The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa on February 1, 1896 · 2
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The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa · 2

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Waterloo, Iowa
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Saturday, February 1, 1896
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ATE. 11 LOO DAILY coUlaKI. FEoIiUAIlY . 1800. SIMMONS t.., ..... 1 I,-,.. I I. "'"WWTT'1111 mmmmm ..jpZA xTIk. regulator7 GOOD FOR EVERYBODY Almost everyboJy takes some laxative medicine to cleanse the system and keep the blood pure. Those who take SIMMONS LIVLR RtGULATOR (liquid or powder) get all the benefits of a mild and pleasant laxative and tonic that purifies the blood and strengthens the whole system. And more than this: SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR regulates the Liver, keeps it active and healthy, and when the Liver is in pood condition you find yourself free from Malaria, Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick-Headache and Constipation, and rid of that worn out and debilitated feeling. These are all caused by a sluggish Liver. Good digestion and freedom from stomach troubles will only be had when the liver is properly at work. If troubled with any of these complaints, try SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR. The King of Liver Medicines, and Better than Pills. jjirEVKHY PACKAGE. Lias tbe 55 Stamp in redL on wrappei. J. U. Zeilin & Co., I'hila,, Pa, iTtrnoTXTC- Arts Dowerfully son qulrlcly V VJ-iN.illi curn m en all others fail. Tont.fr men will reirii their lest manhood. anil old men will rfrover f'flr tmitliful vigor ly using VIOOKIN K." Absolutely Ciuarnnteed to GOICINK." Absolutely linarniiteeo to i rrviines. I.OHt Vitality, Impoten-iKhtly 1 . ii i Ik- ti-. Lost l'ocr, 1 ailing ory,Vatiii JHne. e, and aU rfrctaof srlj cure ey, N iw ..tit abuse r txceiir ami indiacrttniti. Warns oil luau ily sml cuuuiuitio'i. lxut let lrufiists mpo.se a worthless substitute on yon. tec:nise It yl Ills a irreater profit. Insist on iiavinit V1GOKIN K, or Etmil for It. Van He carried invest pocket. Frenald. Iialn wrapper. 1 00 pe p:iri aire, or six packages, 5Q0. wltli A Positive Written (luarautee to Cure or Itefuuil the Mouey. Cltumar free. No Id by J. J. ICNAFI. G. W. Bunn. DMAXJCR IN ALL KINDS OF COAL AND WOOD. DRAIN TILINGS, CEMENT, Smithig Coala and Charcoal a Specialty. Telephone No. is. Office near C. G. W. East Bldo Depot, Waterloo, Iowa. JEW COAL YARD ! A. WOOD & SONS, Dealers In all kinds of Coal, Wood, Baled Hay AND ICE. Office and Yards: Two blocks above 111. Cent Freight House. Telephone No. 48. 117 K. Mullan Ave QETTELMAN'S $1,000 Beer. BREWED BY A. Gettelman Brewing Co., Milwaukee. Made of Pure Hops and'Malt. Health Beer. Family Beer. Can .be procured by the keg or case, of the Waterloo manager, O. H. SIMMERLLNG, 184 Bridge St. Goods delivered to any part of the city and empties called for. USE GAS FOR COOKING. Most Economical and Avoids Danger. Illuminating and Heating. Waterloo Gas Electric Light Company Furnish Gas for. Wtl, Lighting, Coohing and Heating Purposes. Electric Lights, both Arc and Incandescent, for street, store, office and residence lighting Piping and wiring done on short notice. L'sc Gas for Cooking. Most Economical and Avoids Danger. hM .34 BRIEF BITS OF -NEWS. Tbe treasury deficit for January is about 1.500,000. The Minnesota Bankers' association will convene in Minneapolis June H and 9. The anthracite coal eombine has raised prices UO cents a ton for Feb ruary. The Heed men captured delegates at large in the Louisiana Republican con-ventku. Ex-Governor Silas Woodson was baptized into the Catholic church at tet. Joseph, Mo. Colonel Greeley Curtis, in a speech at Boston, denounced General Joe Hooker as a deserter. Warm weather and rain caused the storming at Fort Karnival at St. Paul to be postponed. The president has nominated William Canon for United States marshal for the Western district of Wisconsin. St. Paul and Minneapolis banks have notified their customers that they will hereafter charge market rates for East ern exchange. Piatt and Morton are said to have agents in the South hustling for Morton ton delegates to the National Republican convention. Augustin M. Newton, the third son of Major General Newton, died at the Hudson street hospital, New York. He had taken an overdose of chloral. Colonel C. F. Crocker of San Francisco will pay the expense of the Lick observatory expedition to Japan to observe the eclipse of the sun next summer. Hon. George Barnard, cashier of the Ft. Stanwix National bank of Rome, N. Y., committed suicide. The bank has been closed pending an investigation. Jacques Anatole France, the celebrated poet and litterateur, has been elected to membership in the French academy to fid the vacancy caused by the death of Ferdinand De Lesseps. Mrs. Dimmick, who is to wed General Harrison, married Walter Dimmick, a brilliant young lawyer, 15 years ago. He died while they were on their wedding tour. For eight years she wore mourning for him. ME. SALISBURY BLUNDERED. John Morley Says the Venezuelan Dispute Should lie Arbitrated. London-, Feb. 1. The Rt. Hon. John Morley, chief secretary for Ireland in the late Rosebery and Gladstone Liberal cabinets, speaking at Arbroath, Scotland, said that Lord Salisbury blundered in questioning the Monroe doctrine, to which America is strenuously attached. He added that if ever there was a case for arbitration, it was the "Venezuelan boundary dispute. General Noble Seriously 111. St. Louis, Feb. 1. General J. W. Noble, ex-secretary of the interior, is confined to his home by a serious attack of la grippe. Lost a Few Hundred Thousand. Minneapolis, Feb. 1. The Home Savings and Loan association of Min neapolis has made a report through its secretary to the board of directors and stockholders, stating that the associa tion has had a bad year, having lost $31 1,28. 56. The report calls for an assessment on the stock of 41 per cent. urging stockholders at the same time to stick to the concern, as it will probably pull through all right. Robbed in the White House. New York, Feb. 1. A special to The World from Washington says: At, the recent diplomatic reception at the White House a society woman was daringly robbed of a costly jewel. The victim was Mrs. Howard G. White, wife of the proprietor of the Syracuse (N. Y. ) Standard, and daughter of ex-Senator lawyer of Wisconsin. Couldn't Move the St. Faal. New York, Feb. 1. At high tide, the wind notheast, and blowing eight miles an hour, there was an effort made to pull the American Liner St. Paul out of the sand off Long Branch, but the great craft was only moved a few feet toward deep water. Struble Wants Bis Old Seat. Sibley, la., Feb. l. Congressman Perkins, serving his third term, and ex-Congressman Struble. who served four terms, will contest for the Republican nomination in the Eleventh Iowa disirict. Typhoid Very Prevalent. Forman, N. D., Feb. 1. Typhoid fever is very prevalent in this vicinity. A great many cases are reported from the surrounding country, and in one instance every member of a family is down with the disease. THE WHEELING WORLD. E. C. Bald now weighs 180 pounds. Harry Tyler, the professional record breaking racing man, announces that he has decided to retire permanenly from the track. During President Willison's administration the It. A. W. has paid up 1 3, 000 of debt, and at the time of the national assembly in February will bo ?2,000 to the good. Charley Murphy, who has been suspended by the L. A. W , has engaged C. S. Luscomb to present his case to the national assembly. Luscomb is ex-president of the L. A. W. The medal offered by the Century club of America for the club making the greatest number of runs has been won by the Century wheelmen of Maryland, who have ridden in 205 century runs. Fred Titus is in earnest about going to France. He hopes to have his case reopened at the L. A. W. national assembly, but failing in that he will pack his grip and try his luck among the French professionals. According to Bonn's' Queer Statistics," there were 4,556,000 men enrolled into tha French army by Napoleon between 1791 and 1813. Of that number three-fourths died in battle of wounds. I TRACED .MOB MAFIA Mysterious Crimes Among Pennsylvania Miners. FORMIDABLE BAXD OF BUIUANDS. A Series of Slurders and Robberies That Recall the Iays of the Molly Maguires. James Passarella the Leader How the Gang Operates. The recent arrest in Luzerne county, Pa., of nine Italians has brought to light the fact that the gang of assassins and highwaymen that has for months past terrorized that locality was a branch of the infamous Mafia society, which has been transplanted from Italy to this country. Several of the prisoners have confessed that they worked under orders received from the headquarters of the Mafia in New York and Philadelphia. ' There is every indication that the organization now being broken up is the worst lot of thugs that has vexed this country since the citizens of New Orleans took the law into their own hands and exterminated that brood of Mafia murderers who brought a long series of assassinations to an end by ambushing and killing David Honnos-sy, the chief of police. The thoroughness with which the criminal enterprise was organized in Luzerne county is indicated by the fact that James Passarella, the leader of the gang, was sent on from the Mafia headquarters in Philadelphia for the express purpose of superintending and directing the work of the lawbreakers. When dynamite was wanted for the blowing up of a house, a bomb was manufactured in Philadelphia and sent by express. Every detail of the business was carefully planned. Probably the gang would still be at liberty and thriving by violence if they had not become intoxicated by success and begun to rob Americans. The victims identified three highwaymen, who were at once arrested and promptly began to confess the crimes of their confederates in order to shield themselves from punishment. The territory in which the Italian marauders worked is that tract of wild and mountainous pine clad country in the JAMES PASSARELLA. southern part of Luzerne county. Nearly all thecrimes have been committed within a radius of six miles of Hazleton. In that pretty town of 20,000 inhabitants crime is all but unknown, but scattered about on the outlying hills lives a population of the most degraded foreigners in America. They live on the coal patches. A very few of them work in the coal mines. The bulk of the foreign population work at "stripping" old mines or as slate pickers. The average Pennsylvanian contemptuously refers to these immigrants as "Hikes" and "Hunks." The "Hikes" are Italians and Sicilians. "Hunks" is a corruption for Huns, but under this title the Pennsylvanian includes Hungarians, Lithuanians, Slavs, Poles, Magyars and Tyroleans. Gangs of from 10 to 20 men live in each "boarding house," kept by a fellow countryman and his wife. The complications, jealousies, quarrels and murders that naturally attend this mode of existence may be easily imagined. Indeed it has long been the custom for the Luzerne county authorities to pay not the least attention to the deeds of festive "Hunks," who invariably celebrate a christening, a wedding or a funeral by drinking vast quantities of beer and whisky and make memorable their drunkenness by 6hooting and killing one another. James Passarella, 25 years old, bright eyed, ruddy cheeked, with crisp, curly black hair and a tall, athletic figure, was sent to Lattimer from Philadelphia last May by the officers of the S'afia. Fellow robbers joined him. They came from Old Forge and Scrsvnton, Pa., and somo of them from Sew York, recently arrived from Salerno in Italy. They picked up recruits among the.coal patches. Passarella was authorized by the Mafia to act as chief and entirely control the doings of his associates. He made regular reports to the home officers of the organization in New York and Philadelphia. Soon the gang began to work. At first they stole chickens and poultry from the roosts and stable sheds of the neighbor hood. These were 6old through Vito Gallo, who works for his brother, a butcher in Diamond avenue, Hazleton. But thi3 was merely by way of practice. The gang wanted bigger game. They soon began to "hold up" and rob inoffensive and drunken Slavs, Poles, Tyroleans and Huns along the dark and lonesome roads. The victims were stripped of coats and shoes as well as watches and money. Often, with com bined thrift and irony, the robbers seized the revolvers the poor "Hunks" carried. Stolen property was sent to New York and Philadelphia, to be sold and accounted for by the Mafia chiefs. The robbers of the coal regions lived in clover. They were paid regularly 25 cents a day, whether they "worked" or not, and when they "worked" on the gloomy roads at night they received a proper share of the spoils. For a long time the Americans did not waste a second thought on the poor "Hunks," who were set upon, beaten, 6tabbed and robbed in the dark. They laughed when they read in the newspapers of such occurrences. Finally they became so bold that they began to invade the town. Then the au thorities sot to work, and after some good work by Italian detectives succeeded in arresting nine of the gang. The prisoners made haste to confess, in the hope that they would escape puni-hinent, and im plicated many of their ivscomplices. The grand jury of Luzerne county has found true bills against four of the prison ers for murder and against the rest for arson, robbery, burglary, larceny, blowing up a house with dynamite and assaults on women. HAD THE MARRYING HAEIT. Mr. Merer Was Cart-less of Some N sary Preliminaries and Came to Grief. The marrying habit was abnonrally de veloped in George Meyer f New York, who was recently sentenced to a year's imprisonment in the peniteutiary on Black-well's island for marrying not wisely, but too often. The numler 13 proved unlucky to Meyer, as it has to many better men. for it was his thirteenth wife who turned him over to tbe cruel mercies of the law. She was Mrs. Kieffer when he met her last November. She had advertised for a position as housekeeper, and when Meyer answered the advertisement it was a case of love at first sight so he said.. To be sure, Mrs. Kieffer was ten years older than her wooer and was not distinguished for her beauty, but ho was very ardent, and the widow was tired of hard work. So she listened to his tale of love, especially when he told her she would never have to work again. They were married by an alderman, but the affectionate groom thought the ceremony should be supplemented with a church wedding. "I should like to get you a wedding ring," he said. "Let mo see what size will you require?" Mrs. Kieffer slipped a heavy jeweled ring from her finger and gave it to her new made husband. Meyer never came back, and Mrs. Kieffer's dream of life without work was over. She was so incensed against her deceiver that, when she met him a few days ago, she promptly caused his arrest, and his trial and convic tion followed. The most remarkable feature of Meyer's exploits is that his victims all lived in New York and Brooklyn. If he chose to make a directory of his wives, he would GEORGE MEYER. probably list them in the following order, under the names they bore when he met them: , Mrs. W. Schoeff er, 182 West One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street. New York. Mrs. Katherine Weiss, 2083 Second avenue. New York. Mrs. G. Krug, 29 South Third street, Brooklyn. Mrs. M. Kauinitzer, 2153 Second avenue, New York. Miss Mario Rose. 869 Third avenue, Brooklyn. Misa Katio Huber, 111 First avenue, New York. Mrs. Marie Schiller, 2099 Second avenue New York. Miss Minna Parke, 229 Seventh avenue. New York. Mrs. M. Schepperele,6o Avenue A, KewYork. Miss Josephine Kraus, 847 Park avenue, New York. Miss Clara Huber, 155 East Thirty -seventh street, New York. Mrs. Louise Ficken, 209 East Eighty-fifth street, New York. Mrs. Freida Kieffer, 18G2 Lexington avenue. New York. Mever was a paltry swindler and richly deserves more than a year in prison. More circumspect than Meyer, but scarcely less enterprising, is Benjamin FPritchard, a matrimonial expert of Noblesville, Ind. Although Pritchard has married nine times, he is the hero of eight divorces, and so has kept within the pale of the law. In 1806 he married Miss Conner of Charleston, Ills. Between that time and 1873 he had been divorced from and remarried to her three times. In 1875 he married Miss Maggie House of Indiana, and was divorced in 1881. He next married Miss Lillio Wood of Indianapolis, and was divorced from her in March, 18S5. A month later he married a Kentucky woman, from whom he obtained a decree of separation in August, 1886. Six weeks afterward he married Miss Carrie Zimmors of San Francisco, and lived with her till the following November. Divorced in February, 1887, he married Miss Nellie Morgan of Chicago in December. She left him in ten weeks. He was divorced for the eighth time about a year ago, and on Jan. 9, 1896, he married Miss Mary A. Barker of Norwalk, O. Pritchard is 47 years old, and his latest wife is 29. A Mechanical Horror. Machinery is a monthly journal published at Johannesburg, South Africa. It has an account of a most remarkable clock belonging to a Hindoo prince, which the editor thinks the strangest piece of machinery in India. Near the dial of an ordinary looking clock is a large gong hung on poles, while underneath, scattered on the ground, is a pile of artificial human skulls, ribs, legs and arms, the whole number of bones in the pile being equal to the number of bones in 13 human skeletons. When the hands of the clock indicate the hour of 1, the number of bones needed to form acomplote human skeleton come together with a snap. By somo mechanical contrivance the skeleton springs up, seizes a mallet, and, walking up to the gong, strikes one blow. This finished, it returns to the pile and again falls to pieces. When 2 o'clock, two skeletons get up and strike, while at the hours of noon and midnight the entire heap spring up in the shape of 12 skeletons and strike, each one after the other, a blow on the gong, and then fall to pieces, as before. Women Steal Photographs. Photographers rarely leave the room when there is a young and susceptible female within arm's length of the photographs on exhibition. The men of the lens swear that when they do leave cabinets within roach they have the most mysterious habit of vanishing, just as though they had melted into thin air. Couldn't Kill the Cat. , A Port Huron (Mich.) cat jumped into the flywheel of an engine that was making 150 revolutions a minute. She landed astride a spoko and clung there until the engine could be stopped. She came out uninjured. An Article of Export. Hair from the heads of criminals, pau- pers and dead people in China constitutes an article of export in that empire amounting to nearly $500,000 yearly. Stuart Ilobson says, "I think 'Matthew Ponderbury, in 'Mrs. Ponderbury's Past," the best part I have played since Bertie the Lamb in 'The Henrietta." " It not only is so, it must be so, One Minute Cough Cure acts quickly, and that's what makes it go. J. K. Jodei and Wangler Bros. James O At in lias taken to the wheel. He goes out for long spins every morning before broakfact and ljuds it agrees with his health. t A high liver with a torpid liver will not be a long liver. Corre-ct the livei with DeWitt's Little Early Risers, little pills that cure dyspepsia and constipation. J. K. Joder and Wangler Bros. Carrie Turner is again contemplating starring. The Bostonians will begin their annual New York engagement Feb. 10 at the Broadway theater. The Daniel & Nauman Co., Undertakers and Funeral Directors. Calls answered day or night. Call at 31U Jefferson St or 408 Cedar St. dJtw Fay Templelou has a valet to take care of the masculine raiment she wears in "Excelsior, Jr " Richard Harlow has a maid to take care of the dresses he wears in "1492." The latest periodicals, mag-azines, th leading daily newspapers, etc, may b found at Wangler Bros. news stand Alsr the latest productions of populai autliv rs. About eight mares in a thousand on an average breed twins. The well known turfman and driver, Budd Doble, has taken a residence in New York city. H. F. RICKERT, PAINTER AND PAPER HANGER Hetty Green has a Ible, but it mentions only the difficulties of a rich man in getting to heaven. There is not a word about a rich woman. Mrs. Stanton ought to readily perceive this virtue in the old fashioned book. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Consumption, la grippe, pnemonia, and all throat and lung diseases are cured by Shiloh's Cure. Sold by Wan gler Bros, and J. K. Joder. The first woman lawyer in New Jersey has been permitted to practice in court without taking off her hat. This Is a priv liege that no man lawyer has ever yet been able to obtain. Somervillo Journal. T"r A T Rawrpr1 Dpar Kir. T ham used your Family Cure and can safely say l nave never usbu any tiling ueiter tor Kianey irouoie Mrs. J. II. Craig. Ames, Iowa. Sold by Wood fc WestfalL Having straightened out the Bible, tha emancipated women might now do some thing for the cookbook. New York Press. Women like to receive love letters be cause they may bo able to produce them some time and make trouble. Atchison Globe. Dr.feawyer: Dear Sir, I can say with pleasure that 1 have been using youi medicine, and will recommend it to all suffering ladies. Mrs. W. W. Weathershee, Augusta, Ga Sold by Wood fc Westf alL A high board fence is built around the site of all that is left of the Talmage tabernacle, at Greene and Clinton av enues, Brooklyn. Inside the fence is a mass of broken brick and stone and twisted iron braces. Dr. A. P. Sawyer: Sir, I have used one box of your J? amily Cure for a se vere pain in my side, and was cured from all pain. , Mrs. Mary Jane Marshall, Galesburg, His. Sold by Wood & Westf all. If ever the bloomer were justified as cleanly, neat and health preserving, it is in days of slush, ankle high. Skirts may sweep streets fairly when the sidewalks are dry. But skirts cannot shovel mud. They merely carry it along. Chicago Times. For a pain in the chest a piece of flannel dampened with Chamberlain's Pain Balm and bound on over the seat of the pain, and another on the back between the shoulders, will afford prompt relief. This is especially valuable in cases where the pain is caused by a cold and there is a tendency toward pneumonia. For sale by Wangler Bros, and W. W. Forry. The fact that a newly arrived girl baby In New York weighs 24 pounds may indicate what the new woman is to be physically. It looks more and more as if the masculine sex is to be crushed out. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. ,. Many merchants are well aware that their customers are their best friends and take pleasure in supplying them with the best goods obtainable. As an instance we mention Perry & Cameron, prominent druggists of Flushing, Michigan. They say: "We have no hesitation in recommending Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to our customers, as it is the best cough medicine we have ever sold, and always gives satisfaction." For sale at 25 and 50 cents per bottle by Wangler Bros, and W. W. Forry. A statistician says he has observed that musicians have, as a rule, excellent heads of hair. In the prime of life the musician's hair nourishes most, and in every 100 music devotees only one hairless head is met with, while in other professions about 11 in every 100 are ald. Not a few who read what Mr. Robert Rowls, of Hollands, Va., has to say below, will remember their own experience under like circumstances. "Last winter I had lagrippe which left me in a low state of health, I tried numerous remedies, none of which did me any good, until I was induced to try a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. The first bottle of it so far relieved me that I was enabled to attend to my work, and a second bottle effected a cure." For sale at 25 and 50 cents per bottle by Wangler Bros, and W. W. Forry. HOW TO MAKE A CHEAP DESK. A Very Vsefal Article Made at Hocae at Trifling font. The first requisite is a pack?rg box. The heavier and stronger 'ho box the better it is surted to the purpose. Turn the box upside dow n afttr driving in all protruding nails and filling all the cracks with putty. Get a carpenter to saw out of the center cf each tide of the box au urch as wide as the box, t-pace remaicing on eitlxr side of it. Put two s-helvos inside at each end of the box. The entire int-ide should then be stained and the outside covered with felt of dark red or green put cn with brass headed tacks. An easy way to fasten the felting and one which relieves the plainness is to cover tbe sides to within about eight inches of the top and then let the pieces covering the top fall over to meet it, tacking securely both along the top edge, and when the two pieces of felt join the upper piece may have a pinked edge below the row of tacks if desired. With a large blotter, pen racks, inkstands, a prettily framed calendar and the other accessories of a desk, this homemade piece of furniture, which need not exceed $3.50 in cost, is aa ornamental as it is useful. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by Wangler Bros. fitting ln.j. ..i tur lb "Yes, grandma, when I graduate, I intend following a literary career write for money, you know." "Why, Willie, my dear, you haven't done anything else since you've been at collega " Life. The Ideal Panacea- James Lt Francis, alderman, Chicago. says: "I regard Dr. King's New Discovery as an Ideal Panacea for coughs, colds and lung complaints, having used it m my family for the last five years, to the exclusion of physician s prescnp' tions or other preparations." Rev. John Burgus, Keokuk, Iowa, writes: "I have been a minister of the Methodist Episcopal church for 50 years or more, and have never found anything so beneficial, or that gave me such speedy relief as Dr. King's New Discovery." Try this Ideal Cough Remedy now. Trial bottles free at Wangler Bros', drug store. How to Doctor at Home. Hot milk is the greatest benefit to the complexion when used night and morn ing. Six drops cf olive oil on a pinch of mustard, taken before retiring, will prevent snoring. Bathe weak eyes in soft water con taining a little borax. A soothing liniment for rheumatism is a good mixture of 5 cents worth of crude oil, 4 drams of oil of peppermint, 4 drams of oil of sassafras. A pint of rum containing a tablespoon ful of flour of sulphur, when rubbed on once a day. will remove moth patche; from the skin. Pimples may be removed by bathing, taking care that the mixture does not get in the eyes, with one teaspoonful of carbolic acid and one pint of rosewater. It May do as Much, for You. Mr. Fred Miller, of Irving, ILL, writes that he had a severe kidney trouble for manv years, with severe pains in his back and also that his bladder was af fected. He tried many so-called kid ney cures without any good result. About a year ago ne Degan use oi L.iec trio Bitters and found relief at once Electric Bitters is especially adapted to cure of ail kidney and liver troubles and often gives almost instant relief. One trial will prove our statement. Price 50c and 81.00, at Wangler Bros'. drug store. How to Tell the Key of a Piece of Music. Here is a simple little guide or re minder which, if rehearsed a few times will always make a quick response tc the question of the key in which music is set : In sharps just dot down this sentence the capital letter beginning each word representing an additional sharp, from one to 6ix, "God Deluged Ail Earth By Flood." In flats the same rule obtains in con uection with this line, "Fanny Baker Eats Apple Dumpling tireedily. " How to Make Chocolate Creams. To the white of an egg add the same amount of cold water and a teaspoonful of vanilla ; stir in confectioners' sugar until it can be molded with the hand Knead as you would bread, shape into email balls, lay on buttered plate half an hour. Grate a cake one-half pound chocolate in a granite stewpan. Set it in boiling water until chocolate is melted, roll the cream balls in melted chocolate and set on buttered paper to dry. Not a few who read what Mr. Robert Rowls, of Hollands, Va., has to say be low, will remember their own exper ience under like circumstances. "Last winter I had lagrippe which left me in a low state of health, I tried numerous remedies, none of which did me any good, until I was induced to try a bot tle of Chamberlain s Cough Remedy. The first bottle of it so far relieved me that I was enabled to attend to my work, and a second bottle effected a cure." For sale at 25 and 50 cents per bottle by Wangler Bros, and W. W Forry. in n 9 needed by poor, tired nnjiliern, over worked and burdened with cart, debili tated and run down becaus-e of poor, thin and impoverished blood. Help i needed by the nervous sufferer, the men and women tortured with rheumatism, neu ralgia, dyspepsia, scrofula, catarrh. Help Comes Quickly When Hood's Sarsaparilla begins to enrich, purify and vitalize the blood, and sends it in a healing, nourishing, invig orating stream to the nerves, muscles and organs ol the body, llooa s rarsaparuia builds upthe weak and broken down sjs- em, ana cures au niooa aues-ew, wtuw off! Sarsaparilla I -tllie One True P,lood Purifier. All drupfcisM. ft. Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co.. Ixiwell. Mas. ri llirt mtlv ill til t'lks HOOti'S PUIS with Hood ! Sarsaparilla. "BEAUTY is onlv skin decfi." A clear, soft -kia beautifies face and doubles its attract! ness. INo complexion s so poor cut him its owner may sain a new bare rf beauty by using Ir.'Hebra's Viola C ream. It is not a cosmetic or wash," but a i ure. de lightful emollient, which coaxes Nature to create a new complexion. It imparts fresh vitality to the skin, dispelling all redness," roughness freckles, pimples, liver-moles, blackheads, sunburn and tan. It is absolutely harmless and sure. Sold by druggists or mailed for so cents. Vicla Skin-Soap should be used in connection with Viola Cream. Ordinary oaps are liable to be harsh and impure, but Vioia Skin-Soap is perfect and hastens the good work. All druggists or mailed for 25 c? ntF. Send fir circular. FOR SALE BY Wangler Bros.- aid Wool & WestfalL LOCAL, TIME TABLE. TRAINS SOUTH BOCSD No. 1, St. Joe & Kansas I East Side. 2:4) a. rr. City Limited, daily J et Side, 2 :48 a. rn So. 3, Kansas City Mall & East Side, 3:00p.m. fcxpr s. uauy ex bunuay ) v est siue, 3:10 p. m. Xo. 5, Kansas City Ex-(East Side, 9 25a.m. press, daily ( West Side. 9:33 a. ra. Xo. 81, Way Ereight, dally East Side. 8:30a. m. except Sunday ( West Side, e :55 a. m. KOETH BOC.VD TRAIN'S. Xo. 2, Chicago & St, Faul West Side. 12 5 p. m. Limited, daily fEast Side, 12:13 p. in. Xo. 4. Chi. & St. Paul Ex- i West Side, 12 :20 p. m. press, daily ex. Sunday. East Side. 12 Ju p. m. Xo. 6. Twin City Special, I West Side. 7 33a, m. daily (East Side, 7:40a.m. Xo. 82, Way Freight, daily i West Side, 8 :10 p. m. except Sunday (East Side, 3 JO p. in No. 6, Twin City Special, (new train) is the fastest train to the North, arrives St. Paul 2:30 p. m Minneapolis 3:00 p. m. Through Pullman aud Dining Cars. A. E. Ham, Agent. 111. Cent. R. R. OOIKO EAST. No. 2, Chicago Passenger . 1 :40 A. M No. 32, Leaves 7 :15 A. M No. 4, Chicago Passenger 7 :20 P. M No. 92. Local Freight 6:20 A. M Xo. 64, Freight 8 00 A. M OOI JfO WK8T. No. 3, Chicago Passenger, 10:35 A. M No. 31. Arrives .- 8:00 P M No. 1, Chicago Passenger, 11 :15 P. M Xo. 91, Freight S 45 A. M Xo. 93. Local Freight, 6:45 A. M OOI KG NORTH. No. 03. Passeneer. 10:40 a. M No. 473. Local Freight 70 A. M ARRIVE FROM NORTH. No. 404, Passenger .20 P. M No. 452. Local Freight 10:20 A. M Trains No 's 1 and 2 Daily, others daily except Sunday. Trains No.'s 1 and 2 are solid Vestibule, and carry through sleeping cars, Sioux City to New Orleans via Chicago. Trains Xos. 91 and 92 will carry passengers between Dubuque and Waterloo. Trains Xos. 91 aud 92 will carry passengers between Waterloo and Fort Dodge. No. 62 between Webster City and Waterloo, and No. 51 trom and to Waterloo, Cedar Falls, Parkersburg. Ackley, Iowa Falls, Webster City and Fort Dodge. Nos. 3 and 4. dally between Chicago and Waterloo, and daily except Sunday between Waterloo and Sioux City. Trains Nos. 1 and 2 have Pullman sleeping and reclining chair cars running through between Chicago and Sioux City. Trains Nos. 3 and 4 have Pullman sleeping and day coaches running between Chicago and Waterloo. W. W. McFARI.ANE. Agcnr. B., C. R. & N. R'y. LOCAL. TIME TABLE, OOIJIQ NORTH. B No. l.Mall and sxpress 10.30 a m B No. 3. WsTwly Passenger.. 35 p 01 A No. 5. &tlnaaapoua fast express 1 45 a m B No. 7. Way Freight.. 12 .15 p m A No. 8, Frltt 1:10 pm A N. 11. Fraifnt. 7:17 p m 001'0 SOUTH. B No. 2, MaC and express. 6 40 p m B No. 4, $uribttoa Pastenger ..... 8:12 a m A No. 6. OtcAgo fast express 2:15 am B N. 8, Fveisht 12:15 p m A No. 10, Jvaih: 5 .15 p n A No. 12, Frttftiit 12:15 p m A Dally. B Dally except 8ua4y. M. G. EGLorr, Agent RIP'ANS OKB OIVB8 ULIBP. 3" BEAUTY SY'?WV mi m

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