The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on March 1, 1896 · Page 13
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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 13

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Sunday, March 1, 1896
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TEtEDES JIOIXES LEADEIt: SUNDAY JIOIININQ. MAItCII 1 1800 r Some Political Secrets. . r . i t "Hold on there." sold the politician, a tn met tlin policeman at the fedural building corner. "Hold on there, will )"uT I Mint going down to that re, tuurant mi nmro. Im taking my meuls t the Klrkwood iww and a hot welner will do me for midnight lunch. Keen quiet week In folltlt a. alnt It? Every-thlng practical! dead." "Vi'H." said tha policeman, "and talk. lng about drad things makes mt think of tho ilttlo Joka Mcl.'tdirry baa got. You know them stiff that ' sent her from Omaha for tho medical college wat Kd. and KM nipped. Well those unscrupulous MacVicar men aet the lory afloat that tln-y wa shipped In here to pack the caucus of the First of the Third for McKldurry. Well, t thouKht tha story would hurt Mao and I ran down to tha city hull and sees him nd put him next. j "Mac's got nerve, you know, and It never rullled hla aid whiskers. Ha lust I Imply Krlnned end said: 'Those stiffs alnt mine; you bet there won't be no stiffs working for ma at the caucuses. Tha atirra la all wld Miller.' I tell you Mao In on.o of our kind of people. Just see what ho Ik doing In the Fifth precinct of hlH ward, In Oak Turk. Tha people wat lives up there have been hollering for light like a man In a cellar for month. Well, Mao gets next to the fact th other day that Miller la making a hustle to capture tho precinct and ao he works the gang at the hall for a lot of electric lights. The company goes up Into Oak 1'ark and com mences digging holes for posts for the arc lights. They've been at It for a week and have got the holes bo thh that tha people dasen't go out of doors nlKhts for fear of falling Into the holes, Why, that part of town Is as full of holes as the VanOinkol building is o windows. Mother are talking of tak lng their children out of school till the holes are tilled up. When the pole are In place they will ho as thick as matches In a match box. I tell you Mao Is all right. Two years ago the people up there hollered for a hose wagon for the fire houHe. Mac had the wagon taken up and that gave him the renomlnatton although there wasn't any horses or men for the wagon for a year." "Talking about the Macs." said the politician, "makes me think of something I heard down In the First of the Fourth the other night. Sam Mash and Jake Robinson and some of tha boys had been having a little time of it down there and before they got through one fellow was pretty well loaded. When he got to talking one of the fellows said: 'Who are you for mayor?' " 'I'm for Mac," he said. 1 " 'Mac who,' asked one of the boys, "'Darned If I know: too drunk tell wslck Mac I'm fer, bus I'm fer Mac' And he's all right too, he's our kind of people. V--V ''' said tha poliitvman. "get onto this wat I found In the alley behind tha Kirk woo tha other night. lAX'kn as though Jake. Koblnson and Sain Nash had got their foot In It don't It? Just llsttm while I read It Mr. Editor: 1 take my pen In hand to tell you audi of tho d-al tha lender of Ilia irru Itouirlnn V olurao wpuouran eiuii iav heen making. 1 can II booming. What do yuu cull it? You sue, Mr. Kdltor, tha tint) wu firtnii soma lime ago with a mnilxrhl of I.'". Ueoige Taylor, ex-po llceiimn, who want a Joh on the fort'e an l ii. U prealilmii; 1'. T. Hwan cretary, ami Jake Itolilnauti, Ham Miuh. Jame Washington, Inuau t'lirtley, (Mamhull Howard and W. I'alway are on the enecu-tlve eommlttee. It wn tha Intention to una tha club In the campaign for repreaen. tatlon; Juln tha colored men of the city to. sjeihrr in great and i"ar-weiwng anom-inent so that our forea and Hwer would ha felt by all. Hut wa hava het-n traduced and sold out. I wu talking with William lowary of the Mungur hotel, and thl Is what ha aiild: " 'Twant lonir after tha eampalan 'began and th club had held a fw mealing that Jak HoI.Iiihoii niado up a mat) of the pre- in ma city anil eatiiaaieti A Texan Colonel Capturca Lonff l oo. Life Story of a 5truggl lor Yaars, Ending In Sue-CM at Lt The Hare'f Own Statamcat. V "Rut talking seriously about politics," continued the politician, "things are ; coming our way. Now there's the Beheme the boys have got up I guess i Amos Prnndt got hold of It first to keep the Mac Vicar man from voting at the primaries. Take the case of the Allison club for Instance. Its made up of Irishmen, and I'll bet half the warrants Tom Watteri will give me Tuesday that all they are In the republican party for It to try and knock out the man the A. P. A's endorse for mayor. Of course the club was Organized a year ago and the men In It voted for Drake, but there are some of them, whose republicanism is shakey. Well, we're going to fix those fellows. We have decided to keep them out of the primaries, not only them but the others we think are not right. For Instance, Billy Wise has formed the East Des Moines Municipal club. "It's one of the finest political moves ever made In the city. Tou see two years ago when Billy ran for his second term In the council the Swedes In the ward set up a holler and Billy had to tell them that If they would support him this time he would help their man In this year. Well, they have put up Ex Constable Hansen as their candidate and are clamoring for Billy to deliver the goods. He hain't said a word, but I think he Is for Frank Garrison Just the same, and will show his hand In time, But about his club. There are 150 of them and some of 'em are not particu larly right politically. But that makes no difference. We are getting up a registration list. Men are going to every house and getting the name of the man who lives there. Of course we ask him if tie Is a republican or not, but that Is a secondary thing. What we want to know Is who he is for for mayor. If he Is for Macartney we put him on the lists and then ask him to join the club: If he Is not not we don't say a word about the club. Well, when the day comes for the primaries all the fellows who are for Macartney will have a chance to vote but It will be hard sledding for any of whose politics Is tainted to get In a vote for MacVlcar. Tou bet we won't have pny trouble about It with A. P. Obam-berlin as the committeeman to select the Judges. Of course you have heard that each committeeman of the commit tee of seven appointed to select the Judges for the primaries and control of the work, Is to select the committeemen In his own ward. Now In the first ward Charley Saylor will have the Job. He la for MacVicar, but It don't make much difference for I guess the MacVicar combination will get the first anyway. In the second R. B. Likes is one of our kind of people and there won't be more than one MacVicar man out of the three Judges in each precinct, If there Is that many. In the third ward A. P. Fleming will appoint the men, which mokes It look hard for McElderry, for how are some of our boys going to get In their votes If Fleming's appointees are the Judges? In the Fourth ward you bet S. J. Laughran will see that the boys don't get the worst of it. I told you about the fifth and In the sixth Gid Ellyson will take care of MacVicar. In the seventh E. E. Moone will try and keep Jim Stout's friends from running things. Don t you see that we nare io tha amount of money It would reiiulia to plaea wurkera In th ineoliK-ta to huHtle for tha beat man for mavor. Now Jaka rildn t know than who waa tha tt man, for ha hadn t been aean.' He goes around and are MacVicar and aaya ha will got the colored men to vote for him. nut Mac ten him hi price I too high for 'him. Then n (una clown ami see jonn I'anieia ami John aanda him around to ea Carl Oarver, tha secretary of the Macartney boomer. la tried to touoh tiarver m for Si CO to nay tha workers, ha said, but (larver said ha rtliln t have the oln at that tune, nut would hava It In a few days, a Boon a ho got a inner rrom w aaiungion. neii, a few day later Jaka goe around, and I've told, Oarver aal.l ha had the money and turned It over to Jake. Jake told u that It didn't make no difference who we waa really for for mayor; that all tha scheme wax to get coin out of Macartney and Campbell and then vote aa we wanted to." Now, Mr. Kdltor, 1 don t like the iooks of thl. It appear to ma that Jaka has bean getting coin from noma ona and we ain't aeen a cent of It. He has been showing u tha marble heart. Afler seeing iowery I went to ee Secretary Bwan ana thl In what ha said: i don't know for sure that Jaka got the money, but I thlna ne nu; at all eveni the members of the club are getting anx Ion about it and propone to hold a meet ing soon and aak Jake and Maxh and Tay lor wnere tne en is. mere a oeen a lot of smoke for to ba no fire. Our club wa not ora-anlzed for tlhe nurnosa of holding up candidate for mayor: we want to make tha paopia respect tne ower or me organised colored voters and wa will do It. It tia never been tha sense of tho organization to pledge Itself to any candidate. Afier thl butdneaa had been fixed up an article wa published In tha Register that tha club hail endorsed Macartney. It la not so. The league has not endorsed Ma cartney and what Is more I don t tntna it will endorse anyone least of all Macart ney. If there 'has Iieen any aotion taaen it ba been by these three men and no one else." Now, Mr. Editor, I want to aslc you, as fair and honorable man, if this is on the square. Ho you thlnK our rrea Amer ican institutions snouio ne prosiuuieu iy lotting atateamen like Sam Mash and Jake Robinson and (ieortre Taylor carry tha eol- nrort Frixl Iioiurln club and its 150 mem ber around In their vest pockets. I arise o Innolre what has become or mat Ann wno arot it ana now was it uivium. a n.l hrur murh rllit each one B'et? The Fred Douglas club proposes to find out. J ax i-ayer. "What do you think of that?" cald tha policeman. "Looks like pretty hot stuff, don't it? Pon't suppose Carl has been chump enough to turn over 1150 of good hard money to those fellows, do you? Hardly. Carl ain't using money In that quarter this early in the cam paign. But I guess It Is on the square; that row In the Fred Douglas club. Some of 'em are from Missouri and you've got to show 'em. "Oh, this makes me tired," said the politician. "What's the use of fighting over this business. Come down to the I'll Jm corner and get a wiener and then turn In and you can pull the box for Riley." Bits of Social Newi. Talmah Tribe I. O. R. M., gave another successful dancing party last Monday night at their hall on Fourth and Court avenue. Mrs. R. Wolgemuth of fll8 Second street entertained at a 5 o'clock luncheon Thursday afternoon. Those pres ent were Mesdames Mesmer, Harriett, Schuster, Ruby and Hammel. Saturday afternoon Mrs. C. E. Mesmer of 830 Second street entertained at an afternoon apple party. Those participating in carrying apples were: Mesdames Schmltt, R. Goldsmith, C. Goldsmith, of Norwalk, Neb., Hanna, Bur-chard, Holmes, Smyth, of Valley Junction. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Smyth, first prize, and second prize to Mrs. Goldsmith. The home of Jessie Penn on Seventh street was the scene of a merry gathering Friday evening, It being the first of a series or parties to ne given oy tne Trilbv club, Games and dancing were Indulged In, after which dainty refreshments were served. Those who participated in the pleasures of the evening were: Misses Maude Dippert, Ella Stoutenberg, Marie Grace, Gertrude Moore. Florence Stoll, Llna McFadden, May Roth, and Masters Al Martin, Ira Wilson. Walter McConnell, Walter Abbe, Mack Martin, Frank Dippert and Earl Roberts. Friday evening the class of '97 of the East Des Moines high school, which Is composed of girls, entertained their gentlemen friends at a three course luncheon. The first course was served at the home of Miss Eva Twombly, and was presided over by Pearl HlbDs, Mary Butts, Ira Jones, Daisy Pelton and Miss Twombly. The second course was served at Miss Lulu Hast's home, and waa Dresided over by Anna CalabecK, Jessie Plumb, Edith Curran and Miss Hast. The guests were entertained by music with the members of the class. The third course was given at the home of Mls9 Anye Byrkit. The house waa heantlfled in purple and white, inia course was served by Misses May Mc-Pheeters, Jessie Bennett, Belle Wood-ard and Pearl Mlnkler. The gentlemen entertained were Wallace Dunlap, Cur-rle Chase, Joe Huntoon, James Hinks, Mr. Stevenson, Roy Huntoon, John Baker, Phil Swearengen, Ed Byrkit, Chas. Maxwell, Ed Lauslax and Eugene Hus-sey. A Year's Record of Sunshine. The vear 1895 will probably long be a red-letter year in meterological an nals for its amount of sunshine, wnicn srreatlv exceeded the mean in nearly every district in the British Isles. In the Channel Islands, the total for the vear amounted to considerably over 2,000 hours. In round numbers, about 250 hours In excess or tne average, souin-west Eneiand had a total of 1825 hours, about 230 in excess; South England (in. which London Is included), 1776 hours. over 200 in excess: ana even xvorin Scotland, the lowest record of all, had a total of 1083 hours. The rainfall has been proportionately small. The high est number of rainy days, iw, was re-nnrted from North Scotland, where the fall amounted to about 60 Inches, three Inches less than the average. The east ern counties of Engalnd, with 16 rainy days, recorded 25 Inches, nearly 2 inchea less than their mean; and midland. southern and southwestern districts al Hurrah'! Another victory won. And after a life of lighting. In youth, men recklessly aooulre habits which for a time they can eaa lly manage. Hut aa time goes on the power of self- control slowly weakens until thi habit gets the up per nana. Then tha strug gle becomes oni of life and death. tand In the case of the tobacco vice, the fight la almost hopeless. Ha who allows tha time to go by when he can still amy "MI quit" and do It, Is In a serious position. Thousands like him are dally losing their life-strength through the lurking tobacco foe. Nerves paralyzed with constant Irritation; brain deadened with everlasting tobacco torpor; sexual power destroyed, leave meji but an emasculated wreck who knows not what life la. w nen iodbcco naa a noia on a man he has but one hope No-To-Bac which has been the salvation of over 300,000 such coses, and is curing thousands every day. If the tobacco victims will but know what It la to be once more firm of step, bright of eye, full of energy. magnetism and vital force. No-To-Bao will eradicate the tobacco-habit from tha vices of mankind. Hear what Col, McClary has to say of his glorious vic tory, caused by No-To-Hac's timely ap pearance on tne oattle-tleld: Bon ham, Texas, August 1st, 1895. Gentleman Permit an old broken down Confederate to give his experience In the use of No-To-Bac. June 1st Inst I bought one box of It from J. W. Peeler, druggist, to try as an experiment. I quit tha use of tobacco "lnstanter." I took the box of tablets in 10 days taking eight per day. Now for the result. For two months (June and July) I have had little desire for tobacco. I now loathe and detest It hate it! I am fiff years of age smoked and chewed at the same time regularly for about 20 years. Have been a regular tobacco- chewer for 50 years. R. McCLARY. No-To-Bao will do It for you, quickly. easily, permanently. If you will only do your share. Begin today. You take no risk whatever, for you buy from your own druggist under absolute guarantee to cure. Get our booklet,' "Don't To bacco Spit and Smoke Your Life Away," written guarantee and free sample, mailed for the asking. Address The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. n .: i a 1ii t THERE'S A SALE ON HERE. THIS IS THE THIRD WEEK. Tun uncA. Men and Boys, Come Now. A Past Reputation Guarantees The Sales have never been equalled The new customers never grew more rapidly. The values you have never experienced before. That's the history of the past two weeks. YOU HELP MAKE THIS WEEK'S HISTORY ritOF. CAL YIN'S LECTURE. 1 ' . , - . I so experienced more than half a year r tne tnree ;uKP . .. 7 " A. . V I of rainless days. seven" I ma vie a kick agauifi m. Derangement when I heard of it for when we 'have control of the committee it seems to me we should have more to say. The policeman reached Into his pocKet and pulled out a rumpled piece of paper. It was rolled into a roll and evidently Intended ror puunmnni ' nsrer as an exposure of something Fred Don't Invite disappointment by experimenting. Depend upon One Minute Cough Cure and you have Immediate relief. It cures croup. The only harmless remedy that produces Immediate results. Webb Souers' pharmacy, Seventh and Walnut; Hansen Drug company, East Sixth and Locust street. Constipation cans'-!' mora thn half tha f ills of women. Karl's Clover Kiot Tea Is . a pleasant cure tori onf ips'ion. rorm i mnnitremiint Of the 1TM t . 1 XT 1 t 11 Walnut a ! A f Dough colored republican club. "Say," , oisea. Sii Eat i-cut- (kcond In tha University Extension Course Delivered Last Evening. Professor Calvin delivered the second of his course upon the "Succession of Animal Life" last evening. He spoke of the mesozolc and cenozoic faunas contrasting them with the earlier faunas discussed Friday evening. "With the opening of mesozolc time," said he "all Is changed." There Is a break which Is strongly suggestive of missing lines In the record. Mesozolc time, rep resented In America by the cataceous and Jura-Trias deposits, is much shorter than paleozoic. One of the characteristics of the mesozolc Is the development of foraminlfera. During the latter part of the period the conditions became particularly favorable. The chalk beds at Sioux City, Yankton and neighbor ing points are made up of the shells of thes animals. The corals of the mesozic are of modern looking types. Sea urchins are among the commonest fossils of this era, and but little changs except In generlo and speciflo charac teristics have occurred in them since the cretaceous. The older brachlopods and the cainolds disappeared with the close of the paleozoic. The mesozolc brachlopods are not greatly different from those living now in the bay of Fundy. In cretaceous time oysters grew more than two feet in diameter, so that dozen on the half shell would have formed a rather large meal alone. Ammonites filled a conspicuous position In the mesozolc fauna. In this era also the two gilled cephalopods, related to the modern squids and devil fish, made their appearance. In most of these forms a rulimentary shell Is developed la what may be called the back of the mantle. This Is the bone of the cuttle fish which is given cauaries to pick at. In the mesozolc forms this shell was a solid, tapering body, partially hollow which resembles to some extent the point Of a Javelin. Early peoples noted the resemblance, and since no human ever used such material called them thunder bolts of Jupiter. This name is preserved in the scientific designation, Belemnltes. Bony flsh related to pick-eral and salmon became common in the cataceous, and In the Jurrassio the modern sharp-toothed shark appeared. Amphibious attained high rank. One of their representatives, the habyrintho-dont. had a head not less than three feet long, and was coated with an armor of bony scales. The period Is known as the age of reptiles. Dragons careered through the blue hazy air of the mes ozolc landscape of Kansas. The highest type of reptiles was the dinosaurs, bird like reptiles. The supposed Dlrd tracks In the Connecticut sandstone were made by these forms. During mesozoio time the birds and reptiles were not completely differentiated, though true birds were also present. In the same era the forerunners of the mammals appeared. There were all small and of the marsupial or pouched forms. In cenozoic time the movement Is even more rapid than in mesozolc. With the close of the latter period the ammonites and belemnltes disappeared and left the world In possession of the modern forms of Invertebrata, The development of bertebrate types has been quite rapid. One of the amphibious a not uncommon salamander of Japan was first described as a foasil man, "Homo Dlluvll Testis man w ho was a wit ness of the flood." Snakes of enormous pieze lived in eocene times. They represent a degradation from the earlier reptile forms. Turtles twelve reet long and eight feet broad formed features in the landscape. The reneoroic nas been however, pre-eminently the age of mam mals. In the eocene strata are the re mains of whales seventy feet long, but the remains of their terrestlal ancestors have not been found. In the cenozoic the house, came and our modern beasts have been developed. Monkeys made their appearance In the mlocene. In the locess deposits at Sioux City and Coun cil Bluffs, musk-ox ocnes nave Deen found and reindeer remains have been collected at Muscatine. Throughout the cenozolo the progress of development In animals took the direction of incrtafe of brain capacity. The development culminated in tho appearance of man in the late pl.lstlcene. After tha lecture .ne usual discussion took place. Professor Calvin will deliver a lecture this evening before f ie Young Peord?-s Ir.lfn on the subje-t: The Relations or -latenat rcienoe to Tiovola'lons." The next lcture of tr.e rego'ar co-irs will be given by Troisier Loos Marth 13 ind 14. Jir. Harry baa finished, his aeries of sermons upon evolution and will speak .iub morn.ng vpon tha relations of "Faith an.! Doubt." ,, ,, IT IS AN AID TO SELF-HELP How the Poor Colonies of Holland are Con ducted. Brookly Standard Union: J. Howard Gore, Ph. D., of Columbian university, who waa united States commissioner general to the International exposition at Amsterdam In 1S95, paid a visit to the "poor colonies' of Holland while over there. He says: "The 'poor colo nies' are in charge Of a commission of five persons, representing the,, society. "In order to keep the contributing members of the society in close relations with the work which Is being done, there Is a generally meeting held annually In Amsterdam, to which each branch society sends a delegate. This delegate has one vote for every twenty members In his local society. These branch societies are the outgrowth of a club system. It was ascertained that a house and land enough for the support of one family had originally cost that whenever any person or party of 1 p'a0 available he Is put on it a farm persons paid into the treasury that sum Pf 7-7 acres apparently a small one, but of money he or they could have the 11 18 80 feri le thai " ,wt11 readily sup-privilege of sending to the colony one f0Tt. 1lin ordinary family. This plot of family, which should be retained there 'and 8 elthf onejust vacated for some without further cost to tha sender. ' reason r fls " has been in the hands Since It was easy to find persona ready ! of th society; therefore It Is not bar- to contribute so much at once, a club- DUl " 18 proyiaea witn Bucn piant- thls time with some profitable Indoor occupation. "Wages, such as are current In the vicinity of the. colony, are paid weekly, after having been deducted: The Installment on the debt Incurred upon arrival; house rent, not exceeding 20 cents; 1 cent Infirmary fee for each person; 4 cents for the clothing fund, and a reserve for the family emergency fund equivalent to 10 per cent of the gross earnings. That all transactions may be thoroughly understood, each debt and credit la entered in a pass book. , "In this connection it Is Interesting to note that the boys and girls, even while serving as apprentices, are paid for each merchantable article they make. If a boy makes a good basket, he knows exactly how much he will re ceive for It; but, should the work be defective, his compensation will be less. This, of course, furnishes an important stimulus to put forth best endeavors and also tends to hasten the coming of the time when faultless JpbB can be turned out. "After two years of probation, If the head of the family has given evidence of industrious habits and a commendable desire to pay his debts, he is pro moted to citizenship, and Is called ' vrlj-boer,' or 'free farmer.' If there Is a WHAT "X RAY " MEANS. bing system wag proposed and annual fees paid in amount equivalent to the interest on 1680 at 8 per cent.- Thua it happens that for each multiple of twenty represented in the membership of a branch society or department It has a ward or colony, and hence the supporters of this ward, as well as the branch society, should have a voice In the general meetings of the organization. "For every $20 annually contributed a department has tha right to send one family to the colony, and this family remains there as long as this sum Is paid. In return for this contribution the department receives reports period ically from the director regarding all of its families, with a statement show-in? the financial status of each. If attention Is called to a needy family In a neighborhood In which there Is an organized department with a sufficient sum to Its credit with the society, the head of the family is sent to the colony on a tour of inspection. A railroad ticket la furnished him and all Incidental expenses paid. If ha returns favorably impressed, the entire family Is given transportation thither; This entire expense is met by tha department which sends the family. "Upon arrival a house Is provided and the immediate wants of the household attended to not in the shape of gifts, A Term Which Proieaaor Roentgen Modeatly Applied to His New Light. New York Journal: It must have puzzled many people whe have been reading about the great new photographic discovery by means of which pictures are taken through solid substances to account for the application of the name "X rays" to the peculiar electric light employed in the process. William D. Weaver, editor of the Electrical World, In discussing the new discovery yesterday, gave an interesting account of the X ray christening. "It is a great injustice," said Mr. Weaver, " to Professor Roentgen, who discovered this enormously valuable phenomenon, that the rays should be alluded to as the X rays. It Is also another Illustration of the great power of the press, even when this power Is Inadvertently applied. It is the custom among scientists, that is, scientists of the class to which Professor Roentgen belongs, to practice exceeding modesty, "When they make a discovery which they give free to all the world, etlauette and their own native diffidence prevent them from putting forward this diocoV' ery under their own name. That Is to say, in Professor Roentgen's case, for Instance, when In making his discovery public In a sclentlflo paper read before the body which he first addressed on the subject, ha referred to hla rays as the X rays, leaving It to the world to substitute Roentgen where he used X. This was perfectly understood, of course, by the scientists, and In pass lng the matter along they always re ferred not to the X rays, but to the Roentgen rays. Just as we refer to the Crookes tube. Hy some means, however. Professor Roentgen's original paper was published, and the newspapers began immediately to call the new light the X ray, until now that name is stuck hard and fast, so hard and fast that Professor Roentgen's name is gradually disappearing. Kverybody almost now LOACH MAN'S IE ed crops as would have been In place In case the tenancy had begun months before. If the occupancy should begin In midwinter the farmer is furnished with fodder for five months, enough rye to sow 2.4 acres and thirty-three bushels of potatoes. Again, these are not gifts. He becomes responsible for their cost, as well aa for the cow which was provided him. His wants are not magnified by the feeling that all he receives are gifts. He has Just passed through the ordeal of paying debts on the install ment plan, and fully realizes the pres- ' Hpeaks of them as the X rays, and In a bujc u! urui niiu me biuw h.iu leuiuus few months, when this excitement reprocess of removing it. In return for the I yarding the discovery has died out Improvement paid during the proba- i mi.h mr,. n.nnia ,m tionary period, the farmer Is admitted have forgotten all about the man who into new privileges. He has the full ' foun thS wonderful power and gave It enjoyment of his farm, cultivating It as , to tne worj( he deems best, can work for others I ..The newspapers adopted the 'X ray' when he can spare the time, and has a appellation from very natural motives, vote In electing a delegate to the colo- i The x ray , ft mucn shorter name than nial council, while the only added bur- the Ropntgen ray. nut a grave Injus-den is tha rent for the land and a some- tlce lg being done to Professor Roent-what larger payment on his debts. RPn Surely If any man aver deserved Dr. Gore says that ordinarily a man that his name should become lmmortal-cannot remain in the colony as a labor- , ,ze(1 ln connection with a discovery, er more than two years. But once ad- , that man professor Roentgen." Attracts the attention of all. It removes the pain from denta ' eratlons. You DO NOT go to sleep, or beooini unconscious. Perfectly safe and effective. WE DO NOT USE COCAINE, or an other poisonous drugs. High grade work, and prices low. DRS. BACHHAN aiaoij EQUITABLY. Medical Block, llnneapolls. Flowers.. We have Ten Large Oreenhouea Devoted to Roses, Carnations and other flowers In season. We are prepared to furnish freshi cut horn, grown flowers for all occasions on short notioe. Orders received day or night, by mall or wire. Give me a trial. VV.L. MORRIS, FL0RI5T. City Store S0 Seventh St. TELEPHONE S84. mitted to the farmer class he may remain so during good behavior. Tha Wander of Tran.ipoaltlon. The word "time" admits of a very pe- but advances, which must be paid for ! ouliar arrangement f Its letters. The four in installments, according to condl I letters or tne worn transposed ana redd tions previously made known to the j backwards and forwards and up and newcomer. Ha is also supplied with a I down give four perfect Knarlish and Latin sheep (ewe), which can be pastured on j words. It is to ;e tne only won) In v.. rni,.'a . ' , " " A," our language that will admit of so many the society s farm for a small sum. On transpoSitions and arranemnis. Note tha this he makes weekly payments. The oddit in tha square below: purchaser la advised to Insure this ani mal In the general funds of the society, so that in case of death it can be replaced without loss to the owner. At the very beginning a man Is Invested with the feeling of owhershtp. and a way Is provided by which, with due economy, he may meet his obligations. All the wage earning members of this newly arrived family are at ones put to work on one of the society's farms or in some of tha shops or factories operated by it. Idleness Is not tolerated. The children must either ba learning a trade or be at school. Although the free school system originated In Holland, the spirit of Individual liberty so current that no successful at tempt has been made to Instltu" com pulsory education. But within the col ony tne people are suDject to tne regu lations of the colony. Evan If a boy's parents Intend that ha shall become a farmer, he must learn some simple j tra le. such as basket making, because there Is so much time during the long winters when the farmer cannot he at work In the ground. It is therefore well when he can employ himself at T I M E : : I T K M : M E T I : : K M I T : Tha above words. In Fngllfh. as well as !n Iatln, are all coir.ple'e and the curloua part of It is that rea.ilnif thi'm backwards and forward and un and down gives tho same result that transpoflna the letter in the orlainai word He,' The signification aa Latin words i follow: 'lime, f-.tr thou: Item, likewise, nieti. to be nv.-asured; emit, h buys. Chas. Olson, shoe maker, formerly with White. Shoe Co., removed to 514 Locust. It not only is so. It must be so. One Minute Coufch Cure acts quuklv. and that's what makes It go Webb Souers' pharmacy. Seventh and Walnut: Hansen Drug company. Eaat Sixth ami Ix- j cust street. Karl's Clov-fR"ot lea is a sure cire for ileadacho and tiervon disease-. N .thing rehee SO i ' '-sly. Foe si,!- t.v Oi W. Rnrt Co.. all Waiuut and M. Cisn, i Staining Wood Black. A new process for staining wood black consists ln painting the wood i consecutively with copper sulphate so- lutlon (one per cent) and alcoholic anl- line acetate (equal parts of alcohol and ' acetate). A very duraDie Diaca ana tne nearest approach to real ebony Is readily obtained by moistening the surface of the wood with dilute sulphuric acid (1.20) and subsequently applying heat. A temperatur of sixty degrees ninety degrees Centigrade suffices In a very few minutes to produce the de sired result. An excellent black was obtained in this way on beech, bass and boxwood, while a second treatment witti acid was necessary in the case of cherry, walnut anr birch. With oak and ash the results were not so good, and apple and different varieties of pine were rtill less amenable to the procena. pine especially being unevenly stained. In order to afterward remove the acid from tha wood It might be well to thoroughly wash the latter with dilute s.xla solution, followed by clean water. It is unllkelv that this method can be ap plied to any but small articles, because of the rik of possible fracture during the necessary heating of the wood. ; A .high liver with a torpid liver will not Fm a long liver. Correct the liver w'th IVWttt'a Little Farly Riser. 1'ttle ; pills that cure dyepepma, an l cntipa-j tlon. Webb fticm' pharmacy. Seventh : and Walnut: Hnen lrtifc- con pJiy, I Lst Sttt and Lvcusi strtit. Aulmann & Schuster, WholeMl. Dealer la W1. J. LEIP-J Peerleea Draught er Bottled St. Louis Beer, No. ao8 West Elm Street, Telephone (38, Des Moines. Iowa. BLACK SWAN GOAL Co Capacity, 1000 Too Daily THO& BE.CIC Manager C5 C3 T-f General Office: FIFTH AND MARKET STS.. Dee lloinealoww BLAIR the FLORIST Caa Supply Fraett Horn. Grcwa F L O W E R. S Of any varietr In mmh Special -tentua to Unl Order, fiar. rnal guarante'J. iA Jt-xU Aftaa. Tea .IiQod aaa. '

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