how the
sale of one can affect the sale of the
other. It is a fact, nevertheless, that
since the bicycle fever took hold in its
present Intense form the sale of high
grade watches has greatly reduced.
Parents who buy bicycles for their
children do not buy watches unless,
perhaps, they get cheap ones, so the
young ones may know when it is time
to come home to dinner.
"The decrease in the sale of watclics
has been very noticeable," said a Chi
cago jeweler the other duy, "and I
trace it to no other cnuse than the
bicycle. For instance, when a hoy bc
catnc fifteen or sixteen years old in for
mer days it was the custom for his
parents to present him with a watch
generally a costly affair—which usually
lasted him the better part of his life.
Dut it is dilterent now. The boy
clamors for a bicycle, and he generally
gets it, although it does not last as long
and usually costs more than a watch.
This same trait I have noticed in peo
ple of older years. When they get
enough money on hand to buy a watch
the bicycle fever strikes them, and then
they go out and invest in a wheel."
A FRUITLESS CHASE.
The of Gallant
Useletv Self-Sacrlllce
Italian.
23 25
1 85
12(i 25
-'Aft' American lady, promenading in
Florence, suddenly missed her purse.
The suspicious movements of a man in
front made her boldly demand the
stolen property, and the man actually
handed over hor purse. Indignant at
such daylight robbery, the
lady stopped
an elegantly dressed man, and, in ex
cited tones, began to pour out her griev
ance. Merely waiting to hear: "That
man stole my purse!" the gallant
Italian rushed after the thief, who
promptly took to his heels. But tlie
thiaf was the more nimble of the two,
aud finally dodged his pursuer. Red
faccd, perspiring and out of breath, the
gentleman turned back to meet the
lady with profound apologies. "Mad
am, I am very sorry. I did my best,
but your purse is gone." "Oh, no," she
replied, sweetly. "I liavo my purse. I
got it back from the man." "Got your
purse back?" he repeated. ."What did
you want, then?" "Waut? Why, I
want justice," said the lady, calmly. It
was too imioli even for proverbial Ital
ian urbanity, and, almost choking
with vexation, he gasped: "Justicel
To think that I sliovld have run myself
into a perspiration for justice!"
V/HERE SOUBRETTES START.
Many of Tltom Flrnt Ilegln to Dance While
PlayluK Iu tbe street.
In this age of burlesques and ballet
girls, when farce comedies are plenti
fully supplied with high kickers and
dancers, and when even the chorus girls
arc expected to trip the light fantastic
toe, one often wonders where all the
dancing girls come from. The natural
inference is tliat they secure their first
knowledge of the graceful art in the
dancing schools, after which they are
prepared for the stage by persons who
make a business of that sort of thing.
Hut many a dancing girl will tell you
that her first school was the sidewalk,
and her first inspiration the strains of
a perambulating street piano, presided
over hy an Italian grinder. Indeed, it
is no uncommon sight to see a crowd of
interested spectators gathered about
one of these street musicians, the at
traction being not in the music, hut in
the graceful movements of the little
girls. Some of these children execute
some very pretty steps, and occasion
ally their performances ore as clever as
some seen upon the stage.
The Undertaker Bee.
There was serious trouble In a su
burban beehive the other day, and in
the midst of the excitement several
bees dragged out one of their dead and
left it on the edge of the hive. Many
bees came and went, leaving the dead
hotly unnoticcd, hut after awhile came
along the undertaker bee. He seized
the body, flew off with it some yards
and dropped it in the grass. The oper
ation was repeated with another dead
bee, and, ns before, those whose duty
lay in other directions left to the
undertaker the task of carrying oft tha
body
lull»
uk
Vt'cntlier Prophets
It is a widespread belief, both in
Scotland and 1,'lster, that the line: "Sea
gull, sea gull, sit on tho stand, it's
never good weather while you're on
land," alludes to the well-known fact
that when the bird Cies out early and
fur to seaward, or remains on the sand,
fair weather may bo looked for, while
if it takes a contrary course stomas
most frequently follow. ....
Ladies
Percale
Waists
made with l&tmdered
negligee fronts—high
sleeves. 5o patterns—all
bust. Regular 75c values.
Special M. 0. Dept. Price
For Boys From
5
to
15
.Also agent for the Automatic
Washing Machiue.
Harness and
jyj M. MOON.
Saddlery
The largest and best, assortment of
all gouds in this line in the city.
including such seasonable
goods as
Dusters, Fiy Nets and Horse-
.men's Turf Supplies.:
11 iinosses made to order by exper
icuced woi kinen from the best
material procurable.
REPAIR WORK
of all kinds a specially.
r.^1 i., I
collars and cuffs,
collars and large
sizes. 32 to 42
CENTS.
Send for our money saving price list of
Ladies Waists, Suits, Skirts, Jackets and
Capes—-fret for the asking.
THE HUB,
N» W. Corner State ftlllftftflA
end Jeokaon eta.T vHlvAuvi
Mead-fa
Years Old.
Tlioy consist of one
coat (cut double
breasted), two pairs
of knee pants, and a
Neap to match (all
Vmfulo of strictly all
wool cloth), and a
first 'Claus pair of
shoes—you could not
duplicate them at
any other store for
lass than $7.60. Our
Price $5.00.
The thousands we
soil every month tell
best how the people
like them.
Samples and Illus
trated catalogue
Free it you ask
for it.
THE HUB,
N. W. Cor.
Slate and Jackson
Sis., CHICAGO.
In Jewelry, Hair Ornaments,
Handkcrcheifs, Lace,
Hosiery,
Glassware and Notions of all kinds,
call at the
RAcRIfi
STORE)
Hero are a few of oar every
day juices:
Handkercheifs tip from 1
12 yards Late. 5c
24 slieess Shelf Paper 5c
Latnp Chimney 3c
Belt Pins 5c
Stick Pins 5c
Fan 3c
O E
In Centennial Block,
Crcsco, Iowa.
Attorney and ninsslor-at-Law.
Lyric Hull Block*
CRESCO, IOWA.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
CBK-SCO, IOWA.
Office with W. K. Hi:Hi r, In Union t'«vlne» Bank
BuHdinj.
ELIZABETH A. AMD, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
v,
cnr.sco, IOWA.
OOoe or-r Onnollv'B drujr store. Rest
deneo wlili Mis. Jno. McCook.
AIL CBM3S ATTENDED TO rROMPTLY,
vol.iK uo.42.
A. E. KELLOGG. 0. D. S.,
ROOMS 7 & 8, BERG BL'K,
Orosoo, Xowa.
AU oporatlons rend-red pnlnlPas by thetui
of Aeraied Hypnotic or Pure NarcutUod Air,
tbe best nail safest aaeustuetic known to the
•ulentltlo world. t8i
EUROPEAN
RESTAURANT
Market Street, Creseo, la
Hot or Cold
Lunches
Board by the Duy or Week,
Fancy Groceries. Candy, Fruj^s and
Tobacco.
M. BARRETT, Prop
Steering Clw of Sin.
Milkman—Johnny, did you put wa
ter In tho milk this morning1?
New Assistant—Yes, sir. "r...
"Don't you know tbnt is wicked,
Johnny?"
"But you told me to mix water with
the millc."
"Yes, but I told you to put the water
in first and pour the milk into It.
Then, you see, wo can tell the people
we never put water in our milk."—
Texas Sittings.
A Fait Partnership.
Stranjfcr—Boy,there's a dime museum
somewhere around here, I understand..
Do you know where It is?
Boy—Yessir. I wish I "had a dime ter
get In.
Stranger—Well, you conduct me to
the place, and I'll give you the dime.
Boy—All right. That's a fair part
nership. You furnish th' capital, an' I
furnish th' brain's.—N. Y. Weekly.
1
ii—••••-•
Has It Come to This?
We have boiled tbe hydrant water,
We have Btorlllied tbe milk
We have strained tbe prowling microbe
Through the flneat kind of silk
We h»vo bought and we have borrowed
Every patent health device
And at last tbe dootor tells us
That we'ro cot to boll the lea.
—Cbioogo Record.
TOO MUCH COMPETITION.
Tillie—What are the wild waves
saying?
Willie—Can't hear them. The bath
ing suits are too loud.—St. Louis Re
public.
Disappointment.
"He comes not."
No Danger.
Mrs. Smythc—There's our Johnnie,
now, without a single thing to do the
devil will surely And work for his idle
hands!
Smyttie—Don't you worry 1 Even the
devil couldn't get a hustle on that boy.
—Truth.
She Was Particular.
"Let us go to the beach and bathe,"
said Mrs. Wiffells to Mrs. Taddclls.
"Thank you, but I prefer not.
think it is unsanitary under present
conditions. When individual oceans
are provided for bathers I will go in."—
Judge.
No Comparison.
Cleverton—Do you regard an engage
ment as serious as marriage?
Daslmway—More so, old man. The
most serious thing 1 ever did was to be
come engaged to three girls at the
same time.—Brooklyn Life.
lion tho Trouble Began.
"I wouldn't wear bloomers for any
thing," said the thin girl.
"Ifeither would I—if I were you," re
plied the plump girl.
And that's why they do not speak
now.—Chicago Post.
A Slight Alteration.
Ada—Do you think the word "obey"
should be omitted from the marriage
service?
Ida—Omitted? Certainly not. It
should merely be transferred to the
other party to the contract.—Truth....
When Adam Married.
mm
till
1
j"
The forsaken bride wept amid tho
gorgeousneBs of tlio'wodding feast.
"He comes not," she wailed.
They tried to tell lier that he was un
worthy, but she heard them not.
"Sly dreams of wcddevl bliss—"
Her voice rose to a shriek.
"—ave shattered. 1 will have to keep
right on wearing shoes two sizes too
small for me."—Detroit Tribune
An Actlvo Woman*
Ilusband (breathlessly)—I must rush
off on very short notice, for an extend
ed trip, and I can take you along if
you can get ready. Do you think you
can do it in two hours and a quarter?
Wife—Easily. I can pack the trunk
In five minutes, and that will leave me
two hours and ten minutes to dress.—
N. Y. Weekly.
con-
Two children are "making up'
undrums at a party. One asks
"At what time was Adam married?"
"Give it up."
"Oh, on his wedding Eve."—Philadel
phia Lutheran.
Menace to Pedestrlani*
"Beverly ought not to be allowed to
ride a wheel."
"Why-, not?"
"lie's so"tliin you can't see him when
he's coming toward you." Chicago
Eeeord.
Tho Street Car A«la.
Time was, when truths tlicy wished all men to
bced
Were written so that "bo who runs may rend.
But now wo very sensibly Uecldo
To put them where one who read* may rldo.
—L A. W Bulletin.
Too .Soon.
"Does the widow refuse to be com
forted?"
"Oh, 1 fancy she hasn't had any
chance yctl"— I'uclt.
Not a Success.
Quite Naturally.
Mills—What parts do you
this new marine drama?
Kills—Oh, divers roles.—N. Y. World.
0
able to cure these diseases after others fail.
RIrtiecoc
ness,
all
permanently cured.
1
Wife—What do you think of Bridget's
cooking?
Husband—1 think if she tried to boil
water she'd burn it.—l'mth. 2'
take in
I.o»kel Only at llesults.
"Gracious, Sinedley, who's been pull
ing your whiskers out?"'
"My baby did it."
"Heavens, man, you're disfiguring
yourself that way."
"Yes, 1 know, but you see it keeps
baby quiet."—Chicago Hecord.
lils Specialty.
Fartne.- Ilayruke—Did your son learn
anything at college?
Farmer Oatstraw—Yes 1 gave him a
hammer to mend the baru with, and he
threw it so far I hain't been able to And
it.—Puck.
$kZAki('*
GOOD THING PUSH IT A10KG
r-
Plug Tobacco,,,
A Great Big Piece lb?
10 Cents-
Dr, Smith and tl Physicians and Surgeons of tlie Consulting
Examining Staff of This, the Largest aiul BestEquipped Med- ,~V
Seal and Surgical Institutes in the We t, by lie
quest of
Many I rieuds and Patient?, Have Decided to
Visit Cresco on
MONDAY. AT THE STROTHEIi HOUSE,
Returning Every Month During the Year 1895.
ONE DAY EVERY MONTH ONLY.
Consultation and Examination Free and strictly eonfidental In the private parlors ol
the hotel. As our time is limited, patients should call early as our parlors are always crowded,
Chicago Metropolitan Sanitarium, pretidentanrSIirJiaB^g
5484 Cornell Ave,, Chicago, 111.
The Largest Medical and Surgical Institute in the West. "IS
FOR TBE TREATMENT OF Alt,
CHRONIC DISEASES, SURGICAL OPERATIONS, DEFORMITIES AND DISEASES OP THE EYE AND EAR.
Conducted by a Faculty of Competent, Skillful and Experienced
Physicians and Surgeons, Carefully Selected from the Best msm
Medical Talent of American and European Specialists.
Incorporated and chartered under the laws of the State of Illinois having an
authorized capital of
$*50,000. Special attention
given to tbe treatment
of obscure and intricate disaeaes, surgical operations, special and
private diseases• etc. All operations in modern surgery per
formed at patients* home or at the Sanitarium in Chicago•
Diseases of Women.—Painful and difficult menstruation, bearing'down sensation* Pain in back
and limbs, displacements, falling of the womb, leucorrhoea, inflammation of the uterus and ovaries,
ulcerations, sterility, and all diseases of women treated according to the latest methods.
Respiratory Organs.—Diseases of the lungs, throat, and air passages, Bronchitis, Asthma, Hay
Fever, Consumption, Catarrh and its Complications, as Catarrhal Deafness, Nasal Polypus, etc.
Liver and Kidney Diseases.—Dyspepsia, Dropsy, Chronic Diarrhoea, Habitual Constipation,
Bnght's Disease, Diabetes, Gravel, and all diseases o! the Liver and Kidneys From years of exper
ience our treatment of these troubles has been reduced to ascience, and any oneplacinir themselve*
under our care will receive such treatment as will speedily remove the cause, and restore them to
perfect health.
Piles and all diseases of the Rectum cured without the use of knife or ligature, rarely interfer-*
ing with the patient's ordinary duties, and practically painless. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Cancer cured without Fain or use of knife, by our own method.
upture promptly and permanently cured by our specialist without an operation or dependence
nn
M..P.
upon trusses.
Youkg Men who have become tbe victims of solitary vices, and those contemplating marriage, 1
who are aware of physical defects or weakness, would do well to call on us. W,s#*
A friendly call may save you future suffering and add golden years to lifer £h
FREE CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION.
ropohtan Sanitarium are represented the most celebrated schools of the old world and new, sclen
ti»?ts having devoted the best efforts of a lifetime to the investigations of some particular class of
disease. Experts who have successfully treated hundreds of cases in their special departments ol *v*i,
practice. Men who are fully ut to the times in all the latest discoveries in the medical sciences. *Vi
No appliance that scientific investigation has suggested, or mechanical ingenuity perfected
absent. We invite all to correspond or visit us before taking treatment elsewhere, believing that
a visit or consultation will convince any intelligent person that it is to their advaotage to place them
selves under our care.
w-
TO THE WORTHY POOR^Si
A Realizing the fact that the poor are always with us, Dr. Smith wilt devote one hour upon each *f?
visit to the treatment of the deserving poor free of charge.
As there are but few invalids that have the means and still a less number that have the strength
and energy to make long journeys to consult eminent specialists, Dr. Smith and staff will visit your
city one day every noiuh, thus giving the great mass of suffering humanity the advantage to see and
consult a racuUy of eminent specialists of the highest medical standard free of charge. Those who
have been sufferers for years and have received no relief from the ordinary method* of treat
mcnt, or those who have been neglected or unskillfully treated, are especially invited to call.
Delays are dangerous Persons treated b^ tnail or express, but where possible persona] con ult
ation is preferred. No experiments or failures. We undertake no incurable cases but cure thou*
sands given up by others. Consultation in person or by letter free.
CHICAGO METROPOLITAN SANITARIUM,
5484 CORNELL AVENUE. CHICAGO.
»i«SrARiPnPpmVnRAYi^nu«?^.K'5^S„RABBIT PENCE the best In the market
WlRE FENCE BOARn" fnS FENCING, STEEL WEB PICKET LAWN FENCE, 8TEEll
£&ftFtrEguarae.
»""J
eNe?«and
vomaio Catalogue Free.
De Kaib Fence Co., 100 High St., De Kalb, IU.
Sold by T. J. Lomas, Cresco, Ia.
1'
•Wall fap«
ar\c
Prcsuriptic
cd by
A-*,
PP!fp8
^j|j
'vi
only
ewelrv,
SStlp
Our
Is now rea
is the In
binatioi
all kind
Low
and be
Wtuie son
r3**.
mm
In use 3
Nervou
and Pros
I
$1 per vli
8eld by I
BD
Corner
1
Hi)
v'-ISr.-*
Sffii
Hi
ia
as
r*
Chicago
Sla*
r"U'
s/-
»5r
$
ateel web
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