Pocahontas Record (Newspaper) - August 13, 1908, Pocahontas, Iowa
■want the richest and best ice-cream made and you'll want a
iHsued Every TIniiHclaj'. . BLAKE, Editor ond Publisher.
An Offloiftl Pftpor of Pocahontas Oonnty.
XHLIRSDAY, AUGUST Kt, liXiB.
Knterecl In tlio postofUce iil Pocahoiitna,
lòwa.ns second cinss matter. '
The Pocahontas Record
Ttic Iowa Slate Roister aiifl Fanner,
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Älakes water proof canvas covers, COME IN AND SEE IT.
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A Nice Line of P/len's and Boys' Gloves.
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I Repairing a Specialty, both Harness and Shoes |
By buying one of our
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CURED WITHOUT THE KHIFE. CURE SUARAHTEED. YOU PAY NOTHING UNTIL CURED. afa^e^^f/TiSf^fo^i^r^?
Ih0 psrtleB wlioto names I publish In tbl» advertisement, thej IItr In your, or ad-JfllnUlg County. 1 cared THEM and con CUBE VOQ. ,
Goo. T. Nettles, Dayton-John Donovan, Aclcloy. W. Grove, Ellaworth.
R. F. Lathrop, Gliddon. V,'. C. Hoff, Des Moines. Jolin H. Looby, Des Molne3.
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mnoh jntormatlan of ereat value to anyone affllctcd, and many testlmonlal letters " ' Whether you tako treatment ornot, you are welcomo to the book' Wrlle today—It will pay you.
O., OES MOINES, IOWA
Dits. Fellows a Fellows
OUEST III SSE MD lONBEST LOCATES. REGUUR GMDUATES IN MEDICIIiE.
LONItEST ESTkBUSHEO AND MOST RELIABLE SPECIALISTS IN THE STA' _ Authorliedto treat CHRONIC, HEBVOUSAND SPECIAL DISEASES. Fitteen oavi treatment free. .If not titlBfactorj wo guarantee to reiund inoneT' Au medlelneB famlBbed readr for use—no iujurloui medlc'nOB used. Nc detention from buetneaa. Patienta at a diBtfln;e trcated.,bT mall and
iiieBB, Uedlclnei aent eTerjwbere free from gaze or breakaRfe. Cbarges ow. ThouBuida of caaes cured. State your case and aend for terms. Oon* ■ultation FRBE and coondentlal. In person or by letter. Call or write KHlay. Don'tdelay.
STRICTURE eared without th« uae efl
Oiniuiunc btsmtai Inatrumeqts. Our bookl
nmm debiuty and weakhesses
lher«»liluofjroatMui loillBaaiideicimaa-caijslng 10Ba«ab7dTe«ffl*orwltbunn<... ......
nahes of bl6od to the bead, paina in thv
hMttorgittuIn««». baabtulneaB, loaa ot »ital fore«« losaofmanhood, «te^ oared for life. We can atop «iuatuaLllnaeJ.mion> lot« ^Ulitr, duTeiop and aamvjrmt^ «■■mudle aoea and make tbeq m
HYOSOOB£ ^tbaf vltboat
pietjbladdes & prostatic diseases
SBawmtony (r«*M ajid permanantiy cored.
VflHICOCELE'n tba aerotnm—1
cauiing nurroaa dobllitr, weaknoaaf of tbenerroitJ878tem,otc., permanentlycared, *
BLOOD POISOH tefriblS al>e«Be In all,
DLUUU ruiaun Jti .lagea, cured for llle. 6ilnl uuewcB, Borva, Uonorrlioea, Qeet. ahd ait lormB cf private diieaaea cured to ataj Cured.
phimosis B»ok-Cured in a few dayi Mthoal
Rnniir toMCHupodappHeatlon,withl »WVIV description of aboT. dlieaaaa, Ihe effects and cur^ seat eealed in plain wrapper.
fElLOWS & FELLOWS CO., 325 WALMUT st.. DES MOINES, IA.J
Is your silent representative. If you sell fine goods that are up-to-date in style and of superior quality it ought to be reflected in your printing. We produce the kind that you need and will not feel ashamed to have represent you. That is the only kind it pays to send out. Send your orders to this office.Iowa's Tuberculosis Sanatorium.
Dea Woiiies, August 12.—The state sntintoriiiiii for the treatment of m-iliient cases of tuberculosis has now been in operation six months, liiiving been opened for thé reception of patients I'-ebruary 1, 19C8. The rapidity with which the beds are being iilled shows clearly the need of just such an institution. More than this, the number of ipplicants that have been refused admittance as not coming- under the classification "incipient" points to the vital importance of establish-tn<r hospitals for the care of advanced cases. Up to the first of Jtily 105 patients had been received for treatment, while for the same period of time, over 200 were turned away.
The aim of the sanatorium is threefold: First, it taktjs the un-iiistnicted tuberculous patieiit from amongst friends to ¡whom he may unwittingly be a menance aiid places him in a group of people, afflicted in like manner, who are being disciplined and taught the fundamental principles of the "open-air" treatment. Second, gives the poor tuberculous patient the opportunity of receiving proper care and treatment. "Third, it aims to cure the patient, thus giving back to the state a life restored to its working capacity.
The person suffering from tuber culosis, who IS unaware that the disease has fastened itself upon him, may be throwing from his lungs, quite unexpectingly, mil lions of "death dealing" germs If lié is fortunate enough to learn the nature of his malady before it has become advanced, he has the opportunity of retiring to the sana torium with a reasonable hope cure, thus sparing himself j'ears of suffering and invalidism, and bet ter still lessening the danger of in fection to those about hini.
In his sojourn at the eanatoritim he learns facts concerning his disease importatit to him as an in dividual aiid as one of a commun ity. Most deeply and persistently impressed on his mind are the now well known truths—that tuljercu losis is caused by a specific germ and that it is transmitted by the dried sputum, carried about in the dust, of those afflicted with the disease. He learns that in such a institution danger is reduced to minimum by the burning Bputuna in its moist and harmless state and sterilizing any or every thing suspected of containing tuberculosis matter. Of almost equal importance with a knowledge of the disease is the personal factor "courage" in the struggle to over come the disease. The desire for the comforts of life arid all outside interests must be secondary if would effect a cure. It requires "mind fixed 011 its set piirpose and unfaltering zeal to live out of doors night and day with the thermometer hovering about zero, take milk and eggs in abundance especially where there is a natural antipathy to them and to rest, rest, rest. It will be niuch easier, more pleasant and convenient to take medicine and let it do the work.
The germ thrives and multiplies in damp vitiated air, hence the need for ' a maximum of pure, dry air, next the nourishing food and the rest increase the resistance the body to the poisons thrown into the system. After six or eight months at the sanatorium, with disease apparently arrested, he re turns home no longer a menace, rather à missionary bearing the gospel of sunlight, fresh air and cleanliness and the blessed tidings of hope to the consumptive.
With this institution now operation a chance of recovery offered to the poor consumptive, Formerly, even though the disease were discovered in its early stage no alternative was open to such an one. He worked until death with bony finger beckoned him to pose. Where means are lacking they are not required and he given every care and attention that will help him on the road to re CO very. -,
The fact that thia^' disease lay hojd on men and women in their prime, in a great majority of cases, just when the earning capncity the greatest, means an immense financial loss to the state. So that, from a material point of view, sanatorium is an investment whose dividend may be represented men and women restored to wage earning power.
In conclusion then the state sanatoriitm benefits the individual the public and the state itself, and time only is neceijsary to demon strate the fact that it is an effective
weapon in the crusade asrainst tuberculosis;__
Foley's Kidney Keinedy will cure any case of kidney or bladder trou we that IS not beyond the reach medicine. No medicine more.. R. O. Grover & Co,
Presbyterian Church Notes.
Rev. Ambrose S. Wight. The pniyer meeting tliis meets Willi Schultz.
The annual meeting of the Women's Missionary Society will be | held next week, Friday afternoon,.
itli j>lrs. W. D. Mcliweii as host-1 ess.
One of the members of the foreign board thiVt lately visited Japi\n tells of a Japanese girl, a Bryn Hawr graduiite, who has gone biick nd is the leading worker in her home church. Where are onr
American college girls?"—Wouiaii's | Work.
FKOM THE LOUI8VIIXI5 CONVENTION.
All the men had a big parade. I Gee, I never knew men went toj Sunday School. They don't at our j school unless they teach soiuthing. They had big banners and yells | ke college fellows. When they got to the top of ther hill, they said: What's the matter with Mr. Fearcc? I He's all right.' Then they said lot of ni.ottoes and Scripture verses. I wish a lot of men went "to every Sunday School. -It would't| be so sissj'.—S. S. Times.
There was an average of at least 1 '¿()00 communicants admitted to Christian churches in mission fields every Sunday of last year. If you could have slipped into any one of I these services, and gazed upon that | hushed and reveret^t assembly, strangely varied in color and garb, but one in hope and tender | love to your Saviour and mine, would you not have your heart in I thrilling sympathy with Christ's joy and cheered with glad assur-
nces of His victorj-? Would it be | easy for .(he next globe-trotting man of the world to paralyze youi aith in missions?'—J. S. Dennis, D. D.
Mrs. Len Monday.
John Miller of Marathon was town, Saturday.
Jim DeVanl of Havelock visited i over Sunday with his parents.
Chas Clanipitt and Guy Needham | drove to Fonda, Wednesday even-ing.
Mr. Wilson of Spencer was in town looking after business, Mon-1 daj'.
Tip Duger of Lehigh visited at ] the O. K. Chamberlain home, Fri-1 day.
Jim Bruce and wife of Rolfe, visited at the Jess Foval home Satur-1
Mary Davis of Garden Grove, is I visiting at the Pineo home this 1 week,
Jim Griffen of Sioux City visited I at the Ray Morrison home this] week.
Pete Schroeder made a business I trip to Pomeroy W^ednesday of last | week.
Mrs. Ray Lilly left for Lincoln, I Neb., Tuesday, to visit with her| parents.
E. M. Tollefsrude and daughter | Blanche, came over from Rusk, Monday.
Opal Toy of Storm Lake is visit-1 ing at the Pineo home a few days ] this week.
•Mr. Maher of Gilmore City visited I at the R. W. Small home, Thursday | of last week.
Mrs. Ray Morrison is enjo3'ing a | visit front* her father, Mr. Griffen | of Ft. Dodge.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stegge of I Nebraska have been visiting at the B. H. Stegge home during the past | week.
Frank Needham returned from I Illinois, Monday, where he has been visiting relatives the last two | weeks. "
Mrs. Pete Murphy of Fonda, who 1 has been visiting at the John Howe home returned to Fonda, [ Monday.
Eunice Needham had a bad I scare, Saturday, which came near being serious as it caused heart trouble. She was helping her |
COME EARLY while THE STOCK IS COMPLETE
i ¡VI cinti re's Furniture Store,
'IOWA'S GREAT SOIflER SCHOOL OF ABRICULTURE AND INDUSTRÏ."
: AUGUST 20-28, 1908-
n Belongs to the People of Iowa. Clean, Instructive and Entertaining.
Iowa Swine 30Q0; Cattle 800 finest; Horses 500 best breeds; all else In proportion.
Department of Agriculture.
Great RàòsM $20,000 Aiwisi'jí mentProgramwItlj New Novellliii>
Make nn exhibit or tnke yoiir fnmily for a week of ereat profit to all. I Choice Carhping Grounds Free. Attentlance 200,000 and larger every year. "
Pain's Wonderful Liberati's
"Sherldmi^^JRi^l 'Band of 6qPeopli;|
Kosorvca Scats In stivanco for Races and all Entertainments.
Splendid New VaudgvijliiS!!!:i Six Days Races Commence_Sat^| Pavilion Stock Showsalii®:!Rock Island
g ROOM FOR ALL IN COMFORT AND SAFETY. SIMPSON, SiW'»
oooooooooo<x><x>c<><a<><x>c)ockoc<>^^Special TrainIOWASTATE FAIR]
Des Moines, Io>vaAug. 35, 1908
Leave Pocahontas 6:15 am i Arrive DesHoines 9:57 amReturning special train will leave ' ___
Des Moines Tor Gowrie, Sibley brother unhitch their horse when and intermediate stations 7: p. m. » became frightened and jumped
Administration Building Iowa State
splendid new office for the
the management of-t¿e I¿wa "ZiTZf Exno^i/.o':!''''
visitors and just completed far beftei
Very Low Fares.
throwing her to the ground.
in Dakota and re for the rest of the
Get full particulars and details oflou'^^"^"^ regular train service from Rock Island agent.
w. R QERHART. Agent,
turned home Bumiuer.
Mrs. Smith and children of Madison, Wis., is visiting her
Mrs. G. \V, lilis week,
Reynolds a few days
Mrs. Sheridan shipped her house, lold effects to Shenondoah, Iowa, W edneaday, where the family wiU make their future home.
Fannie Sayer and Mr. and Mrs. Snyder and daughter Wydar, of Sayer, Oklahoitia, visited at the
John Thompson home; a few days last week.
^Mrs. Fariieworth of Storm Lake, Mrs. Denmon of Cedar Foils aud
Mrs. White of Grand Jiinctioni^ ted at Ray Lilly's a few Wf week. '
Mr. and Mrs. John Apple home Saturday from Hot Spn; S. D., where they have been
treatment, and report that tlitJ|
much improved in he^^'
Prof. F. L. Caesidy is household goods and m leave for Seattle, Was., « will' take a position in tlic schools. Prof. CiiBsidy H»» superintendent of the Holic
for the past eight years.
J. L., Han and family are"»' preparations to soon Amee where they will future Home."
The business men of » held a meeting recently
to hold another carnivnl ^
The dates selected are . 8, 9, aiidliJ. ,
W, J. McBrayer has moj household goods to Gowric, he has a posaition with
The ringing of the fire ,I)
teti o'clock tier,
brought the people L fire wns founci to be lu a ft shed back of James Cii » rant and wns sopn e-x""^ , Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Hi f f ing the former's I'i'fc" an'a attendioff the Buei'i' county fair, this v^eek,
leart ] iiioke f