The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 29, 1891 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Wednesday, July 29, 1891
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THE OTPE& DES MOINES* ALUONA. IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 29,1891. MY KZNODOM AND MY QUEEN. \"fc te My kingdom ha« no dazzling throne, No palace prand npon It, ^et 'tis as bright us e'er was known, Or sung In loyal sonnet, t've traveled east, I traveled west, 'Mid scenes of wealth and splendor, Bnl this one spot I love the best, With all its Joya so tender: No place so dear I've ever seen, For peace reigns here, and Love i? queen. Two subjects in my kingdom dwell, One has an eye of azure And »miles upon her face tell Of pure nno p-rfcct pleasure; And one has hair of raven hue And eyes of hazel hoantv, And what e'er he may strive to He always does his duty. Anrt'faithfnl they hiive lieen To her who Is my hongohold queen. And ae life yielded me newer joy And hope divluo uud human, I tee one now no more a boy And one almost a « 0111:111. The bright days come, the bright days go, And each brings some new pleasure, And no spot on earth I know Is richer with heart-treasure. Nor happier subjects ne'er were seen Than in my home where I.ove is queen. By no high-sounding, royal name Or title they address her, As cheerily, their eyes aflame With love,they kiss and bless her; But with a voice of gentle tone, Which joy gives to each other, They call her by one name alone, The hallowed name of mother! A nnme the sweetness known to man Since time and love their course began. THE J,OST JEWELS. James Blayne was a little out of temper. For more than a fortnight he hnd unsuccessfully devoted all the observation and opportunity at his coma and to discover the whereabouts of of Lady Merton's jewels, and of the man or woman who had stolen them. James Blayne was a promising young I member of the detective force, on the lookout for the lucky step that iwould lift him above the level of his cotnpaersi and when the Merton rqbbery was intrusted to his care he thought he had got his chance at last. It certainly was rather an interesting case. About three week before the day on which we record Mr. Blayne's loss of temper, prt,tty [Lady Merton, as m'ght have been gathered subsequently from the newspaper reports, was spending a solitary evening in her house on Brook street. Sir Robert was dining with an old frien'l some little way out of town, and nob returning until morning, and my lady had intended going to the play with some friends. But late in the afternoon she altered her plans, dispatched a note beg- ng to be excused on account of a severe Eeadache from joining the party, and with a curious feminine idea of comport and indulgence , told her maid that she would not go down stairs again, but would have some dinner "on a tary" in her boudoir at 7:30. At 10 o'clock she rang her bedroom bell, and saying that her head still ached badly and she should go to bed, dismissing her maid, 'requiring nothing more that night. Before going the maid asked if she should go to the jeweler's the next morning early, as had been arranged, to take there for repair a diamond brooch of her mistress'. "Yes;" adding, as her maid opened the jewel case to take out the brooch, "Oh, leave it till the morning." The box was relocked and the key put in its usual place in one of the dressing- table drawers. The butler stated that at 1C :3C the house was shut up and every one went to bed. The next morning Lady Merton finding her headache no better, kept her room darkened till about 10 o'clock when some tea was brought to her by her maid. The latter then went to the jewel case for the broken brooch, and finding the box unlocked with a key lying near, hastily opened it and cried out her discovery of t£e robbery to her mistress. This was the story that in twenty-four hours was known to most newspaper readers in this country and this was the story that about three weeks later was trying Mr. James Blayne's temper. Again and again be reviewed the few heads of the case. On July 25 Lady Merton went to bed between 10 and 10:30 p. m. The jewels are then in .their places, and she seeing the box opened, told her maid n(,t to disturb them until morning. The maid locked the box, replaced a key in a drawer and shortly went to her own room, fastening the door—this last fact being attested by the housemaids, who slept in an outer room. The buttler swore to turning out the lights and shutting up at 10:30. Lady Merton slept little and restless till 12:30, when she got up and stirred the fire—this fact attested by the cook, who slept in the room above and was aroused by the sound of a poker. At 10 o'clock the next morn- fcke jewels were missing, and jewel case stood in the dressing-room within, and only approachable through Lady Merton's bedroom. Bobbery from without Blayne rejected, after due examination, as an impossibility. Prom within, by a man, well nigh impossible, owing to uhe position of the jewel case and to Lady Merton'a restless state during the night. It seemed a case of cherchez la femine, and Blayne has sought, carelessly, chiefly among the women of the house, of course, though here also the great difficulty of crossing Lady Merton's bedroom un perceived by her was with him more strongly in their favor than then- employes. The lady's maid seemed his only chance, as. of course, she was fully acquainted with the situation in all its senses; and her footfall, which proved to be light and to which, of course, Lady "Oh, I don't mind; end we've got a new neighbor." "Old Mrs—what's her name?—you told me of, gone?" "No. She's got a new lodger—a man- good looking, rather. She brought him in one day to tea, and we iiiet him now and then on the road. But he doesn't go out much._ Ob, hiding on some 'count, is he? asked Jem rathei snappishly of the pretty dressmaker. "Nonsence, Jem! he isn't, hiding. He is drinkingthe waters, he says, and he has a very prttty sister." "Sister? ' Then they both lodge next door?" "No. She comes to see him. She i<< a lady's maid staying at Stonelay. The husband of the lady she is with i* drinking the waters." "Ugh! lady's maid?" said Blnynn, spitefully, thinking of his recent trials, with which his fiancee was acquainted. "Really, Jem, I believe your failing fo fix the stealing business on the poor lady's mind has made you hate the lot! And talking of your jewel affair, 1 find while you lose— "How do you mean?" "Why. yesterday I found such a lovely button on the path just outside here. It was sparkling in the sun and I picked it UD and brought it in. I went into old Mrs. Brown s to ask Mr. Martin (her lodger) if he knew anything about it, bul, he was away for two days, she told me; coming back to-night. Auntie says I'll have to make it known, perhaps advertise it if no one claims it, for this morning I showed it to Mr. Fra/ier, the jeweler at Stonelay, and he said it wns a very good button and uncommon, as the stones are bervla." "What!" "Dear me! beryls! Are they as extraordinary as all that?" "That depends. Show us the button, Nellie." "Here it is," she said, taking it from the mantel shelf. "Twelve gold-filigree buttons, jewelud with beryls.' Blayne murmured to himself. "1 should like to see your neighbor, Nellie, and his sister, the lady's maid." "Why, Jem, you don't think—oh, I remember now, thnt description you sent me of tlio lost jewels. But this can't be She is such a dear littlo thing and BO pretty." "Yes; what sort?" "Oh, middle height, dark hair, pretty eyes, nice figure—" ' "That'll do, Nellie. It would fit almost any one. 1 say, who's that coming.up the path to the house now?" "Why, that's Mr. Martin," said Nellie, us Blayne instinctively got behind the muslin window curtain, from which post pt vantage he could easily see -without be ing seen; "he's good-looking, isn't he, Jem. Looks like a gentleman, rather." "Ye-es, iust that last. I think I've got his measure." "And, oh, there's his sister just behind him—sec? Now, that's not your lady's niaul, is it?" "That!" exclaimed Blayne, with eyes nearly starting through the laae of the curtain; "is that your lady's maid and that man's—sister?" "Yes, "Answered Nellie, as her neighbor and his sister, nodding and smiling to her, entered the next house. "Does she stay at night there?" inquired Blayne. "On, no; never more than an hour. Her lady couldn't spare her. But what is the matter with you, Jem, laughing in jerks like that?" "On, nothing. I say, Nellie is there a visitors' list in the paper here?" "Yes; but Jeui—now that wasn't your lady's maid, was it?" "No, dear; now the paper." Blayne wandered steadily on through the list of "fashionable) visitors" till he caire to "Victoria Hotel, Sir Robert and Lady Merton." Then he folded up the p.iper saying: "Well, Nellie, I'll go into btonelay with you to-morrow morning to have a look at the fashions. Here is Aunt Sarah coming to see after us," as that respectable lady entered the room. "And there goes Mr. Martin's visitor," said Nellie, as a woman hastily closed the door of the next house and hurried away. "She must be late." "Rather," said Blayne. The next dny the detective and his intended walked into Stonelay, and after a few minutes' private conversation with the manager of the Victoria he astonished Nellie by insisting on buying her different t.vash in all the shops that commanded a view of the hotel. At length on his offer- ing'her a pink glass mug decorated with the legend,"In affectionate.remembranf.e" in forget-ine-nots, she began protesting. • •'Allright, dear, we'll_takeit to- Aunt Sarah," he said, with his eyes fixed on a arentleumn who was mounting ahorse that a groom had been leading up and down in front of the hotel. "As soon as the object of his attentipn had ridden out of sight Blayne said to his companion :' "Do you mind walking on home, Nellie? [ have a little business in the Victoria which 1 must see to at once; then I'll come on alter you with the—" "Jewelry?" "Yes, and the mug." "Blayne walked into the hotel and sent a written message to Lady Merton, asking if she v/ould see him at that somewhat early hour, as he had to catch the next train to town. He was shown into a sit- woman in a soft me -with this for your own sake. You mast return to that house this morning with me." '•I can't, 1 can't," she gasped, clinging to the idde of the sofa. "My lady, you must!" answered the detective, "'if you so with 'ne I shall find only the jewrls, but if I go alone I must find the thief. Now will you come and recover your property, or shall I discover—" Thanks to the exertions of that able officer, James Blayne, Lady Merton is an exception to many less fortunate ladies in having recovered her jewels. "Never again," she declares, "to lose them." And the detociive, now steadily advancing in his profession, never forgets that anxious and trying fortnight during which he gave too little consideration to latchkeys and headaches. INTJJSTAl'K INHERITANCE. of Some SngnreBtlons ne to Pisposltlon Propnrty left Without ft Will. When no will is made, the rule accord ing to which property is divided _ among wife and children in this country is, pnr- hnps, tolerably satisfactory; but suppose a man dies making no will, and has only collateral relatives; what should be their legal claim upon the estate? The modern laws which provide that even distant relatives may inherit the property of in- testates are survivors of an early period, when large family groups live together and formed a kind of family partnership under the authority of patriarch. When a man died under such circumstances, it was only natural that his property should pass to tho family or tho can, itself bubo larger family, for all were united together by the ties of .interests .and affection. There was a correspondence between right and duties. But what is the case at the present time? The peculiar ties which bind together distant relatives are practicnlly unworthy of consideration. Rights and duties ought to be coordinate, but distant relatives recognize no special duties towards onp another, and do not think about their common, relationship unless there is some property to be inherited from a distant rich relative, for whom they care nothing. In the absence of a will, there is positively no reason why any one should inherit from a third cousin. The family reason does not cover the case, because family feeling does not in our day extend &o far, and, indeed, there is no reason why it should. The right of inheritance, so far as relatives are concerned, should reach so far as the real family feeling goes, but no farther. In- testate inheritance should include, per empty, with a grunt thnt seemed to sny: "There are no more." "We are yet lacking OUR piece." said • the stranger.* "Are you sure there were j just 300 francs?" "Sure ns sure can be, sir," the servant replied. "Then look in the bag again. There must be one Itft there." "The man looked, and sure enough found tne last gold piece still there. "Oh, sir," he exclaimed as the stnin- gcr sprang into his saddle, "you arc my deliverer. Tell me your name that my master may know who has done him such a service." "I have done nothing," said tho stranger. "Tell your master that the one who helped you was a very good ami intelligent dog by tho name of Joie." If, was some years afterward, when Franco had seer trouble.! times and the royal family wns no more, that the master wus telling the incident to a party of friunds, oiui of whom had' been employed in the palace. "Joie! Joie!" he exclaimed. "There never was but one dog of that naiup, and thorp never was a morn reinnrknbio and faithful dog than he. He always accompanied lus master when he went in disguise about, the city." "Who was his master?" they all asked. Tho reply was brief: "Tho Emperor Napoleon." A MONSTER MAMMAL. haps, those wlw are nearly enough; related so that they can trace descent from a common great-grandfather, but none who are more distantly related. This allows second nousins to inherit from one another, but, not third. It allows thnt one may inherit from a great-uncle, but not from a great-great-uncle, and so forth. Any provision for a mori distant relative should bs made by will, just the same as provision for any one who is not related at all. All property which is not willed away, and dons not fall to some heir recognized by law, should fall to the state as the ultimate heir.— from "Tho Inheritance of Property," by Prof. Richard T. Ely. in North American Review for July. A Peaceful Old World meinorj-, It seems such a brief span—a single life with the midday sun yet full upon it—to bridge the gap between that quaint old town of venerable memories and the stirring inetroplis of the New World. But more than thirty years and two oceans separate that yesterday from today. The short of the iron horie, hitched to tho nineteeth cei.tury, awoke it from its sleep, and at its summons to life and work the ghosts of a day long dead fled Jover the heath and vanished. But as the time of which! write it slumbered still. No shriek of steam whistlo, scarce a ripple from the great world without, disturbed its rest. There was indeed a factory in the town, always spoken of as the factory, a col t.on mill of impossible pretentious, grotesque in iti medroval setting, and discredited by public opinion as a kind of flying in the face of tradition and Providence at once that, invited sure disaster. When disaster did come, though it took the power of two empires to bring it about—it was an immediate result'of the war on Denmark that drew the boundry line and built customhouses within sight of the factory windows—it was accepted n.s u judgement anyone could have foretold. But even that bold establishment had never been guilty of the impropriety of whistling. The clatter of mill-wheels on the creek was the only sound of industry that broke the profound peace which had settled upon the town when centuries before, it had been deserted by the pageantry of royalty and courts, anil left to moulder amid its memories; a quiet that had continued uninterrupted since, save in the periodical strug- for the soil upon which it had stoo'd a thousand years, a lonely sentinel with its face to the Southern foe. The very mills were among the privileged traditions of the town.—From "An Old Danish Town," by J. A. Rns, in July ScilIBNEB. mi Knormoim Vlnlniul Wlniln at II u in hurl;. It was a quoer sight that greeted the good burghers of Hamburg not so mr.uy days ago. An immense- specimen of a Finland whale had been harpooned near the Norwegian coast and had been towed into tho Kivor Elbe by tho steamship No ( i tune to bo exhibited as a curiosity to the citizens of Hamburg. The whale was strung by the tail to tlio derrick-crano and the gigantic fish cudavor. more than CU feet long and weighing 300.0CO pounds, was hoisted in plain view of all that came. When it cleared tho water the latter no longer supported the weight of tho monster, the tail end gave away and tho mutilated body relumed with n mighty splash to its native element. A freshly caught whale would undoubtedly have survived the strain of being hungup by_thotail, but as several weeks had elapsed sinco the animal was killed, the flesh became decayed and would not bear the immense •.veighb. _ An examination, of the stomach of II. Moisorschmidt, a farmer of Center, Outa- gamio county, is being made, as some sus- Kntltltd to rh« B«ftf. All are entitled to the best th»t their money will buy, so every family slionli! linvc, nt onco, a bottle of tlic best Tamil} remedy, Syrup of Figs, to '.•U > :i'i>o tin- <ys- tern wliiMi costive or billons. I'or Mile ii: 50e. and $1.00 bottles by all leading Uiuj; gists. Stephen Stnkcnberij, » student nt Nornini College. Marion, Ind., dropped dcud while plnj lii^ 1 footbnll. The celebrated Dr. Powell, formerly of LnCrosse, has permanently located In SI, Paul, Minn. Members of (lie Congressional j>arty ol Chili, licenses 'the policcj who arc surveying under tlio Bnlmnccdn administration, 01 throwing Imitation bombs nt tin; minister- so as ID afTcird a pretext for tho nrrest of tin Congressional agitators. ficion that ho died tertttined. from poisoning is en- -., I'yud <ir Cluiincil. •Hincd ti! Olio I'li.-lirli's AVntci- St., Milwaukee, Keiithi'i's, Gloves, 1'liish (liinnciit-i Dvo Works, a-l(l Send for Cit-eii- NATVrHAt, KEIU'.DY FOB Epileptic Fits, Foiling Sickness, Hysterics, St. Titos Dane*, Nervousness, Hypochondria, Melaiicliolin, In* cbrily, Sleeplessness, Dizziness, Brain and Spinal Weakness. This medicine has direct action upon tho norve centers, allaying all Irritabilities, and Increasing tho (low and power of nerve fluid. It Is perfectly harmless ami loaves no unpleasant effects. —A Talnnble Boofc on ttorvoni lllscilROH nont fi-oo to any adtlmnii, »iul iionr imUulila can ulfiO olitatn tills incdlclno I'rco nt i' "German lyrup" Here i.s something from Mf.Fraa%: A. Hale, proprietor of the De WKt House, Lewiston, and the Tontine Hotel, Brunswick, Me. Hotel men. meet the world as it comes and goes, and arc not slow in sizing people: and things tip for what they art* worth. He says that he has lost *father and several brothers and sisters from Pulmonary Constitnptfon, and is himself frequently troubled, with colds, and he- -f eredltary often coughs enough, to make him sick at onsumptloniijs stomach. Whenever he has taken a cold of this kind he uses Boschee'» German Syrup, and it cures htm. every time. Here is a man who vtiows the full danger of lung trou- >les, and would therefore be most- articular as to the medicine he used. What is his opinion ? Listen! "I tse nothing but Boschec's German .Syrup, and have advised, I presume,, more than a hundred different per-* sons to take it. Timy !i;'.n_e with that it is the best cotr;h syrup FREES Tills remedy Unfl boon tifouarofl by tlio llovnromt Pastor KoonlR. o£ Fort Wio-iio, Iiiil., since 1870, ana lBnowprot>»rmlundorhlBiUvoolloii by tho KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, 111. Bold by DniRfflstn at 81 per IJottlo. 0 for SI7. D, 81.75. 0 Bottles for WO. From the "Pacific Journal." "A great Invention liiw been iniuli) by Pn Tntt of Now York. JIo hi» prodm-ml Tutt's Hair Dye •which Imitates mil ti ro to in-rCi-cl Ion i It nut* e'!»i) & 41 E'urklMiiue,N.i I'l-lco, «U. THIS IS Jnmcs A. Simmons lias been sentenced U> six yuurs In thu penitentiary for embexi-.lo.- iiKMit of Hie funds of, tho Sixth National bank of New York. Tins Hebrews say, "When the talo of bricks is doubled Moses comes." For ovurj burden BOIIIO roliuf exists. Weary house keepers often find relief in tho use of SA 1'OLIO. At Plnoy Crook, some fow miles south of Allooim, Tn., Robert Cnlbert was drilling- outahlimt when it exploded. The sixteen- foot drill was driven through his bruiisl. lie lived but twenty minutes after the accident. 8. K. COBURN, Mgr. Glariu Scott, writes. "I llnd Hull's Calurrh Cure a valuable remedy." Druggists soil it, 7!Je. Rowell, alias KelloKfj, Uio confidence-man who swindled Jacksonville, Fin., bankers out of $2,000, lias been arrested at Lansing, Mich., after a three weeks' chase and taken back to Jacksonville for trial. Young mothers who regain strength but slowly, should bear in mind Unit nature's jjjrenteKt assistant is Lydia E. rinUhiiin'b Vegetable Compound. It has no rival as thousands testify. It is denied that tho strike of tho Paris baiters is general. In several of tho large bakeries a uumber of men are at work. For a 2e. stamp, sent with address to Lydlu 15. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, MIIF.FI., ladles will receive free, a beautiful illustrated book, "Guide to Health and Etiquette." Ex-State Treasurer "Woodruff, of Arkansas, has beun arrested charged with embezzling public money. (,'tTM.—All FltHHlo|ti>iul CniBliy DU.KI.INK'HOBRAT NriiVK KKHTOIIKH. No KitniiftnrdrHKliiy'" "»». M»r- rplloiiK c'lii-BH. 'J'ruiillBe and if'J.OO trial liottlu froo to Hi cane*. Bond to Dr. Klino, 1181 Arcll St., Phllil., P». ting-room where a pretty morning wrapper was la less than any of any other visitors. But the lady, while suggesting no other solution of the problem, rejected this last theory with some indignation, declaring that she had the utmost confidence in her maid, and that she had scarcely closed her eyes before midnight, after which hour the housemaids pronounced it nn impossi, bility, for the lady's maid to have crossed that room unnoticed. So, Mr. Blayne was a little out of temper with his lagging luck, and ho decided to get two or three days' leave, and then, having rested his riddle, a bit, to start afresh at reading it. Thus he found himself on the afternoon of August 13—his request for leave of absence having been granted—talking to a pretty, neat-looking girl in a small semi-detached villa on the outskirts of the new and fashionable watering place, Stonelay. "So you've been getting on pretty well, eh, Nellie?" he asked. "Oh, yes, Jeiu, very. The air here seems to be quite setting .me up, so I fancy I have been working i\ bit. too hard, though I always said'it was -mother's non- sence. It's true it's rather dull here,.,bijt then I often go into Stonelay and haygji, look at the smart visitors. SQ, even if Aunt Sarah is happy at tiuie3.,| mind. She's kind enough really* "She couldn't have got anyon|> v e bring her here, so she ought to-be'i 7] the beastly water put an edge pn a.. : j;<ji like'her's! Yes, 1 expect it's pretty alone with her. Poor Nelly!" morning wrapper was laying on the sofa, reading the paper. She rose as he came in, and he thought of the lady's maid whose description would "fit almost any cne." "Well, Mr. Blayne," she said with a smile, "you come about the jewels, of course!" "Yes, my lady I did." "There is no news I suppose?" "Your lad} ship will be pleased to hear thiit there is news." Ah!" she exclaimed, starting, "what— what news?" "A small, a very small portion of your jewelry is in my hands." "Indeed!" said Lady Merton more calmly. "Are you sure it is mine?" "1 think, my lady, that beryl buttons such as yours." pau-ingtonote her pallor, are extremely rare. "Ah! and—" "And this button that 1 hold in my hand"—he showed it as he spoke, "was found in a small seini detached villa at some little distance from this town during the absence of -the thief." He watched tho blood rush to her face, her throat, her brow, and throughtfully looking elsewhere said: :•', "The rest of your jewels, my lady, must tie recovered by me or by—you." ;'$ "Really," she stammered, I—-I don't ; "1 beg your pardon, my laJy, but we waste time. I know that in a case of tLU sort my instructions would be to avoid tho chance of scandal, and I look to you to help NAPOI/EON'S DOG JOH!. A Story of a BUdnijjlit 1-rowl of the Emperor Through 1'nrls, It was dark, and down a retired street in Paris a man rode alone on ho 'seback. Suddenly the horse stopped as if friglened. Then a man rose from the pavement in the middle of the street and jumped to ono side with a cry. The rider was an*,ry, and exclaimed: "Are you drunk, man, that you lie about in the middle of a dark t'treet to get yourself run over?" "You might better lend a poor fellow a hand than scold in that way, 1 exclaimed the other. "I had 800 francs in gold in this bag, carrying it to pay a bill for my master, and the bug was broken and it is all lost over the street. If you have matches they will do me more good than your curses." "It's no easy task to find lost money on a nightlike this," said the rider, dismounting. ''I have no matches nut perhaps I can help you. Have you any ot the pieces left?" "Only one, replied the unfortunate fellow with a sob. "Give it to me," siiid tho other. The poor man hesitated, the stranger repeated the words in a tone of j authority, and the last coin was haiju^ i>o ijiuj., , The stranger whiptjtsd; j'»nd. ; s'"|rteat Spanish mastiff dtoijd J>e|ijd]e •pirn. -iHe held the coin to the dog^.'hose^ai^d,, fy»; ing 10 the rough pi)vJam,eQt,WiAt 'V'Fiiid Judjre Bin-licit; of New YorK, 1ms made an nnler dissolving tho sugar trust and ii] |ioiiiting receivers for the various coin, panics, Best, easiest to use and cheapest. Piao's llemcdy for Catarrh. By druggists. 50c. Joshua Quest, at one time a prominent Denver attorney, and recently or Chlciigi committed suk-ido at Akron, O., while in a (It of despondency. Tried and True !• the pOBlttve ferdiot of pooule who tuko Hood' Sanaparllla. When u»ed •ooordlog to dlruuUouH the good effects of thi> excellent medicine uro BOOH felt In nerve strength restored, tbut tired feeling driren oB, n good appetite created, headache and dysp«i>»la relluTed, lorofula cued, and all toe bail effect* of Impure blood OTeroome, If you are in need of a good bload purifier or tonic medicine do not tall to trj- Hood's Sarsaparilia Bold bj all druggists. |1| nix for $5. Prepared only bj 0. I. IIQOU A 00., Lowell, Hum. IOO Doses One Dollar . , . The dog- sniffed, tjte golijt piec£ "a'n)J be- L gan to seanth!- One', 'two/ three j ; he begtin bringing in the coma and dropped them into his Caster's hand, while the poor servant stood by in wonder, Thirteen times he returned with a 20-frane piece. Then, after a long search, he came back The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox, WIS, PUB. GALES Kennedy's Medical Discovery cures Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 4O years' standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer that has taken root bold by ever) the U. S. Price $i.5o. Druggist in Canada. and Mr».Alln« Mo., writ -. ». . , . \ \\f I "MywoUil»in!:a)|,,,iiml«,iiowll'l;. « ailiictlun of IBi llm." I'or r.lrruUiM iulilni~i. will, la r".W.l".BNVI)KU.M<iVl«li»i-''i'riit»iiirH.OIilci>B».il f\ n T* A r"3K31_J THROAT ANB OATAHHrliLUNQDIBBASHS gmlokljr and pdi-iiumciitly ourer] by th* n>w ANT18II", llOHQStKTHEATMKhT.-- ne ti the market." © A TARIFF AND FREE T FORTH E AM EBJCAN PCOPLE. ' . . PUBLIC OPINION . . It would 1)0 well If every citizen of tho TJnlwcf Stiilo could read Sir. Simnlan'H book.— Atb*r'y> lint. Journal. ItiHnn mlmlrnble document nml nhoiild hurt ho lurgeittelii.'.uluiloii.—Jt'ufl/irsfrr Jtnnoerat, Itln a now revelation,— ftattoiial Tribunt. It In (X Btrontf plcn.— Ilos/on Pilot. It should bo In tlio hnnds of over; woitlnp mm.— Western Man^fr. A Btarllliiu army of facts.— Burlington HauS.-- eye. A most convincing denionslrntton of the truth* of lila pro|io«Itlon.— Minneupolla Journal. It Is an interesting narriitlve.— liuilanapC'?'-' Journal. Tho author iir«nen from tho soundest principles -If. Y l'r«»t. An nimiitfwonihle argument.— Jttlwauka Xf»f^ Wltcansln.' Hero aixi nndouinblo rcpHuta of faoti.— ftf£ Hitler jfniff No one ciui rrnd It without being thoroughly convinced.—CHAD. W.Dol'uy. Paper, GOc,, - Cloth, $1.0O» , Sent to nny address on receipt of tho price. For Solo by Railway News Co., on Tratos and all Depots. It not send price to the author, JOHN F. SCANLAN, WESTERN NEWS CO., OBIOAOO,ILL. V.Q. t L EOWDEEED AMD PIBFDMtD, tVATBHTJED.) The stronK'st and purest Ly« made. Will make the best perfumed Hard Soap in 20 minute;! ^without boiling. It; Is t.lio l>OHt for softening watef cleansing waste pipes, disinfect' ing sinks, closets, washing bottles, paints, trees, etc. PENNA.SALT Nl'F'G CO, Can. AgU., rtiiltt., Pa. •are*. For fr'te booh aildruxu with 6 oti. 11 ANTISEPTIC CO., 1U STATE BT. C STONI-: ANA.KK.SlSi Bl!!s Bt> ."uAB I Br-Wfiiai. Price, *li at dniKKlHiH or hv mall, Un'Mi) OH ti-uii. • • - "ANAKKHIS.' 1 YOUK Ou-r. MI!N TI) TICA VKI-j. Wo imv WBO to ill: 1 (10 ii inoiilli and expends. WICI-MNUTON, IMudlrtDii, Win. I nUCI V iAf I1H/1 AM ninmtll'ul funu, ln-lllluiil UVtLl WUlYlANl rx-H, prurlvHki.i perlVot lioulth. llfn worth living In nil \vhu nun I)H. AUHKNIO WAKEIW. . "•"SI. (Ill nor |M»X liy mull, t;aiu|iiu ininkuf/o, inn, MlddUton Drue Co., 'ti E.v.t Cortlanclt Street, Hew 7ort Niini' or (li'KiM-iliL 1 yr.ur fUsuuua mull will '""' l '''' fe l'i'<si«:>'li>UtiH. Thqus-iinlHciii'd-l H. 'i'. NokAN Ouowi*r.v, Tom) Uautu, lud . ,v li-»ullrii! IMnliirii li,,,,k uii'l (iur,l» Mill <«••>•• "• my uiii; M-ii.lint liirlr u Mr,'..« u, Tilt.' I- K. IIIKKH CO.. I'Mlivl'n HUH IMHKANH8 ANtO TIlKllt I'UKATSIKStT." A valuable lllnn- Irntod book of Huvouty-two imgos aunt true, on rwMlvi of JO coillB, to oovur uo»t of mulliiiK. oto. Addrens, P. O. Hoi 1060, Phil*., Pn. 5 nine Dfinntn s. Pfi uru "'" ow««>v- I UUIb HAUbLK U 111), moit offlcivnd Load reliable nflTrMT Crtl |P|T^'?<t ID Wii.htn«U.n, U. 0. fAltH JjUL Ullw.19 rACENTS WANTEr. 13* J-KC.IBIQYCLE EiUtHUbmeut U tb« M*il& STYLES, w.r»' SOLID, CUSHIONofc PNEUMATICTmtB. Hie*w»- , lluatUttcrlolnftud Worltuiuiihlp. PrlMtunpknllntA* Mamantl rramifar Omti. Drof Promt/or /.odfe! or CoMM. Unolugviu net. tat AgeullTernu, *o.,»iii! Well. In itunp» ' LBBimU WU.CQ. Ml,lltt*|9»H.8ll>8l.I'Ulk.nk B«it Cough Medicine. Recommended by Physicians. Cures where all else fails. Pleasant and agroenble to tho taate. Children take it -without objection. liy with HieaJd of Try iHn your next- house &ncl see, A STRUGGLE WSTJH Goea OB in civilize^. society from tho is cleatruptiop, lay their habits ol household cleanliness, and no an *'el es » divty house and » ' wouaan'e

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