Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Alden Times Newspaper Archive: May 23, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Alden Times

Location: Alden, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Alden Times (Newspaper) - May 23, 1890, Alden, Iowa                                J6 VOLUME XIII. ALDEN IOWA, FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1890. NUMBER 9. BUSINESS OIRECTOmr .oovoHKiATiowAii amvmam urntm m* O. Millar, n.n.. pM�or. OnUIAN M. a Ommoa-tOTTtaM cnrf Saadsr alio JO o'olmkk. m. rrMahlM amr ollMf laadkr. aaadaf Mbool �! � k. m. tfttj Wtnitj. PrsTar tuMtUf ntrj Tttunimj ifM-ii^Btt------ OKRIIAN l4UTRItR\N CnnRCB-ftenloM TMT Sibb��h Ik IUt3} o'olnok k, lu. flnnatf �ebool ImmxHktulir kN*r muralai Mrvte*!. M. a ORnilcn-Bar. J. W. For�yth, PMtor. SarttoM mrr Haodkyattl o'clnek k. m. uJ -*-   '   CtwtmMtlng at 10 o'clock a. to. _____1.  Frajrar i    ' irtdaf annlnii. �I  :30 p. m. mj^Mbbalh.  Frayar ma�llu< avarj Tuatda^ SOCIETIES. BIIDIANT liODOB. Mo. m, A. F. Ik A. M.. vlU maat la nfularoommanleatlon on tka Frl-4ar nmiliic on or bafera tba full mooa, at Ma-onio Bait Aldan, Iowa. VUIHn( braltaran ara aofdlally tniltadto atUnd. 8. L. I'tarca W. M.; a W. Oroakat, BaenUrr. ALDIN LIBkART AND RBADIIfO BOOH-In aarmoad Batldlnc. Opao avarr dar and ranlac Bnday aieapl�l. raMljr labicrli Usna, Stoanta. Ilia. r. 1. Vuttj, PraildaDi Mlia iiOtUaXariof. Bactatarr. AliDBN XJODOr., No. !IM. I Wadaaadar arniluii If; O. O. P.-UMta _______ at   Vi\�yi Hall. VlaltlH biathran ars conllallr Invited loat-toBd. a. M. Joaaa, HMratarr. ALPBN tMDUK. No 193. A. O. D. W.-Maata at Dllny'i Hall. Ilranlar uiixitlDga aaooad and lut Tuaadajr anolni{ ltlu( KuliibU al-wayi waloome.   .M. J.  fuuui. C. C,  f. K. yuuMT. K. of K. nnJ ;i. What la Ooliig In It* Worn hy lha .Maaca-� In* Faahlunalilaa Thia N�a>nn - Clia oi4tc(l, really IcadH the fSHliioiiB. What inhoRoing to do thin year? This in the annwnr of a fa�h-irinabhi tailor to the query: "Tho H|)ring faHhioDH arn all out," Haid tho artiHt. "In a general way it may \w �aid that neat oheokH and Hftiall ntripca will bo very impulnr, and occanionnllv a nxMlcst jilnid will bo in doniaiid. Tho faHbionnblo i-olor will certainly bo n bliio-groy. Them) platen hIiow tho latoHt," ho �niil, |)ointing to a eoloretl (aHhiuii-plato on tho wall. In a general way it may bo naid that the .styles in vogue last year are to be reproduced for thin HoB.ion, but in tli T V T11 F S I� in \ (J T 1 M F ' or Prince Albert.   It is fashioned on lag phrniqne ia one of the mont beoom-THB vouM) MAMii FANCY TUHNH TO ing ImAginAblo. Tho co�t iH oH).onti�lly A fr.vr .SUIT or ti.oTiir.s. patterned after the double-brea�tod Prince Albert, but ia aomowhat nhorter. The material of tho Hiiit Hhoiild lie of fancy worated, mainly in light colors, gray or cream being iircferablo. The collar of the coat in full and rolI� low, in order to allow ample sway to tho vest, which baa a low opening. Unlike Ihodoublo-broAHtod I'riuce .\lbort coat, this one ban an outHide |><)ckct. which in tinttihGd with a welt. The eilgcK arc Ktitchcd, and tho hIoovch liavo imitation cuffM, cloned with two buttons. Tho lapelH have a Hoft flniMli, �o an to roll free when tho coat in open. Commonly, however, it in kept buttoned. The troUHorB are of medium width, and have tho faintont siispi , liaea. Plucklnir and ithfarinf Utme. A curious case came l>cfore an English TOUrt for adjudication recently. A |>onlterer was charged with cruelty to fortj-eight live geese by plucking them of their foathcrs, and the owner was charged with [irocuring the commission of tho offcnso. Tbo proceedings wero taken by the Ho \>lo. Plucking livo geese and ducks prevails all ovor tho I idtod Htates. There is a species of Urge waterfowl   whose hai)itat in winter is tho UTELLIUEMT ELEPHA.VT. ook I found more al)out elephants than i have seen anywhoro-else. I mean a greater variety ol tilings, for ho tells pa how they aro hunted ond caught, and bow they hunt tor other elephonts, and how they build stone walla for ^an, and take care of his babies, and sa%'0 bis life when danger threatens; Jiow thoy, iu fact, do evervthing that SDDSniOMHIIf Grain, Live W ALDCN, lOWlW ||AUK J. runnr. Attornay and Conntrlor al Iaw. Pnimnt attniitinn uhentornlle.-l'onK. OlHoa tin IJtJa)-UruKu'i Ml<;ro, Aldeti, llurlla Jonatf, Iowa. P  P. FRIHDIE, M. B. PhyaialsB and Snrseoa, tow*.  OIIIM oTor Koatlnn'i llardaara AldKn aiora. T. J. RICK, BARBER AND HAIRDRESSER. Agtnl fnr .VaM>af aada. Jtall u�r*f aadyoa �UI art llal ran. tMUCMU. nif lEU, aiw tul If an pr�f ! ~    aad iia< tarlkaa NOTARY PUBLIC, Bni mi, mm m jkXjoma9.  .... rtrm and Town Propirly WOM BAMM AlfD ���Ik BANK OF ALDEN, BDJ. BIBD8AIL ft SOB, Altfan* Hardin Oountv, Iowa. EXCHANGE BOUGHT and SOLD. Coll��tloM made a 8p�rUltr. ��a ad cheviot.   There is no rule as to the exact pattern or color of the fabric, blue, however, lieing in the lead. The fronts of the coal arc slightly roundud at the lx>tt ttonm of tho sleeves are stitched to match.   Tho iHM-kets ore all of the )iateli order.   Tlio trousers, owing to the lightness of the material, are (nil. Nu\t 111 order as a fashionable fud, especially for young lueii, is the one-button cntaway sack suit.   A stylish material i-, a plaid cheviot, either t|Uiet or loud in pattern, accordiiiif to tho whim of the man who wears it.   Tliu ouat open.-* low, with u low vest, and the tn^users arc of genen>us dimenaious, liut not baggy.   The days of baggy tiiiiisers,   by ' tho   way,   are   past, if   Hot   forever,   at   least  for some time   to  couu^   Tho fronts of   the oil   aro   well   cut   away, and aio roiirideil at tho Uitloin.   Tho breast jiocket   it   HuisUeil   with   a    wvlt, l�U the aide (ioiik^ta havu tUps, which aro al\tuys tu ti� wuru on Ihu outaid�. I'h.' vest tu go with Ihlk suit should Uav^) a uutuU��l i-uAlar aud khuuld upon fr�iu ((nii't��ii to tUI��u iuuhiM.   It should al�i> lu�vt 'or ukttu u( a s|MirUui turn ami Ku- polUi-o(4U�, th� aiiit utiMi amivo|M'iala. awt inu wkiuh lha laaniuu �laak|tta(a hava bnttmM lata a Wli atala of MrlwkitMt freedom rif choice may be exercised on this |X)int. The length of this coat is a tritle longer than obtains generally in the sack design. The roll of tho collar should not be less than the inches,with full lapels and a general appearance of freedom and ease. .\s to the l)ottom corners of tho coat, or what would be tho corners if not cutaway, thoy should recede from an inch below the lower button. All the jackets should have flaps, with tho discretion of having the upper |>ocket made with a welt. Ivory buttons are considered the very iiroper form, atid the fUges should be double-stilched, warrow. The vest is 8Up|)Ose ct as in others, and, in a general way, it may !>� said that the spring overcoat of last year ia appropriate now. The fly-front oversack or Cbea-terfleld is the common favorite. Soft worateda are the correct material, and th� length for the average man is from thirty-sn to thirty-seven inches. There is one imitortaht change, however. As a matter of course the three-button cntaway will still bo the |)opular garment, and will lead all others this season, as for several in the ])ast. For half-dresa and for general style, well-made a|ij)earance, they can not be surpassed. The favorite shade will be blnegray, with either flat braidos, as pralorrvtl. Fur truustfra, tUia kvasuu, the ualt�irns run almoal eutlraly lo ulahU and alripwsi the lattar btfiiig taa akoat (a-fonM- \VhtfU (h� �ulw� auit ia out itoui thw aauia ulavo, soft k>UUa aia hk (Mid iratM. but by aU ckMa Umi mmk miwIm aifaat u iMtgaMi �l wiM)�aW. IVvaatoilMM^Iaviaiiih open lakes of the interior, and their feathers aro so tirnily set that they can not be plucke  b lievcd. The fainous elephant .lumbo once i>aved his keeper's life, and on another occasion when a stampede of elephants took place he caught tho man in his trunk and held liim between his fore feet until the danger was over. .A.iid I do not beliovc that many i)eople know that when tho sacred elephant of Hiam is a boby ho sometimes has twenty-four lodies to nurso him, and they all think it a great honor. liut to havo an elephant build a stono wall Mid another elephant trained aHovor:,eer! Iu Ceylon thoy pile tho limlier. .\nd one actually made a dam. She iarrie ages, all amcvrning humjw. The last page, althougb it said notliing alKUit the dLsisisition of ^>roi)erty, e\-pressetl the author's d�sire to have a bump of marble r�is�sl over lii^ grave, with this inscription : "Hero lies a huiiipl>ack u It > bad a taste for humps, and who kucu more aliout them than anv othir hump-back.- Where Ike .Huue; Is. Aspiiiiig yuitU Yes, sir. Iiii Roiiig Waal. No uiuii�r iu the V.iutK. What's tb�> use of iiloddiiiK along iii llu- efteto section'^   'I'ho   West   is tho place (vu- able done sho was uot satistied. and she presently got into the stream and gave one end of the log an extra push with her head, which completed her task, the two trees lying exactly i)aral lei to each other close to the edge ol either bank." " youth and uuurity The Lmbrrlla  in Eaiitern Countries. Tho umbrella of the East, rei-ognized as the insignia of royalty, ia comiiosed of the richest materials and oncrusti\l with   precious  atones.     Among  the numerous presents brought from India by th� Princo of Wales were no fewer that twenty state umbrellas.   Of these may be especially noted one sent by the'Queen of Lncknow. which was covered with blue satin wovan with gold, and literally covered with seed pearls. Other very" noticeable examples wero-tlie state unilMrella of ludoro, simulating, in form, that of a Bushroom. and. thiose which  wore co�ere l-e held ubliiiuelv over the kiiis's hu�id Tli� King of iVahoniey holds uii� oour in a baiu linud with twenty-(uiir um brelUn, tho outer ouch of which a." �hile. l)Ut tt�o oeivlral oiie�. maiVuin �hw siKit o�h-�ipicd l)y hu iiiij�� .i)il>>. sucU as Ivlue. ovauge   vutU't   �iul   pu\plj, Tlio kings ol llo.-uiah luvatiabjy in the halxlol �ddiei^uii i��i Hamu youth la lew UKMilhs lalec, lu 1 �nd |Ue ouu,-i.moi lhu.v.iii(�.-n (ha  Wosll Mta.   lU.hliousv,   1 ; viouU. lu. doubt, .is kuuw luy boarvt bill i> a kvi.hI dettl ewr dua; but liavu a liltW |iatiuui\i. I Uato juat aaul tu luy (ri��u>,U and tvUlis�� ui Iba Kaal fur uiuuoy.   t^vK. Taoaa (tdluw* who dut� ou the,it iMa wMtatiuioa rt�id watttiutMtr  yawtei aaUvluta. ly u( lattk. ha cAUm ol utaiial . miiil>iut( iiiirfiu.ti 11 l.ev'u c\u\.-*idon-.l a House Slt.�!*i'�k (or lou vU> 1. �i'0*iliun ,i4il� ill abiapttra (ur (ou >t4  luorti. tUea gtadual ixituru tt> lUu iudin�n ��uv, \\ a (�du�iiu�uJa(ta*k fMaataU   aiatf Mai.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication