The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 29, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 29, 1891
Page 7
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THE COUNTY NEWS. To (5*»n«8POjroi!iNTs:—AH correspondence lor thd BftPtBLioAN should reach this office net latet than Tuesday evening. Please bear this Id mind. All communications to the MttPUBtiOAx— including news letters-must be signed by the author to insure publication. UNION. Special Correspondence. UNION Twp.,-July28.—A. R. Wheeler is home for a vacation from Dubuque. Mrs. Chas. Godden has been assisting JMrs. C. Stow, of Burt, with her sew'ing. Mrs Stow expects to visit her sister, Mrs. • C. A. Stow, of Star, Nebraska, soon. C. D. Ward visited Qallion's herd to see how his young stoek looked. He found them in good condition. John Fox has purchased a half interest in Frank Benschoters thresher and expects to start in as soon as the season opens. Lou Boardman spent Sunday at S. D. Plait's, of Irvington township. Miss Hattie Schryver closed a very successful term of school in the J. N. Wheel• er district. From general report Miss Schryver is getting to the front as a first class teacher. Mr. Nichols' wind mill was "laid low" • during the recent storm. Strange to say it was not very badly broken. He will rebuild the tower and raise it ten feet . higher. He is also building a convenient horse barn. Miss Hattie Stephens, of Algona, and Ida Swanson, of Bancroft, were pleasant • callers Friday. Farmers are busy with their harvest. Barley and rye harvest is practically over. Oats will be in the shock by the end of the week or the majority of them. Late potatoes look badly but early ones are simply immense. Perhaps if the weather is favorable the late ones will be a fair »- crop yet, but in many pieces cut worms damaged-them early in the spring. M. Godden had three pigs killed in last week's storm. Ed Heck and -wife are here for an indefinite period. Mr. Peck is a brother of Mrs. Shroufe and Mrs. Finch. He will be remembered by many as spending the ...year 1889 in Union. Upon returning to Jessup he took unto himself a wife. Ten or a dozen boys, of Union, with •their best girls, attended a dance at Mr. Mclnroes east of town last Friday night. Frank Shroufe has his new barn painted. Quite an exciting time was had for a short period at Mr. Uodden's. While Dave Godden was hitching up his team a dog came out from under the granary, frothing at the mouth and snapping and snarling with every indication •• of being mad, and took a bee lineiwest. A gun was procured and the dog f ol owed up and killed. HWINGTON, Special Correspondence. IUVINGTON, July 29, 1891.—Everybody wants to know why Phineas King acts so strangely proud and gay, so we will explain. It's a boy, and can almost say Papa. Who can blame him now? ^Mr. Seth Newcomb is now adding to his house room; a much needed improvement. Miss Viola Mann is to have charge of the intermediate department of the Lu- Verne school, during the coming year. Mr. and Mra. J. E. McNeal, Jr., have removed to Algona, where Mrs. McNeal intends to open dressmaking rooms after Sept. 30th. Miss Bertha Mann expects to go to Pomona, California, on a visit soon. She intends to remain there a long time. Mr. Belton's new barn adds greatly to the appeaaance of his place. It covers a great deal of ground, but don't take up much room in height. Our church has been repainted and some other improvements added. When •we get sheds for the accomodation of our teams our list of needs will be satisfied. Rev. Mr. Caldwell is taking a much needed vacation, therefore there will be no afternoon preaching service on Aug. 2d. There will be services on Aug. 9th, at the regular hour. Miss Alice Mann will read a sermon from the pen of the Rev. N. J. Larage, next Sunday, at ten o'clock, at the church. Rev. Larage is a noted and tal ented Unitarian divine, and these sermons are interesting. We believe that Irvington Twp. can show as fine cornfields as any other place in Kossuth County. We nail attention to the one opposite D. W. Sample's as a speciman. WEST BEND. Journal: Miss Gertie Kelly has severed her connection with the Exchange bank, having been offered a more lucrative position in Des Moines. Luman Sly and farqily are now domiciled in their new house, although it is jet not quite completed. Livermore is going to have a new machine shop and a brick yard, the citizens having donated the necessary bonuses in the shape of lots. The lumber for 4 Gardner's building is being placed on the* ground. Active operations above the foundation will soon commence. Born, Saturday last, to Mr. and Mrs. John Whittenbach, a bouncing baby boy. AVHITTEMOJIE. Special Correspondence. WHITTEMOKE July 29.—Mr. and Mrs. Fre4 Ingler, of Eminetsburg, spent Sunday with Whittemore friends last week. Miss May Dearchs returned from her Visit in Wisconsin, Saturday. Mrs, A. H. Hotelling, Mrs. J. DeGraw and Miss Bertha Goetch went up to Spirit Lake to hear Tal mage lecture. They report his lecture well worth the- time and money spent to hear it. Mrs- Bidgeway is enjoying a visit from her sister, of Pomeroy. Claire Hotelling spent Sunday afternoon at Algona. Miss Louise Fairburn and Miss Polly Bates went to Algona Monday, to attend the Institute. There is a bran new boy at Will Kortie's. Let us partonize our home restaurant and furniture store, and our home dealers generally. J. M. Farley has discharged his tinner. John Paul's lumber yard has a second man. H. ti. Dailey h&s gone to Chicago with two carloads of cattle. J. H. Eichorn, of Wesley, has started » new enterprise hero. He ha* put in a btttter : tub factory, and seems to bj going tony thftt ill w ^^wjf *^^w J^^« Munch, -who has seemed to be gaining the last few weeks, has been t&ken worse again. The Ladies Aid Society will meet at Mrs. 0. M. Thrashers Thursday afternoon. Hotelling furnished another runaway on Monday, and smashed a hay rack, no more damage done. We wish we were a poet, like the WhiUemorc correspondent to the News. It would come pretty handy to help fill In when the items are scarce, put the poetical part of our education has been sadly neglected. Let no one envy a news paper correspondent. A magic lantern show was "holding forth" in Schmidts hall last weak. The same man gave an illustrated lecture on Bunyans Pilgrims Progress, Sunday evening, at the school house. Every one seemed to be pleased with the lecture. Miss Minnie Marquette, who has been visiting Mrs. Yale, returned to her home last Monday evening, Mrs. J. M. Rawson was in town Saturday. Our merchants and lumber dealers are beginning to stock up for the fall trade. John Munch has recently purchased his fathers livery barn and horses. Miss Delia Whitehorn and Mr. Johnson were in town Sunday. Charley Thompson expects to get out again in a week or two. He has had a long, painful siege of it and everyone will be glad to see him on his feet again. Won't some enterpriring citizen build a house or two in the east part of town to rent? and POKTJL.ANI). Special Correspondence. PORTLAND Twr. Jul.y 27,—Haying harvesting are progressing nicely. Elwin Davison is not as well as usual. A good attendance at church last Sun day. . The well at the creamery is a success, and every one is happy. Miss Rose McNeil has purchased a very handsome new phaeton. Qua Johnson, of Algona, made a flying trip up this way about a week ago. We suppose he was up calling on the sick, surely nothing else could have induced him to come so far. Cliff Smith, son of L. C. Smith, of Algona, is visiting old friends at this place. Putare of Terra d«t tfnego. The notions of Terra tal fftttgo which prevailed ten years ago havo been completely upset by recent explorations, The latest travelers there Ate Messrs. Rousson and Willems, who have returned to Prance from their scientific mission in Terra del Fnego. These explorers believe the northern part of i>he island can be turned to good account, and that the day is not far distant when large herds and flocks will be raised upon ranches established all along the river valleys, A large district north of the Straits of Magellan, in Patagonia, which •was wholly unoccupied twelve years ago, is now full of little farms devoted to raising sheep and cattle. The owners have prospered so well that the territory they occupy has become too crowded. It is impossible to extend this business further north, and the farmers will therefore be compelled to turn to Terra del Fuego, which will receive the overflow from Patagonia. On Dawson Island, near the northwest coast of Terra del Fuego, Jesuit fathers are now engaged in stock raising, and for two years or so a fine ranch has been established on the northern coast of Terra del Fuego, where there are today about 20,000 sheep and 0,000 cattle. The English have been the first to establish themselves in this territory. Stock- raisers are now reaping a profit of 50 per cent, per annum. The explorers say the availability of the island for stock raising has been amply proven, and there is now no doubt that a prosperoui future is before it.—Chicago Times, Something that Will Pay To look at. Just read what follows, and then reflect: McCOEMIOK Harvesting Maoh. Co., Establ'd 1831. J. I. CASE Threshing Machine Co - 1842. A. A. COOPER, Iowa's Pioneer Wagon MaKer, 1840. I/EDYAKD. Special Correspondence. LEDYAKD July 38.—Walt Miller disposes of his chattels and leaves Ledyard. We are having fine bay weather. The crop outlook is splendid and all lines of business are fairly prosperous. If no calamity overtakes us our development this year is not to be sneezed at by intelligent people. Our people of learning are. enjoying a vacation this week. Our respected teacher, Miss Chesley, took the train for Algona Monday. An ice cream social wag held at the residence of F. Jenks on Saturday evening last, for the purpose of raising money to buy an organ for the Sunday services. Financially and socwlly it must be re garded as a magnificent success, for which the ladies are entitled to credit. A fine program was rendered after which ice cream and cake were served. Lawyer Drake and Dwigbt Schuler visited our town Monday. The farmers are commencing to harvest their wheat and oats. Mrs. J. F. Rendall r*>«med Monday from a visit with friends at LaCrosse, Wisconsin. Dan Dobson went to Blue Earth. Saturday and returned Sunday. Who said Fred Calkins was going to get married? Bet he'll have to set 'em up all round. Mr. Pringle has bought a half section of land four miles east OT town and furnished with stock. Mr. Pringle likes the country well and thinks of locating here. Rev. A. G. Ward preaches at the school house next Sunday at 8 o'clock. Mr. Ward is highly appreciated by his new congregation at Ledyard. Men Who Work After I>nrJc. Did it ever occur to you to be thankful that you don't hare to drive a delivery team for a dry goods and millinery firm Saturday nights? One Saturday night Smith & Murray had over 200 bonnets to deliver after dark. It is bad enough to be waked up in the midst of one's first sound slumber which follows the consciousness that the labors of the week have been well performed to take in your wife's new bonnet, bill pinned on the back. But think of having to wear away the early morning hours of the Sabbath in trespassing about destroying the physical and mental, moral peace of the community in that way. Still there are men that enjoy this sort of thing not only one night in the week, but seven—the Boston and Albany "callers," for instance. They go about all over the city and West Springfield thumping on the doors and windows of the men connected with the railroad freight service to tell them when it is time to get up and go to work, and if there is an accident on the road during the night the resident officials hear from them in a very pointed way. And these men grow fat in this sort of work—the continual disturbing of the peace of their fellow men—and build them happy homes on the proceeds of such labor.—Springfield Homestead. P. P. MAST & CO., Cutivators, Seeders, etc. JAMES SELLY & CO., Corn Planters, etc. D. S. MORGAN & CO., Clipper Mowers HEARST, DUNN & CO., Planters, etc. DALY MANF'G CO., Disc Pulverizers, JOHN DEER & CO., Plows, etc. J. R. JONES, - 1843. 1850. 1834. 1860. 1865. 1854. 1870. After looking over the foregoing list of Manufacturers and Dealers, all of whom are represented by the man wH6 pays the freight, you cannot fail to appreciate the advantages you can reap by buying your implements of the Oldest Implement House in northern Iowa. I represent the best goods made in each department. SIFTINGS. Tariff Pictures. From the New York Press. Our population in 1890 was 63,622,250, and that laud of Great Britain and Ire 37,740,283. Yet we had in the census year only 97,295 paupers, while there were in Great Britain and Ireland 990,155. WESLEY. Special Co.'-r«s|f»flft»ce. WESLEY, July 28.—Haying is the chief business. Hay is coming in at the rate of 200 tons daily at $4 per ton. The fine weather gives hay makers a good chance to make hay and deliver it in good order. The electric storm Tuesday night, July 21st, was rather destructive in Wesley. About 11:80 p.m. lightning struck J. S. Gallagher's hay barn on Block No, 20 and in a few minutes it was enveloped in flames and burned to the ground. Loss $600. Burned with it was a lot of hay, live horses belonging to J. H. Ward, hay press, harness, and many other articles. Loss to J. H. Ward $700. Also good top buggy of Mr, Ward which was in the bale shed. One good horse belonging to J. D. Bveen worth $150, bssides a small quantity of farm implements belonging to J. 8. Gallagher. No insurance on any thing except hay and implements. Also J. 0. Young, of Cedar Ktpids, lost two disk harrows which were stored in the barn. Loss $60. The total loss figures up to about $2,000. Notwithstanding, Mr. Ward is still buying hay at the old stand and is erec'ting a new barn on the same block. They say they will carry on the hay business as usual. Political callers are numerous in Wesley these warm days. We noticed W. B. Quarton on our streets Monday; also Editor Platt, of the Lu Verne News. Tuesday we noticed Mr. L. M. B. Smith, W. 0. Danson and Mr. Winkel and we suppose they were on private business. The Bancroft base ball nine showed up here last Saturday, but not giving timely notice to our Modocs did not cross bats OQ the Diamond. The boys claim that if they had timely notice they would match the Bancrofts, and wax them too. Where does all the farm machinery go that ia taken out in loads from Wesley? Chas. Fulk says be threshed some new barley yesterday, and it turned out well. There will be lots of grain to thresh this season, here. J. E. Beadle is the big hay man who bought the A. M. Tuttle outfit and is now busy pressing and shipping some very fine hay. Thursday, at 1 o'clock p. m., isthethne for the Republicans of Wesley to come together at the school house to elect delegates to the county convention on July 31st. A Victim of Circumstances. "I might a' been rich oncet," said the man with straw colored whiskers, "but circumstances was too much f'r me." "Tell us about it." "Well, you see, it was jest this way. I was worlrin" on a, farm down here on the Wabash, when I meets a widder at a hoedown with a quarter section of 'bout as good land as you find outdoors. She sorter cottoned to me right on the jump Went to see her three or four times, an r was gittin' thicker'h winter m'lasses, when I tuck the chills and fevers. Elver have 'em? Shake all the life out of you one day; next day you kin eat like a hawg. Well, I goes to see the widder on my well day, an' lo and behold, she had the chills. N«st day I had 'em, next day she had 'em, next day I" "Well?" "Well, the upshot of the whole business was, that 'fore I could get; rid o' them shakes a tramp preacher come along that was in the habit of having the shakes simultaneously with the widder, as it were, an* cut me clean out. I tell you, boys, when old Billy Circumstances has it in fer a man he Mn jest as well give it up."—Indianapoliw Journal. Ex. "It is figured that the corn crop this year will amount to 2,200,000,000 bushels. Some will perhaps be trying to find how many hogs that will fatten, or the extent of the booze that can be promoted by the juice." In Iowa Gov. Boies and his hired man, Sovereign, are trying to figure up the loss on such an immense crop. At a loss of sixty-seven cents per acre of.33 13 bushels, which is at the rate of two cents a bushel, the loss on the corn crop will be $44,000,000-all lost because farmers are foolish enough to keep on trying to raise corn. THE GRANGE STORE. leofEm 111 Swiss, Viennese, White and Colored Ham- burgs, Flouncings, Allovers, Etc. Laces, Gloves, Mitts, Ribbons, Umbrellas. r l,oqp Eemnaiits of Lace and Embroideries for one-half their value. Ambrose A. Call, D. H. Hutcliins, President. Vice-President. J. C. BlackforU, Cashier. The Unfreezable Babbit. A learned professor of the Paris Academic des Sciences has been making experiments which have resulted in convincing him that the rabbit is, of all living things, the most capable of withstanding a very low temperature. In- closed all night in a block of ice, a rabbit was found next day getting on very comfortably and evidently not aware of anything very peculiar in his circumstances. In this regard the rabbit leaves far behind our faithful friend the dog, though, according to the learned professor, sheep, goats and pigs take good second, third and fourth places.—New York Telegram. Something About UenefHctors. We often read that "He was a real benefactor to the human race." With good reason could this be applied to anyone who contributes to the lessening of the evils to which flesh is heir to. Rheumatism and chronic headache have been classed as impossible of cure, yet science has finally demonstrated that they CAN be cured. Haller's Pain Paralyzer, taken in conjunction with Haller's German Pills, have effected most extraordinary cures and have made life a comfort to many, who never hoped for relief. For sale By Dr. L, A. Sheetz. G. A. R. Encampment at Detroit. HALF HATES VIA C. & N. W. ll'Y. For the National Encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic at Detroit. Mich., August 3d to 8th, the Chicago & North-Western Railway Co. will sell excursion tickets to Detroit and return at one half regular rates—one fare for the round trip. Tickets will be on sale July 31st to August 2d, inclusive. Apply to agents C. & N. AV. R'y. for tickets and further information. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Of Algona, Iowa. ^"CAPITAI, $60,000.00. Money «liv«yx on liaml to loau at reasonable rates to parties who can furnish security .Directors—Ambrose A. Call, D. H. Hittchlns, J. C. Blackforcl, Win. K. Ferguson, C. B. Hutcliins, Philip Dorweiler, A. I). Clarke. eis"»un, FARM LOANS. We can now make loans on Improved Lands from one to ten year's time and give the hoi-rower the privilege of imyine the whole loan or auy part thereof in even $ino iii any time when interest falls due. This is lo'wa Money, and iii> mortpnge or coupons are taken. This plan of making » loiin will oiiiibln the borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time ami save the interest on the amount paid. Money furnished at oncu on perfect title. Cull on or address. H. HOXIK, Algona, Iowa. LIVERY, FEED, AND SALE STABLE Carriages. M. Z. GROVE, MANAGER. Best of Horses and West of Tkorington House. A Cat's Predicament. A Center street merchant, while on his way home Monday evening, was a witness of a rather amusing incident. He discovered a quart milk can on the sidewalk bottom side up, and as he lifted it np a cat came with it, the poor animal having caught its head in the neck of the can. A vigorous shaking was necessary to release the oat from its imprisonment, when it darted across the street with a tail the size of a brash. It u supposed the cat found some milk in the can, and in its eagerness to get it got oooght.— Rutland Herald, Notice to Contractors. Notice Is hereby given that proposals for the erection ot a school-house in sub-district No. 3, in the. district township of Hebron, in the county of Kossutli, will be received by the undersigned at his office in Hebron, 5 ml. 8. E. of Elmore, Minn. Flans and specifications may be seen at W. 0. Dustin's in Elmore, un- till o'clock P. M., July 3lst., 1881. at which time the contract will be awarded to the lowest responsible bidder. The board reserve the right to reject any or all bids. K. A, KlCHABDSON, Sec'y. board. Humane Society's Work. In all large cities are branches of the Humane Society founded by Berg. A horse discovered badly galled, or is cut or injured, at once a society member commands its rest and the immediate application of Haller's Barb Wire Liniment, which experience has shown is the best remedy made. For sale by Dr. L. A. Sheetz. For the Annual Encampment Sons of Veterans of the U. 8. A. to be held in Minneapolis, Au£.#& tom. tickets be sold b the Q. M. & St. P qffl^w^jj. "3 Daily Consumption of Water h» JUHtdon. London is said to require a daily supply of more than 160,000,000 gallons of water. Of tibia 15,000,090 gallons come from deep wells in the chalk, the rest from other sources, principally from the rivers Thames and Lea, The water from the chalk, though very free from organic Impurities, is exceedingly hard, and, if not softened, costs the householder endless expense for cleaning boilers and obstructed pipes.—London Tit-Bit*. Wftifee? WougU. "Gwacious," cried Coolly suddenly at 1 . flfnnflr, "there a?e thirteen people atj <*We,» "Ob, no, Mr. BwJd,* whispered hi*. STATEMENT —OF— THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK, At Algona, iu the State of Iowa, at the close of business, July 9th, isoi.' RESOURCES. Loans and discounts $81.940.54 Overdrafts, secured and unsecured— 2,810.75 U. S. bonds to secure circulation 13,000.00 Due from approved Heserve Agents $10,813.65 Due from other Nat'l Banks $9,763,75 Banking-house Furniture, and Fixtures 6,990.00 Other Keal Estate, and mortg's owned 2,038.00 ourrent expenses and taxes paid 58.50 Premiums paid 1,950.00 Checks and other cash Items $ 34.87 Bills of other Banks 5,105.00 Fractional paper currency, ulckels, and Gents Ui,3l Specie 1.940.92/ Legal tende^ notes 6,000.007 12,222.10 ttedeiuptton fund with U. S. Treasurer (5 per eeut. of circulation) S85.QQ Total $143,072.19 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid iu Surplus tund.. 4,500.00 Undivided profits 802.78 National Bank notes outstanding 11,700.00 Individual deposits subject • to cbtek ....: $03.491.45. Demand certili'tes of deposit 12,577.99 76,069.41 Total $143,072.18 State & Jovya. County of Kos8uth--ss. I, J. (Q, Blackford, Cashier of the THE YELLOWSTONE PARK LINE, The Northern Pacific Wonderland embraces a list of atractious simply unequalled. The Twin Cities of 8f. Paul and Minneapolis at the head of navigation on the Mississippi, Duluth, Ashland and the Superiors at the head of Lake Superior ; to the westward, the Lake Park Ketdon of Minnesota, the lied River Valley of the Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park. Bozeman and the Gallatin Valley. Helena and Butte, Missoula and the Bitter Boot valley. Clark's Pork of the Columbia, Lakes Pend d' Oreille and Coeur d' Alene, Spokane City and Falls, Palouse, Walla Walla, Big Bend and Yakima agricultural districts. Mt. Tacoma and the Cascade Mountains, Tacoma, Seattle, Puy- allui) Valley, Snoqualme Falls Puget Bound, the Columbia Uiver. Portland and the Willamette Valley, Gray's Harbor and City Willapa Harbor and City of South Bend, Victoria on Vancouver's Island, Alaska on the north, and California on the south. The Northern Pacitlc runs two daily express trains with Dining Car and complete Pullman Service between St, Paul and Tacoma and Portland, via Helena and Butte with Through Tourist and Vestibuled Pullman Sleepers from and to Chicago via Wisconsin Central, and first class through sleeping car service tu eou- nection with the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul By. Passengers from the east leaving St. Louis in the forenoon and Chicago m the afternoon, will make close connections with the morning train out ot St. Paul at 9:00 a. iu. following day ;leaving Chicago at night, connection will be made with Train No. i, leaving St.Paul 4:15 the next afternoon. Yellowstone Park Seasou, June 1st to October 1st. District Passenger Agents of the Northern Pacific Railroad will take pleasure iu supplying information, rates, maps, time tables, etc.. or application can be made to CHAS. S. FEE, U. P A.. St Paul, Minn. Write to above address for the latest and best map yet published of Alaska—just out. Ask my agents for W. U. Douglas Shoe*, it not for sale in your place agk your dealer to send for catalogue, secure tiici ucy, and cet them ior you. S3" TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE. WHY IS THE DOUGLAS $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY? It Is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread to hurt the feet; made of the best flue calf, stylish, and easy, and because we make more shoes of tKia grade than any other manufacturer, It equals baud-' sewed shoes costing from $4.00 to $5.00. 4&fS 00 Genuine Hand-Hewed, the finest calf <Pw» shoe ever offered for $5.00; equals l''reuvh Imported shoes which cost from 88.U) to §13.130. <& A. 00 Hand-Hewed Welt Hho«, flno calf, «P**» stylish, comfortable and durable. TheuesC shoo ever offered at this price; same grade as custom-rondo shoes costing from $U.UU to $0,00. <C4 SO Police Klioei Farmers, Railroad Hen 47 «? • and Letter Carriers all wear them; due calf, seamless, smooth Inside, heavy three soles, extension edge. Cue pair will wear a year. ffin 30 flue calf i no better shoe ever off cred at Hffmu this price j one trial will convince tbosp who want a shoe for comfort and survive. <B A 125 and £4,00 Workinviuan'a shoes 3»<S« are very strong and durable. Those who have given them a trial will wear no other make, f$AVe' WMMiarid 91.73 school shoes are K8 V J 9 worn by the boys everywhere; they aell on their merits, as the Increasing sales BUOYS. ILnHifkB ISS-OO, Hn.ud-»ewed shoe, best fcnOUICp Dougola, veryetyllsh; equalsyreuchi ysamMgyffi^*^' Mfases are the best flu Caution.—See f" orio^areBtr ed \>mf, sta an #• , above nam- do solemnly swear tUat the above to the best of my kno\yledge J. 0. BLACiufo»», OasUler. and sworn to before we tuis 23rd What If y Beau Says. "That be was first attracted to me because my complextiou was so clear and my breatii so sweet and lie found out about my breath wlieo— whett^-wben be kissed me, and now girls I'll tell you bow I made my complexion, so clear; I took juaUuree bottles of HaJler'e Saruaparil} Tpv ^P^ ^^P'^^^r' For . «»»'» 81.75 shoe foe ola. StylUh and durable; L, Pougl' nie o«4 F. S, Stoughi, IT [nil

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