The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 1891 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 11, 1891
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Page 5
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THE COUNTY NEWS, To OOftRKsroNHRNTS :—All correspondence tot the REPUJIUOAX should reach tills ofllce not later than Tuesday evening. Please bear 'this In mind. All communications to the llnrunuOAN— Uneludlng news letters-must be signed by the ^author to Insure publication. HKKKON. Special Correspondence. llKimox, March 0.—G. A. McArthur went to St. Paul Thursday last to visit ibis sister. T. L. Ohmstad was on the sick list Friday last. Chas. Pendelton will work, his farm himself this summer. r (JKKMAN. Special Correspondence. Twi'., March 7.—Mr. II. Beago, of 'Grimily county, arrived in these parts Friday last witlv a view of .locating in northern Kossuth. Roy Pankuk is busily engaged hauling lumber. We understand that he intends to erect a large barn this com- jtning. spring. Mr. and Mrs. R. Johnson are visiting friends at Elmore this week. tfKNTON. Special Correspondence. Marcli!).—Ilattie Stephens spent Sunday at home. "We had a .second class blizzard yes-, terday. Henry Wilcox is on the sick list. "Win. Peck received the sad news of his father's death last week. F. L. Parish has been putting the iron on the creamery this last week. Four of the Tibbetts were down with the grippe last week. Miss Angie Moore will work for Mrs. J. D. McDonald, of Burt, this summer. of March this year and will be observed by appropriate exercises at the Baptist church both morning and evening. The public school entertainment at the school house hall last Friday night was such a grand success that it was repeated on.Satiiiiday evening,meeting with equal success on that occasion. The pupils gave evidence that they had been very carefully trained. The proceeds were about $50. Bancroft is now an independent district with six directors. It seems that Rev. Cummings makes it a point to preach most excellent sermons to the young people on Sunday evenings and we think it would be well for some of the young people to make it a point to be a little more regular in attending the meetings. B. D. Stkiing went to the lakes on Saturday evening with the expectation of supplying the town with fish. He returned on Sunday evening with an empty basket. His wife and daughter remained at the lakes for a short visit with relatives. The new Knights of Pythias'lodge will be instituted next Friday night. Algona lodge has been invited to come up and manage the degree work. A number of invitation have been issued to prominent Knights elsewhere to be present. The new lodge will start out with 27 members. Mr. O. L. Harper of Algona lias made arrangements with Mr. Sundstrom to take charge of his photograph gallery after the lirst of April. We understand that Mr. Harper is a lirst class photographer and we are very glad that he is coming to Bancroft. THE SCHOOL ELECTION. The school election was held Monday, with the result given below. 283 votes were polled, which Was an unusually large vote for a school election, when no party lines were drawn. The new directors w*re selected with the interests of the-eity schools in view, and the selections were wisely made. Two of the new directors are school men themselves* Mr. Cowles was at one time principal of the city schools, and Mr. Reed, is a former county superintendent. The vote was: Gardner Cowlosk 22(5 D. A. Haggard 1 . 179 11. F. Iledrick, 108 A. W. Moffatb 28 John Wallace 21 John Reed 1?5 Scattering 2 For vacancy— B. F. Reed 244 Total vote cast 283. We take it for granted from the looks of the -netm-ns that the result of tiie election is very satisfactory all around, much more so> than such elections usually are. Man. Cowles received 80 per cent, of alL the votes cast. The vote for Ben lfa}«-rt was almost as unanimous. fOK THE REST OF HBR SOUL. For the rest of her soul-pray! pray I Who sho was wo know not; The broken gravestones show not Whence she came or whither wendwl. Lived she much ere life was ended, Was her portion joy or dole, Went she well beloved or lonely, The Ktoncs tell naught of thesa—but only frny: pray! For the rest of her sold! Lived Rlic her brief day here-,: Nlelit came, arid she lay here. 1 Was wlii; great or oidy liumaii«- Happy saint or suffering woman? Naught know we, yet know the whole! Living, loving, sorrowing, dying— At the last forgotten lying— Prny! pray! For l.hi! rest of her soul! —{Jrace Kllory Channlng In Kate-Field'8 Washington. Teachers' Department. for this Department are earnestly, solicited fro IP the teachers. I.OTTS CKKEK. Special Correspondence. Lorrs CUEISK T\VP., Mar. 10.—Chas. Daley and family will leave for Missouri the first of next month. Miss Maggie Hays has been quite sick the past week with the influenza. Her school was closed a week. Miss Mamie McDonald visited in Algona Saturday. Mark got his ankle sprained very badly, Saturday, while wrestling with . another boy. Mrs. Hall was sick several days last week. Mr. Liddy and Mr. and Mrs. Bixby spent Saturday in Algona. Miss Nona O'Brien will close her school in the Walker district next Saturday. Miss Anna Hays will teach the Arch• er school this summer. She is an excellent teacher. AVHITTK5IOKK. Special Correspondence. iflMOKE, March 10.—Miss Della Whitehorn closed her school last Friday. After a vacation of but one week she will commence another term in the same school. - Eld. Call expects to begin a scries of meetings here next Sunday morning. Doc. Soloman will take the train this evening for his old home in Illinois. The I. O. G. T. of this place initiated .a new member last Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. Samson have been visiting friends in Minnesota for several days. Hotelliug lias sold another span ol colts, this time to a gentleman living a few miles west of town. As Pat. Thompson drove througl Main St. this morning with a hay racl loaded with School Maams; everybody was set to wondering. Pat is consider ed one of our most bashful young rnei and how lie ever gained sufficient coinage to haul a load of that discription is an unfathomable mystery. The young people will give a farewell surprise this evening to Mr. and Mrs. Doc Solomon. Kartie will furnish an oyster supper to the surprisers, and a happy time is anticipated. HURT. Special .Correspondence. BUKT, March 9.—Dr. Chas. McCormack now sports a horse and buggy, and is better prepared to attend his patients in the country. W. J. Storey is a new comer, occupying one of Ora Sheldon's houses. Mr. Storey has purchased a farm northwest of here, upon which stands the famous "lone rock." He will build a house on his farm and occupy it as soon spring opens. Fred ShulLz has lumber on his premises for a new residence. The carpenter work will be done by Denhardt Bros., of Feiiton. Mr. Shultz will put up a comfortable residence. Alt' Nafus is improving his farm by erecting a large barn thereon. Frank Allen's little children have 1IANCIIO1T. Special Correspondence. __ __ BANCROFT, March 9.—Mi\''cr^haffer of Burt, was in our town on Thursday of last week visiting with his young friends. Numerous improvements are being- made on the building now occupied by G. R. Woodworth. J. B. Johnson weut to Redwing, Minn., on Thursday of last week, to spend a few days with friends. I. J. Bruer has a new harness-maker employed in his shop. A Mr. Smith from Minnesota. The Methodist people have engaged Prof. Anderson to play the horn for them during the rest or 1 the year. Mr. Smith is now playing the second violin in the Baptist choir. Saturday was a very fine day but the clouds looked dark and foreboding, and on Sunday the people of our city were not greatly surprised to hear the •whistling of the wind which told that a blizzard had arrived. As a number of the people intended to go to Buffalo Pork to the dedication services, it was quite a disappointing day, but we must look for all kinds of weather in this changeable mouth of March. Jacob Freeh was not .able to go to ibis school last week, a visitation of La \ Grippe was inflicted upon Jacob, The people of Bancroft had better [wake up a little and furnish some protection to the town against fire or they , get awakened in such a way tha| •it. been quite sick, but are now much improved. Perry McDonald is around again ifter a short siege of the grippe. Mrs. Wooden is also on the sick list. Henry Bartlett has moved onto Mrs. J. D. McDonald's farm on sections. J. G. Graham is now ready to sell you all the machinery you want at this place. Harvey Gmham has charge of the business hererhKl he intends to move his family here in Ihe near future. A number of our young people attended the school entertainment at Bancroft last Friday night. C. W. Stockwell closes his school in the Geo. Stone district this week. We now have u dray line. How our town booms! W. II. Wilder is the drymau and is prepared to do all kinds of jobbing in that line. C. P. Stow was re-elected sub-director. He seems to be good enough and holds the office down in good shape. BuiiT, March 10.—The dedication at Buffalo did not take place. Elder Black and Rev. Luce remained at Burt the entire day on account of the sever- r _ | ity of the storm. They returned to Algona on Monday. The creamery is doing a splendid business. On Monday of this week they took in and separated seventeen thousand pounds of milk, for which they paid $1.10 a hundred, out of which they churned five pounds of butter per hundred weight of milk, for which they received 35 cents per pound. Besides this the creamery grinds feed at the low rate of eight cents per sack. It pays farmers to feed ground feed and get a good flow of milk. The quarterly meeting of the M. E. church here was a success. The pastor's report showed that four had been received in f ul^, connection from probation, six by letter and fifteen on probation, and that he had preached fifty- two times and had held six children's meetings and had organized a new class at the Grange school house, besides he had held revival meetings for about ten weeks, all of which was done in the last quarter. Elder Black preached on Friday and Saturday evenings.Jwith great acceptability. The people were pleased, edified and spiritually advanced. The new drayman, Mr. Wilder, is doing quite a good business we judge from the way he is hustling around. All the business men in town are driving business right along. No idlers. Rev. Ward and wife, of Bancroft, attended meeting here on Friday. CMJSA.P SCHOOT, BOOKS. Eveiiything else being equal, the people of <war county want to secure their school books as cheaply as possible. Reports of cities and towns in Iowa show large savings by operating under the new law. The Fort Dodge Messenger gives the figures showing a saving of 60 per cent, in Dayton, Webstei county, under the district purchase plan. County Supt. Parker, of Bu- cluman, issues a circular showing a large saving secured to the people by each township adopting the same list of books. The report of the secretary of the Iowa Farmer's Alliance shows how one town has saved 50 per cent., and how another one has saved 55 per cent, by purchasing according to the plan provided for in the new law. As the Alliance claims the credit of introducing into the new law the co-operative features, it is assumed that the farmers of the state will readily adopt the new plan and that the boards of directors will take immediate action, thus promptly giving relief from iiigh prices. Kossuth county has a series of books that is almost uniform throughout the county and Miss Carey has recently published an appeal to boards to retain the books as they are. This, no doubt, will readily be accepted by the people of the county as very wise advice for the reason that it will be a large saving to the people. A change of books is more or less expensive and is not always attended,by good results. It will be much more satisfactory to the people to keep in the books they have and require the publishers to present bids, giving our people as good prices as are guaranteed to any other district in the .United States, as the law provides, and it will be the duty of boards to accept such bids and make immediate arrangements to secure the books by the new plan. M. Sirs. I'utter-Valmer. With snch a blessed trinity of gifts Jis beauty, affability and intelligence, Mrs. Potter-Palmer, president of the World's Fair women managers, will.xerlect credit on her SG;K and cause men to-wonderwhy euch as she are not <vf tener consulted in national affairs. Government is the science of housekeeping oma large scale. That is the reason why men so frequently fail in details to which they seem superior, yet it is upon details that life and success depend. Take government buildings, for example. Were clever women, consulted I think our architecture wauld be finer, and I know that interiors-would be better planned. So long as masculine intellect refuses to corral feminine .acumen, closets will remain a burning question, and their absence continue- to be a thorn in the flesh. I have in, niind a costly building lately erected, with scarcely a closet in it, which owes.the- introduction of stationary wardrobes, to a woman's criticism. It is to be hoped that, Mrs. Potter- Palmer can find anroug her own sex an architect able to design the woman's pavilion at the fair.. If she succeeds, let it not be said by experts that man would have done better.. May beauty wait on utility and convenience on both.—Kate Field's Washington,. BemUdrdt and Her Her costumes,, as usual, are splendid, but some alarm is expressed in couturiere establishments at the total absence of any cutting out, or fabrication, lest ladies should take a fancy to sucfoprimi- tive styles of apparel. Several yards of material swathed round the figure and fastened with pins—without the intervention of a needle any where I A.chorus of protesting voices declare that "cette Sarah" must »e mad. On the other hand, husbands and fathers admire and approve the economical innovation, with the idea of suppressing couturiero-'s bills. But even supjrosing the very improbable adoption of such a simplified mode of attire, would not the couturieres be necessarily called in to arrange the pins and folds? What average woman could manage to coil yards and yards of clinging material; round her figure with any graceful result? What delicious sketches of middle aged, stout matrons iiv- classical attire Leech would have drawn had he lived to hear of such things! It is said ^iiat in the- flays of the first Napoleon th* painter Isabey \wuJti ?iever allow his wMe to wear a ball dress like others, but himself pinned around her folds of g'Mize, intermingled with flowers, so as t© prodiice a charming though peculiar effect. He was an artist, and might be allowed some privileges. We doubt, however, the success of modern inartistic husbands if required to dress their wives with yards of gauze or china crape and a paper of. pins.!—Murray's Magazine. Under prevailing conditions! many hogs are doomed to dentil ny disease, merely because the owners fail to take measures to preserve their health. Dr. Joseph Haas 9 . I WILL INSURE HOGS WHEN FED MY REMEDV - WRITE FOR TERMS V ftEFERE.NGE=ANY BANK V OR MERCANTILE AGENOY. . Hog and Poultry Remedy Will arrest disease, prevent dlsense, ex-worms, stop the cough, Increase the flesh and hasten maturity. PKKJKS-S2.WI, §1.25 and 50c. per package, an pound cans «?i2,iio. The largest packages are the cheapest. Kor sale by J. F. LACY & SON, AUiONA, - IOWA. EBr~"Hogolofry,"a pamphlet on swine, will be mailed to any address oil receipt of a two- cent stump, Jos. Haas, V. S. K-2i; Indianapolis, Ind. F. L PARISH. JCiiual ]?ay for Women. . In & recent interview reported in The New York Mail and Express Mr. G. W. Childs said: Women are- advancing rapidly, and I am. glad to see it. They should have an equal chance-with men. The other day I employed a chemist—a woman—and I pay her $1,5.00 a year, the same price I should pay a man. I make no difference in the salaries paid on my paper. I employ many women writers, and they do jiist as good work and receive just as good pay as the men. My writers have instructions never to write alleged humor about the mother-in-law, or any joke at the expense of woman. If you will notice you will not find the facetious flings at the opposite sex whicli characterize the so called humorous paragraphs in many papers. It is not right to poke fun at women; they deserve and should have our deepest admiration and respect. I always tell the women writers on my paper to stand up for their sex. It is almost'impossible to predict the future chances of success for women. Many of them now are earning salaries equal to their male brethren. The professions are open to women,, and they are advancing all along the line. They should be encouraged as much as possible. A Woman's Ingenuity. Nobody has ever questioned the ingenuity of women in general, and the happy faculty possessed by some women in particular, to turn everything to account. A funny little revelation has just been made of how one pretty woman utilized a candy bag. Last Christmas a charuaing, popular and delightful man, whom we will call G-en. X, gave a lady a little Christmas souvenir of a bag of candy. The bag was the daintiest little conceit possible, fashioned like the old time reticule of our grandmothers. It was made of a piece of splendid cloth of gold, in which were woven threads of brilliant scarlet. It -was filled with the most delicious bon bows imaginable, and of these madam had no difficulty of disposing, but she was frantic to utilize the bag itself. Finally a happy thought occurred to her. Dainty little- muffs were all the rage this winter, so madam's candy bag was turned into one, and with a beautiful little jetted bird with outspread wings, a scrap of gold, and sctirlet cord and some little frills of black satin, the daintiest muff imaginable was made for madam's pretty hands. It matches her smartest visiting gown, and is so chic and so immensely pretty and novel that you would vow it was a masterpiece from Virot.—New York Press. S PECIAL ATTENTION will be (>lven to alJ kinds of reuiiiriiiK, including Tinware, Gasoline Stoves, (Jims, Piunqs and Olotlies Wringers. Am also prepared lo put in Furnaces and do plumbing and Uas Pipe flttlni;. Iron ami Tin roofing. Prompt attention will be given to all kinds ol -,vork in my line. South oE const house. F. L. PARISH. To and for the People. Do you want a good, square meal* Do you want good, reliable insurance? Do you wan,t to rent a farm or grass land? Do you wast to trade or sell your farm or other property? Do you want to buy a farm or unimproved land on long time with but little or no cash payment? Do you want to make a loan on your farm at the lowest current rate of interest and favorable terms? Do you want anything in a legitimate line of banking? » For any and all or the above, please consult K. M. Richmond, at the Commercial Hotel and Farmers' and Traders' Bank Block, Bancroft, Iowa. Answer to algebraic problem— TRANSPOSING. X 2 + y == x + y2 = X = 7 — y2 SUUSTITUTING. 11 — y = 7 — y2 SQUAHIMO. = 49 - 14y2 + y4 FACTORING. 11 — 38 — 14y2 + yi + y (y — 2) (19 — Uy + y^ + 2y2 + 4y) = 0 TRANSPOSING. 88 — 14y2 + yt -t- y = 0 Striking out common factors. y = x = 7- x:= a NOUMALITIS. Took » Servant's Place. Charles Richards and Miss Maggie Owen, both well known in society circles in Indianapolis, were married recently after an exceedingly novel courtship of several mouths. Richards began his attention to the young lady six months ago, but her family conceived a strong dislike to him and forbade him the house. Miss Maggie determined to leave home, and sought and succeeded in getting a situation as a domestic in a family in a different part of the city. They soon learned her secret, but kept faith with her, and for four months Richards and the young lady kept their courtship, the Owen family trying in vain to find the place of their daughter's hiding. In the mean time Richards bought ic home, furnished it thoroughly, and took his bride to it, where a number of friends, including the parents of the bride, were gathered to offer congratulations.—Cor. Chicago Herald. The Custom of Announcing;. Some New York wo men will not adopt the custom, now almost universal, of having guests announced. All first class caterers send out "callers" along with door openers and maids for the cloak rooms, but not all hostesses accept their services. "It's too much like Washington and official crushes," said one frequent entertainer the other day. "It's English, too, I know," she went on, "but I like to pay my guests the compliment of recalling them without having my memory stimulated by a servant." "That's all very well," said her companion, also often a hostess, "but in my case, -without their aid, I should pay many of my very good friends the poor compliment of inability to say their names at all. I really couldn't get through an 'at home' creditably if deprived of this assistance. I find great difficulty in making names fit faces, and in the constantly arriving throng I should get hopelessly confused if things were not all arranged for me."—Her Point of View in New York Times. Montana, Oregon and Washington, The remarkable growth in population of the region occupied uy the s'.atcs of Montana, Oregon and Washington is only surprising to those who are unacquainted with the unusual natural resources of this section. Minlnir, lumbering, grazing, fruit growing and agriculture are here carried on with a degree of success unknown in any other section of N. America, The states of Montana and Washington are now the scene, of a large amount of railroad building, but the principal and most important line, in these two states, and in '•"•" *'"> "" lu one traversing them from fact tlie only oast to west and the Northern line reaching all important sections is the Nortl P'leifie railrood. This road is tne shortest io Helena and liuttc City. Mont.. Spokane Falls Wash., all Puset Sound points, and is the only •ill rail line In Tacomn and Seattle. . Tlie Northern Paelttc railroad often, special inducements to home seekers by allowiiiy:hold- ers of seeoul emss North Pacific coasr tickets tUeprlvilwe of slopping, leii days at Spokane Falls \VasIi., and all points west ol there. Pas- seice'r" oie. thus given an opportunity of ex- amini " all sections of this great state at a saving of froiu ?n to $15 as against any other ""in the matter of accommodations the;Nortli- •n Pacific railroad ranks ius.t. Ihiough dai.y .ms-continental trains. carry Free, Colonist Starting 20 2, north of the equator and traveling hence south 69 0 _would bring one to 49 ° and from hence~the tour of the world would bring one back to 49 °. Very popular, very small, very good. DeWitt's Little Early Risers, the pill for constipation, billiousness, sick headache. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. Hoggs' Germau Salve. The increased demand for Beggs' Germau Salve not only proves that it has merit, but also makes U almost a universal household remedy. When you wUU a ;ood reliable ointment call for «&lve, a*Mi you will w> Said as* I have .three circular fields of 100 acres each which lie in the form of a triangle. Wishing to purchase the land intervening what would be its cost at $25 per acre. F. PATTKUSON. ++*+, Galbraith's $3.35 ladies bright dongola shoes are as good as other $3 shoes. It is quite the fashion now to take De Witt's Little Early Risers for liver, stomach and bowel disorders. They are small pills but mighty good ones. At Sheetz'. Those new wide Henrietta silk dress f oods in all colors are very fine, at Galraith's. Dress making andiCstamping done to order. South west part of town. 23-25 MBS. WM. CLEAKY. A woman's club is about to be opened in Paris whose system might well be copied. It is to be exclusively feminine. Its chief feature is to be the library, in which no book written by man is to have a place, and there will be a picture gallery on the same lines. The queen of Roumania lias consented to act as president. Last of an Honored Family. Miss Elizabeth Cazneau Palfrey died in Milton, Mass., the home of her nephew, Robert B. Palfrey, 011 Christmas morning. Miss Palfrey was a descendant of Peter Palfrey, one of the original five men to whom the preservation of Massachusetts bay colony is due. Her grandfather, William Palfrey, was paymaster general of the Revolutionary forces, aid-de-camp on Washington's personal household staff and the first United States consul general to France. Miss Palfrey was also of Huguenot descent, her mother being a granddaughter of Paix Ca-zneau and Marguerette Germain Cazneau, who fled to this country with other Huguenots in 1071. She was the last of her generation, having survived her brothers and sisters and cousins, of whom the late Dr. Cazneau Palfrey, of Cambridge, Mass., was the youngest. Miss Palfrey was 87 years old.—Boston Journal. AH Kmprcss Had Hysterics. There was a very painful scene when the Empress of Austria visited the royal palace at Naples the other day. She walked up and down the rooms, which she had last seen thirty years ago, when her sister was Queen of Naples, evidently quite overcome by her recollections, and presently went into a corner to look at a picture which had attracted her attention, and which to the immense dismay of her suite, turned out to be a portrait of the Crown Prince Rudolph, whose tragic death has quite upset his mother's mind, his narno being never mentioned in her presence. The empress had a violent fit of hysterics on suddenly seeing her son's picture, and presently left the palace to return to her yacht in a state of distraction, crying, sobbing and ejaculating in a most lamentable manner.—London World. ern trans-continental Sleeping Oars, First and Se'i'ond Class Day Wisconsin Central iiv» *-.... -•-•• ••,-and handsome First Glass Sl« '^.,.. Chicago, Mllvvauke & St. 1 '»\\\_ Uy, »";" *°. ln V' ern Pacific, from Chicago to Noith J.UKota, Montana and Pacific Ooostjiomts _ ^arinfonuaUfKstoa,iy,mtic- ular section of the Northwest. ib-w Whatever may be said of Miss Susan B. Anthony, she cannot at least be charged with vanity. She is now sitting to a Boston artist for ner first portrait. There are few women equally conspicuous who have not sought to preserve t&eirchaj " • ' Flossie Plays the Trombone. There mil be organized in Gardiner a young ladies' orchestra. The new organization will start off with twelve musicians, the names of whom, with the instruments they will manipulate, are given here: Violins, Gertie Morgan, Flossie Holmes, Mertitia Moore, Jennie Patterson; slide trombone, Flossie Boynton; piccolo, Lizzie Anne; cornet, Alice Buruhum; double bass, Eva Andrews; drum, Emma Moore; flute, Aldine Holmes; piano, Wealthy Hughes. Miss Evie Cusick will also be a member of the orchestra, but has not as yet been assigned to any instrument.—Kennebec Journal. ___^ This season's productions in silver, whether for table or personal use, emphasize the- present tendency to bright finish with rich pfeped decorations, the *» Germau Favors. Very costly souvenirs are no longer in favor among many society people. At a recent "german" given in this city by a woman who has quantities of money and more taste, the favors were nearly all simple, useful little things that she had made by the more advanced pupils of a mission school in which she is much interested. Judgment and ingenuity were shown in the selection of the materials and in their workmanship. The dainty little work baskets fitted up with useful articles, the prettily finished handkerchiefs of delicate silk intended to be used in jewel cases, and the numerous odds and ends, each intended to serve some practical purpose, excited genuine surprise and admiration among her guests. —Epoch. _ W. L. DOUGLAS . _ 4* m m ^^ MM $3 SHOE and other special- F. FRENCH REMEPY try Dr. £ a ", 8 ' ?i«w?ban MW T; United BtaS 1887. Interest iu Koeli. The Empress Frederick, who has always devoted much time and attention to the study of all matters concerning health, is now deeply interested in Dr. Koch's discovery and all that results from it. She has not only taken the opportunity of informing herself on tba subject from Dr. Koch himself, but she visits to succession the hospitals where bis method of cure is practiced, has the processes wplaimed to her, an4 objervsi 19-40-yV "•C I WOOD ,

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