Alden Times, March 21, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Alden Times March 21, 1890

Alden Times (Newspaper) - March 21, 1890, Alden, Iowa * ——    *    -kf    J    JU'«, ii. J' mm. VOLUME XIII.ALDEN IOWA, FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1890. NUMBER I. BUSINESS DIRECTORY mSSHS^?AT'f!^ wig.fciMi •abbate M ti •’■tack a. rn. Baaiay sobrt ti I* rn 8 aryl ax mh Mal balli •vanlnw Ha, j «. Millar, D D , pest™    ‘    * * .rnrncH-a^r., ,r„r ft** JBO dors a Bl DnMklM tttrr Bf bool al a a ut »t#n —I a Tart Thura4a> ai.a (MIMI AN ether MMM R*b4*t s. rn LtrnmuN *i>aMi at in-an I rood taiair altar HUSCH- Nay J W. arara Bandar al ll o aa. cum mmi lag ai LU "IHkaAN CR URCH 8*>r»l..« m. I ■ .    •' ,fl*° o'eMb a. in Bin lay •oboe! unroad lait! t altar morn'n* aarrlaaa. BIO forartk. Pastor. atma a. ta ala Bp m cum m mi tm al to »'alnr| a rn. arar y babbalk Pray ar uiMttaf aw jr Tuesday AUM!    **•    —- rouraday Oran tao* SOCIETIES. ■JUDI ANT LO DOE No NR. Aril IL. yin ai aal ta regular #orom un nation bb tba FTO “’’•T?®,o» baft*. Aha (all moon, al Ma. •otw Haji. AUM. Iowa Vtattiaa brethren ara no rrl i ally Ut Had to ailatU a L I’taraa W. M R- " (roakat, Kwttltrr A PEEP INTO A HAREM. A MALE HOUR WITH RI'I.TANAT ANO on a 1.1 Nill'km. TRa Empryii al Ii arm a ny I lait* Coattail-tlnopU and la Arror.|*d ■itranrdlnart 4 an ria tint »hr VI.Ut lh* Htram and Oatrribaa What Aha Maw. ALDIN LIBRARY ARD RBA OI RO ROOM -la RatmotU Hulldtiu. Oj*ee *t»ry day tad a tm! aa. Nooser Taarly rub* nj*. Mxa. rxnu Mn. >. K Parry PraaWxi. Mtaa Loma Ta y lur, Hat rat ary At.DEN IX)DOK. Rn ASB. I. O. O f Manta every Woda#*d*jr e*»Biaf at Utlay . Hall ll*^r*0 *t" ' r ! lar1tMl **'•( . ioaar, Societal; AU)KN LO DOE Rf in*. A. 0. V W Manta itt#*tlngo ta. .md and taal Ta MUT amiilnta rd Paola month Att visiting aum bar. ar. cordially looted to av E. 0. Ho*#r» MW ‘ " J. Tom I Moon. IU Rn m. K. af P. |iU J. PC BBT, Mat#. lim P P. FBI BB IR M P FliyalaiBM aal Strfaom, AMot Iowa. OMi a ow *■ —* ‘ae r Hard war* I. J. RICK, BIBBKB ABD EAIHDBISSIB. dp awl /w nm > (V, mf Urn* i IM. Omm- I aaa aal! Rtmaotup tickets. aad aaa bring poor fiteads or arad to na Alway* ready to EIV* information. T. J. HICK. Aldan. la. J. A. BUTTON, ALDER, IOWA HK Empmt Victoria Angula t»f 'Germany relate* iMimo interesting incidents in txiii nae tin n with lier lain visit to Con* •tantinople. The Hultan showed himself a plcss-tDii agreeable (mat. For the Empress’ Make he extended eon rte* I na anoli aa had never Iwfore Iran received by any visitor to Conntantin<i|>|e. With hia own hand he Basiated the Empress to her carriage, after which he ate|>)>ed in and THE KMPIAENH IN THE HABER. Hotair Public, Real Estate, Loa: ^Sl’BAKiCS AOBNT. Paras lo sot na«ro<Jaiad os to ag or shor* tin# ak low rata# of latsrast. A larga Hat of improved and unimproved I aa da for (ala. J. F. BYERS, DM UC a TH- Hams*, Whipt. Rolls, Saddles, Fly Vat*. Ham aaa Oik and Oeaeral Bone Faniiblai Goods. Hp aria! A Urn lion Nina ta Repairing AUDEN.    IOWA chatted with her all the war during the drive to the Yildiz Kiosk. This shocked the Mnsanlnians, of course, and they were dreadfully jealous of the Empress. Her Majesty w aa. of course, unveiled, and they could see how handsome she was and how her fair skin contrasted with .their dusky complexion*. ltesides, she smiled and ap]H>are«l quite at her ease with the Hultan, sud such conduct wa* to them simply incomprehensible. There was uo precedent for it in a1! Tnrkey. The Empress tells with delight of her visit to the harem and her exploration of the beautiful gardens iu the .Sultan's grounds, which are justly claimed to be the loveliest in all Ku mj»e. For a week before she taw them hundreds of sen nuts were busy cleaning the place and assisting the gardeners in patting the gronnds in condition. Like everything else in Turkey, thev suffer terribly from neglect. Although they are visit«><l daily by the ladies of the harem, the Hultan himself take* very little interest in them, and the menials are allowed to do about as thee please. All the streets leading to the palace were cleaned so that the royal guests might not carry aw sr a arched passage way, and all attired in the most elaborate toilets. Their dresses had I teen made express lr for the occasion, and showed a remarkable rarietv of sty lee, some of them being of the latest Parisian order and others a compromise between the robe* of the Turkish lady of rank and those of the Western European. Much a sight in any capital in Europe except Constantinople would have been an impossibility. It was incongruous in tho lait degrec and the Empress, although she had come resolved to siiow surprise at nothing, could not repress a smile. Home of the dresses, as she learned afterward, cost as high aa 1*100 •Bch. The Bultanaa received the Empress in their palace, where a splendid re ccption fuel been prepared for her. nile expressed surprise, no less at the wonderful richness of their dr dan cs than at the priceless jewels of great size and punty which they wore on neck, arms and lingers. In the harem as well as in the Multana*' palace the Orthodox Ottoman garments are worn. although when the ladies go out. which they always do in carriages under es rort. more modern styles are affected \ ictoria Augusta sat on an exquisitely upholstered divan and chatted pleasantly fog an hour with the Hnltanas, while '•bony skinned Nubian slaves waited on them with refreshments. She hail a glimpse, ton, of souk* of the amusement* of the harem, aud the sweetest singers sang and the finest musician* played for lier gratification Like others who have lrau privilegi ti with a glimpse of the inner lift* of the seraglio, she noted the indolent lnxnry of the women, their lotc at friends and their passion for knowledge concerning the outer world She receive.I the impression that a majority of the women were comparatively happy aud contentAsl with their surrounding*, ambition and the qualities that I ..dong to higher intelligence being found among the Sultanas only. Some of the latter, she discovered, were in no wise behind European ladies in education and feminine accomplishments. One afternoon, shortly Ivefor® his departure for home, the Kni|a-ror vis-j TRK PtXCINii nrHVtSHF*. NOTARY PUBLIC, Bol Estate, anotta at Imims AGENT. W. -    -    -    -    IOWA. and Town Property FOB BALU AJTD im Farm BANK OF ALDEN, BU; BIB DSAIX S SOH. Alden, Hardin Countv, Iowa. EXCHANGE BOUGHT and SOLO, ited the famous mo-pie of the dancing dervishes and occupied a l*>x at one of their great religious cero QMM! ice. A hand of Oriental musicians rendered -acred music that sounded jarring aud barbarous to hi* ears; long litanies wore chanted by Bingle dervishes ami the responses made bv a cli'or of voting lien ishes.    .    * POPULAR SCIENCE. nit »r. ELSOM dim umber mary tkrkrtihu TOi-ira. t* -* ta ron.nmpllt*, — WhM Thy sinai Man I* CoWtpw,..! Of Maw ta Malta a Licht a Match Other 4 M riot. • a nil InatrarUva Fart*. tnTW baa compensated tba lack af mar mg processes In the en re mon fly I MTU USS or UFKUARY. lut.l impression of the Padshah * domestic establishment and ita surround Digs. I he party arri vet at the harem in carnages. There they were saluted by a guard of soh I tars, all smart and molt looking, in shining new uniform* although, poor fellows, it is quite probable that, like mauy others in the service of the Hultan, their sola ties were unpaid AU the servants of the ha. rn were deck .si out iu white garment*. I>eautdully embroidered He lug bu* little accustom, d to *tieh elegance clean litten U a luxury lo them the. hud!' dared wove leal the* lid I allect h> n - untie a spctuttjr Sane J their fl rd of t I; Th. VUU tug I, tv., of « tem nu heal .date. Mf Sline* Are a Blander. “Few people know bow to tai..) good cart* of the feet," -aul Miss Moffett, th.1 physician chirofiodGt of Detroit, a* she -at in a low. cushioned chair and held a lady’s foot in lier lap. “All feet are not perfect by any meant, but it Is always til-* bad fit of a aho-* that i reduces corm, bunion* and other injuries w hich aff!ict the feet. I .lo not lagune that it w as e cr intended that shoes should be worn The tncienta believed thia, for they wore sandal*.’' "Whv should sandals lie worn?* “So that the toe* shall have room to breathe. The great toe yon nee is on a line with the arch of the foot, and should stand out separate from the others. ’I he ball of the foot aud the heel serve as two pillars to balauce the arch, which is a bridge to the body. Every step that we take that arch elongates like tin* springs of a buggy. A highheeled shoe throws the whole structure out of balance liecauae we caunot raise one part without making a false foundation. Mean* taught to consider the pointed shoe beautiful, but how can it Is* beautiful w lieu the foot is throw n out of pn portion ? Hoople cannot w alk, tin v eau only hobble. “Ila*.* you mud customer* with mal {ijroportkiiied foeti* " AU my | anent* ba e trouble with t lieu feeler tho* would u* I ne. d uiy \ lady wilt come iu and say lbu*iug ) e all day. | XV hat have I oo.l an. I I on .urn pl I .rn. Friend, you and I have dear one* we know must leave na soon by means of that devastating American plague, consumption! Let n* reason together. At the tables of how many farmers and mechanic*. I wonder, is the buckwheat breakfast gnu# iuto disgrace? We all readily can recall the time when countless multitudes of familie* bruke their fast of twelve hours, and faced the woik of a blustering winter’s day. with nothing but greasy buckwheat cake* ami molasses. Thee might almost os well have eaten saw-duiit. And what hail they for dinner? Halt pork and potatoes. And for aup-p* r? Potatoes and salt [Kirk for a change -eotnrttrues cold, and made luihitable with vinegar! Oh, I forgot the pie the everlasting Die. with its sugary center and it* leathery crnst -the one titillation of the palate that made life tolerable. Good I'read and butter or milk, abnmlanee of fruit, be. f. mutton, and nutritions puddings —a1! these things are within the reach of people who hare left the l ast. and at this time these sturdy Westerners are noted for tieing the most progressive farmers in the world; but they have <*ont something, and have not really l»een deemed necessary. Tile people have not real- i ized thai what they regarded as luxuries were necessaries, and that the food upon which they have depended for protection from a more rigorous climate, and for the repair of tho waste* of Jailor, ha* lieen altogether inadequate, aud is leaving them with blood impoverished and lungs tnber-culated. After taking into account all hereditary influences, upon which doctors place great stress in treating of the canoe of phthisis, insufficient nourishment is alike res|ionaible. In most instance* the deposit of tn-bercle and the inflammation to which it naturally gives rise lh directly traceable to poor food. There are many men who by a change of living render the tulsireles already do|*>-ited in their lungs harmless. Vitality become* so high in its power that it dominates tliene evil influences, and they live ont tolerably long life w ith enemies in their lungs that are rendered flowerless br the strength of the fluid that tights them. I have seen consumption cured anam and'agam by the Simple process of building up the forces of vitality through passive exercise in the ojien air and the supply of an abnmlanee of nutrition* food, aud have not tho least doubt that it can bs* prevented in most instances by the same mean*. No human being can long endure the draft mille uj*ou it by a cold climate and by constant Jailor, unless it ta well fed, well clothed, and well housed. Somewhere deterioration will show itself, and in all countries w here fieo-ple are poorly foil consumption decimates tim jiopulace. There should he bv this time some improvements in the »Vest and North in oonse |nonce of the increased intelligence of the people, but so long as so man v of them are unsettled, moving ami moving, h aving good place* vacant to be taken by ignorant, often filthr, foreign fiopu-lation, it is not likely that statistics will show much lea* tuberculosis for years to come. When we are sick we hire a physician who can live onlv bv people being sick. If we could hire doctors to keep us well, if a codo of ethics could be adopted that they would only W paid for preventing disease, and could lie permitted to prescribe for each family it* way of living, there would lie but little difficulty in mating from its stronghold that moat fatal aud persistent enemy of human life which we call consumption, but w hich is not, it tieing just the opposite. Consumptive* do not consume. which off era a ready example, are seen two small, round projections at the aide of th# bead. Thane little, dull protuberances are not. as many snp I*ose. single eyes Lech projection contains many thousands of eyes These are placed in rows, each one of which is callable of transmitting an impression of outward objects, and »>? this means tim fly ran see ae well lie hind as before, aa well down as np, and is therefore put on ita gnard against attack constantly. A German nattrr alist wonted fi,2tifi eye*in a -ilk worm The writer of this article counted, by mean* of the mii'rometer. 14.(HIU eyes in a drone fly, and, by the same met bod. ‘27,01)0 eyes in a dragon fly. It hmi been proven by actual experiment with the help of good microcopes, that each one of th.-se eyes is capable of receiving an independent and distinct impression. • A l icht Win. ho*. To obtain alight instantly wit hunt the use of match*'*, and without the danger of setting tilings on tiro. is an easy matter. Take an oblong vial of the clearest of glass, put into it a piece of phosphorus about the size of a pea upon this flour some pure olive oil heated to the Gilling uoint. the Inutile t<i l«j filled al>out one third full; then cork tightly. To n*e the light, remove the cork, allow the air bv enter, and then recork. The whol empty apace in the lait tie will then berain** luminous, and the light obtained will lie a good one. As soon as the light become* dim, its power can Is* meres*.*! bv ofiening the Isittle and allowing a fresh supply of air to enter, In very cold weather it is sometime* necessary to heat the rial Im tween th** hands to increase the fluidity of the oil. and one l»ttle will last ai winter. This ingenious contrivance may lie earned in the pocket, and is used bjr the watchmen of Paris in all magazines where explosive or inflam inside materials are stored. Man. Demonstrations in chemistry have shewn that man, the being that |*er-forms these marvelous thing*, is formed largely of coudeused air, or solidified and liquefied gases; that he lives on condensed aa well a-, uncondensed air, and, by niaaus of the same agent, move* the heaviest weight* w ith the Moas? ta Lt- Home time ago three persons made an extensive buir of the country, Helling a polishing material, which they peddled from house to house After an absence of seven months from home, they returned rich, ami made it all by selling the following: OII vitriol................    |    ounce H«at od...................................fill Mot ten •tone .....   I    SIU Main wa tar...............................iv, This will be thoronghly mixed and well shaken before using, put in little perfuming to make it smell good, stick on a French label that nobody can read. Diem it in the papers aa a new Iv discovered fwliah, made by some prehistoric tribe of Indiana, "and a lm.*h«'l of money can be made at selling it. In any event, it is a very finn polish. Apply with a soft rag. If the I rap Ie dont read the papers too much, many a country clerk can make hi* I Hisn I aud pin money putting it ap aud selling it. (loud Milk. There are many differences of opin ion regarding what constitutes good milk. At creameries they use the lactometer, etc., as a dictator, when it should lie need only as a guide, A* the chemist can prepare counterfeit milk, resembling the original in appearance only that the lactometer will pa** as good, even above the average,    bqt chemical analyt* will detect at once, hence is the only infallible criterion of a pure article. The results of two hundred samples analyzed give the following average component parts of good milk: Water..........      IMO    i*tru. MUIA IU KOT........................ kl AHI fbutlari .........   kl    * Casein# auril ........................ k) Ch. >• j.Ii*t# of Uni#.................... I.'    * Chlor I >1# potaoatuiu.................. 9    * Phosphate LuOTtM-sla............... 4    • Soda drool.........    J    • Chlorid# sodium salt ................ 'I    * la ovary LUU) TI sod a# vs af Turpit*. It is a very common observation (list many very worthy people, more particularly among the rural districts, have uo fixed purpoae in life, buts|ieml their day* in a kind of passive quiescence, and are borne along by the strongest tide, generally toward the clare and glitter of the city, or fields an I pa ' ires new beyond the sound of their viiuge l*eU*. Few jraple in any of the walk* of life cultivate that men Mi sere* which ta >o eoaential to IT IWM AW I AAVMIW Buroo! I GOnii — naitaaa Bf - Grain, Un SM, OOAIjp ALDEN,    IOWA. WI BOBB, IIL, Cant, Oat. Warranted ti tm PETER TAYLOR, DE AUTE Live Stock, GRAIN, Seeds & Coal ALDEN, IOWA. HTfW w ww WW W A TWA wNf JUUJUi ii HE Wk ■ • IL JI JJM Ear* Koan Md Shelf Raton Pieta ai TaMt tate* Tinware A Woodenware, HOOK ft HEATHS RIOTER I BARGES CHICAGO, IOWA AID OAKOTi S&nrtnt, Otictot ai Mr Direct int b rrw aas ALDEN, IOWA FALLS, ELDORA, AND CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND ALL EASTERN POINTS. 1 Passengers Can Save FROM HOOKS TOO CHICAGO AID POUTS OI THIS UK BT TAURO THIS SHORT ROUTE CORRECTIONS AT KI, DOR A JUNCTION with th*- Chiro** nd Northwestern Railway for Tama UY, Cedar Rapids, Clinton. Cbirsgp, .Milwaukee Dee Moines, Council Bluffs, Paul. M iiim-apolis and all points ta Dakota, Nebraska. Kansas and the Weal, ELDORA with the Central Iowa Railway for poiuls North aud South IOWA FALLS with »he B . C R AN. and Illinois Central Railways, for Waler Dubuque, Fort Dodge and Mioiu ay For all inforwUon about Freight os tiger Rate* applv u> our local agents >r addr.-*# the General Freight aud raw u„vr Agt al at Eldora. Iowa. JOHN PO lf TEM, W. S. PORTE*. u. v. r. J. velocity of the wind >. Th<* strangest I marked a’ieee** or grand aeto ver, that , A ti au teur ttupui-*** I I art of th matt* how et oerv UC Mv I lad* Inn 'bait? filled I' been ala* ' aud bk* A waul*, *al of •ah to ■k at tho foot ROBL; ii »h a* lh, WI MD!*#! J L> til IL Ah# f iMUt'lU anti I mu* IOW A thou valid* of thee hun I viand of coiulcuievl air ou two leg-., on a ; oductioi! aud -tij of ciuiJi'utol air tor ha a1 aud clot hi their hoi iv*, aud ) other Lu piU'ued I .• '"denned air; and ut the {unHlitar i ov ><-atUv *». 4MU*ca>n < -1 live I*cine *. h*«uw Iv id iM-iug* rom d goiug aU*ut lUut of th** tlk>--« form* they ita| iiue int account of devf.oy each by .ucax.* of .'<• that man* lur cml a I ‘a t hy piemen meat, » ad follow,vt I* iud indole) ,h1 bv fail «,t    - 1*01 I VT toil Of *b I* u oialjv ami diqtpp rhHag oui THE LATEST! KMOWRSED AND USED OY THM 0. a. GOVERNMENT. flu gat I Af St ii Tm toe Nerict bi toyfey Usa ill) ti, It d ml vin belli. aud lh’ got.** I OW VI-a OU tho a aik."., i* idea a U«dv*t. I* VleW se tho rewed iham in unlet to IA go ai .YIU it* that I ta;! than lf tho the n ouai alrUofttr* t its pat Aa. U>* ■ I a t, p pi I * -.v th • ftti a* roe* %> int Moat ut ut Ovll* ill., ut, tut ,1 duo) Ahi wed ldv’-A UMI bi a J tutu*! ba IU p*op»»A tan* j aud ame at, aiwl al«*o »ti«qK«d bt • *| ix*»v tho auk iv    t he dm • koaid be iwi.qoi than the ha*A it bt the ilitiii tittie that (MMI all ilia eta U««.f LH* it y ■* I ti ii I Ii lull III 4 Al 4 WUU "Atm of tho pull Woieea r%tellY are a*#et rn tea tore though tku,* a»e •*(«*#<♦ the ttiel ta db* yu * eg aes I*«ta Alva thy By Nu th *«. ti • Mi < tut* lit. •Mw* »a bl vt nu Tho (Mi, (awee In .feta mala<*o,' I tw the beeth whethui > -Bfiie- (a >i u, aewh la ike leal, an I hUh'S'i %* A -. H* oh ;,* Im ho aigu tot uHetkkm pot u. eeittetu WO* a Bkjisktllh' hiiHltiwr. MW a *eee »i nmm% > - ilk (MOMA* »^*.7,'S'dS3urda ii- aAiea bm** * ■•etrn*rn * -h. la I ley pv ie heft .. . A eiaMju ■    ..... ;

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Publication: Alden Times

Location: Alden, Iowa

Issue Date: March 21, 1890