The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 27, 1893 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 27, 1893
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,-#;* IOWA' WISH'T . there was a yacht race every day Jn the year/' cried Rag- gles, as he paused under a lamp post and began counting over a handful of coppers that he ifoad drawn out of one of his frayed !(»ockets. [ "Here it is on'y S o'clock and all me .fiape's sold out. I'll have a gay old 'feed to-night, if I never git another," |and he jingled the coins over again jjusfc to hear what pleasant music they jttiade, while ho debated how he best spend his wealth, and where !jt would bring the best returns. L Haggles was only nine, but he had ^acquired a good deal of wisdom in ithosc few years that could not be ipickcd up in schools. Ho could tell iyou where the best penny restaurants (were located, and what baker gave ithe most broken crackers for the ruon- ,ey; and if you were looking for a {night's lodging there were certain cosy corners in the docks that he •could have shown you with pleasure. • Haggles had made up his mind about ihis supper, and was turning away jwhen a plaintive sob struck his car. |He stopped and looked around him, ,«.nd saw a small boy of about seven jhuddled tip on a doorstep. i "Well, I wonder what ails this kid?' 1 ;Iie said to himself. "Perhaps he ain't |had no money to buy papc's to-day, and is dead hungry." i He went up to. the stranger and slapped him on the shoulder. i "Say, sonny, what's de matter? 'Ain't. you had no luck to-day?" i The little boy hid his face in his hands and began to sob afresh. Rag£les looked at him a, little scornfully. ' "What aro ye cryin' about? Ye bet- .ter tell me quick, 'cause I got a 'gage- jnent to go to the oper to-night, and «ne horse car's waitin'. " . "I want to go home," was the reply lie received, "and I'm hungry. The little boy looked up at .Haggles hopefully. "Well, why don't you go home? Who's a-hinden'n' ye?" remarked the joavement philosopher. "I — I don't know where it is." "Well, you must be a greeny, to go «nd get lost— a big fellow like you! If J had a home I wouldn't forget where it is Is ifc far from here?" "Oh, yes: its miles — hundreds a miles "from here. I came down here in the cars with papa, and got lost while we •were goin' through a crowd, and then —and then— a bad, dirty, old woman •Baid she'd find papa for me, and she took me down a dark street and we •walked and walked, and then she took ane into -a cellar and tore off my pretty clothes and put these on instead." •"Well, -what did you do then?" asked Eag-glcs, w.ho was getting interested. "She looked me out again, and we walked around again, and then she gimme a slap, and told me to go home. 1 ran .till I -got here, an' then I fell asleep." , _'"Phew!" whistled Haggles. "You •did get it in the neck. You must be one o' them little dudes from uptown. You're in hard luck, young feller, but I'll see you t'rough. You come along with me and you'll wear di'monds. Get a move on ye, and we'll hit sump- in' to eat. " The last remark was enough to get the other boy on his feet. "And will you take me home to papa?" he asked, putting his hand confidingly in that of Raggles. "You bet I will, if I can find him; but let's feed first, and then we'll see what's to be done." The stranger seemed to be satisfied with this, and trudged along bravely by the side of his newly-found friend. "What's your name?" asked Rag- gles. "I s'pose you will forget that," with a touch of scorn. "My name's Harold," was the timid response. "What's that? Harold." "Harold." *'\Vell, that's a nice high-toned sort of a name to be sure. nfn'fc strtt.ycrt In there,'* find he disappeared into the open mouth of the big barrel. So much had happened to tins little boy without that he was notdis- jjdsed to be surprised at anything* feeling as if ho were living'' in a'dreath; Instinctively he had faith in Rapgles and was disposed to trust him. Tho latter soon appeared with a lighted candle in liis hand and beckoned him in. '• The, interior ; .of'.the hogshead was more inviting than the outside. There was plenty of straw on the bottom of it, and the walls were covered with pictures that Haggles had picked out of illustrated papers found in the street. '"Tain't a very big place to live in," remarked the host apologetically. "But it's a good bit better than a doorway, and it's a quiet place to snooze in. Now let's turn in, 'cause I've got to get a move on me early to-morrer." The little boy waited for no further invitation and fell asleep as soon as his head touched the straw. In a few moments his benefactor followed his example. Raggles was the first to awake in the morning, and his firstattontion was tp look after his now friend. The little boy was tossing about uneasily and muttering to himself, His face looked flushed, and his hand moved restlessly about, as if searching for something. "Well, I'm blowed if he don't look sick, "said Raggles, attempting to rouse the boy. "Here's a pretty go. My old granny went on just tliis way jest 'fore she died. Poor chnp, he's in a bad way, shore. I'm blest if he shouldn't ought to have a doctor. I wonder what one would cost. He needs somethin' bitter and nasty to make him well." He took the remainder of his money out of his pocket and counted it over. "I wonder if I've got enough hero to pay a doctor. I got to keep some to buy papers. Perhaps he'll trust me for the rest. I'll risk it anyway." Without stopping to consider the question longer he darted off into the entered and related that 'she heard strange soun'ds'iiomingfroin an'u'ti'used room in the basement. An investigation was made of the inystpi'y. There in that lonely rocdh 6"n Hie floor, tied hand and foot,' and bleeding from a great wound in his head, lay Raggles. Very tenderly they bore him to liis room above and summoned medical help. For many days lie lily .verv near to death, but his sturdy'youth and health saved him. Then they learned from his lips what they already imagined—how he had discovered the burglars at their work, had attempted to give the alarm, was struck down, and then bound and carried into the empty room. No one doubted any more of Haggles honesty. He has since worked his way up to a position of honor and trust, and who shall say he does not deserve it? DOWN IK N'OULEAKS THE FRENCH RESTAU- RAfof AND COOK REIGN. T'h* Avet-jifte Northorno* Knows Jilttlo About Good Eating Coinparcct With the New Orleannrs—Some Roclpcg In French Cookery TVorth Knoiviiiff. IN SUNLESS GREENLAND. plain, every-day Raggles^' "What a queer nunie," murmured the stranger. " "Well, 1 ain't got, any better. Hut here we are sit the hash house," as he led the way down into a dingy base- 'Baeut. A slender dirty man with a paten •over his eye presided at a stove in the •corner, engaged in cooking. He left his position now and then to attend to his customers. "Don't you fret scared, .young'un," eaid Haggles, as his fiiend drew back at the sight ol ! this strange scene. "There ain't uo one to eat you here; they got some thin' else to do!" '•• They entered a 1-00111 dimly lit by Borne smoky lamps. A Jong wooden table stood in the center, about which a number of men and boys, ragged and dirty, were seated,eating greedily. Pushing Harold down on the end of •the bench not unkindly, he went over to the proprietor and gave his order for supper. "I g'ot some chicken stew for you, •Harry," he said when lie caine back. "I knowed you must be used to high livia' up your way, and mabbe "wouldn't like plain g-rub like we're used to. Just ordinary hash is good enough lor me.'' The dishes arrived, and both boys 4ul justice to the repast. Kugurles began in a generous mood and dis- WITIt A GIIKAT WOUND IX HIS HE AW LAI" JJAflOLKK. street, never pausing until he had reached the corner of the next block, where he knew a doctor lived. He explained the case to the man of science, who promised to attend to the call at once. "I've got to sro to work now, "said Raggles, "so I can't go back now,but I'd like to pay ye doctor," and he laid ten cents in coppers down on the doctor's desk. "If that ain't enough I'll work and pay you the rest. He's a clever little chap, and I don't want him to die." Tho doctor, a kindly man, put the money back in the boy's hand. "Oh, I'll trust you. my boy. You can pay me some other time. Just bring me a paper now and then, when you have any over." Haggles thanked him and rushed off to liis 'work, for in the morning ho helped a friend of his tend a news stand. It was a long morning before he was able to return to the sick boy, very anxious hours, too, because he thought his little friend might die in his absence. Haggles was not long in getting home, you may imagine. What was his state of mind when he peered into the hogshead and found that the boy he had left there, had disappeared! "1 wonder if he walked 'oft when he was looney that way, and got run over and killed 1 . 1 " he asked himself dejectedly. Than he felt a hand laid on his shoulder, and, turning, he saw a po- ...... „ . „ 'i<-eman and a well-dressed gentleman My name's just j with a kindly face bending over him. away, having n, police, but the with He started to run natural fear of the hand held him lust. •'I didn't do nothin'," he said, a strong inclination to cry. '•No one said you did, my bov. I am Harold's father. The doctor' told me every thing, and 1 want to thank you for perhaps saving his life." It was the pleasant-faced man who spoke. Haggles looked at his visitor in sur- prize. "Then Harold's all right 1 . 1 " he asked. "I thought somethin' had happened to him." "lie is safe at home—thanks to you." "And he ain't died?" •'-\o he will be all right in a few days I'm g-lad to .say." ••U'eJI, I'm glad of that," said Haggles heartily, "'cause 1 took a likiii' to the little chap." Mr. Jjcstar, for that was the name of Harold's father, was disposed to be grateful for recovering his boy, and after a talk with Haggles it ended in their going off together uptown. Haggles was no longer to sell papers in the street, but was to exchange his Ijstrrel for a cosuy room in Mr. Lester's house. Great ivas his pride when he donned for the iirst time a blue suit covered come along and with silver buttons, and began hia iposed to treat his friend wu.l, topped i duties as hall-boy in the big house. •off the repast with two lurge pieces j He performed his duties faithfully, <af pie. and then having settled the j ami every one foil it had been a good reckoning, led tin; way into the street, i thing to give him this lift in the "Jt'o too late to look up your folks i world, llradually lie ,wou the con- to-night," lie said. "We'll wait till i iid«nce of the entire family. Oue morning, however, it was found that during the night burglars had entered the dining-i"-om and carried off all the silver, and the suspiciousi part of it all missing. There could be only one explanation, and that was that. Haggles had committed the theft, or had been aided by The only one in the £»igujy wlto stoo4 up sturdily for to-morrow.. You bunk with me." Ifa.rold was top tired to offer anv opposition, und permitted himself to be J,e.d, half dragged, toward the East river. How long he walked he had no idea, because he was half asleep. lie only woke up when Haggles out cheerily! we are,"' and taw that they iui»id.e a high bua.rd 1,' a huge hogshead pa its side. was that Haggles was was KavoW, whose faith ».-e- I lio IT Courtships and nTurriagn* Arc IJrouirlit About ill tho I'm- North. Since the Danish missionaries havo gamed the confidence of the natives of (.Jreenland.maiTiagesin tho far North are celebrated by representatives of the church. In a recent issue of one ol the Danish papers one of the missionaries gives tho following account of tho way courtship and marriage are brought about: The man calls upon tho missionary and says: "I wish to take unto myself a wife." "Whom?'' asks the missionary. Tho man gives her name. "Have you spoken with hoi'?" As a rule the answer is in the negative, and the missionary asks the reason. "Because," comes the reply, "it is so difficult. You must speak to her." The missionary then calls the young woman to him and says: "I think it is time that you marry." "But," she replies, "I do not wish to marry." "That is a pity,'' adds the missionary, "as I have a husband for you." "Who is he:'" asks the maiden. The missionary names the candidate for her love. "But ho is worth nothing. I will not have him. "However," suggests the missionary, "he is a good fellow and attends well to his house. He throws a good harpoon, and he loves you. " The Greenland beauty listen. 1 ! attentively, but again declares that she will not accept the man as her hus- biind. "Very woll," goes on the missionary, "I do not wish to force you. I shall easily find another wife for so good a fellow." "Thou the missionary remains silent, as though he looked upon the incident as closed. But in a few minutes she whispers: "But if you wish it—" "No," answers the pastor, "only 11 you wish it. I do not wish to over- persuade you." Another sigh follows, and the pastor expresses the regret that she cannot accept the man. "Pastor," she then breaks out, "I fear ho is not worthy." "But did he not kill two whales last summer while others killed none? Will you not tatcc him now?" •'Yes, yes; I will." "Clod bless you both '' answers the pastor, and joins tho two in marriage. His Hniirt in Ills Stomach. Of a certain Xew York clubman, the .Recorder tolls that ho beciuno desperately enamored of a charming- country widow. She was not im- iniudful of his passion, and invited him down to dine at her place. Ho was something of a gourmet, and as she was richly endowed with tho accumulations of her First husband's trade in some patent medicines, tho suitor anticipated a delicious littlo dinner which should make him appear at hi.? very best when it came to putting the question. But when they wore at tablo, und she served him only cold ham, jolly, tea and lemonade, his heart fell. Ho had novov made love after a dinner like that, and ho could not rekindle the lUinio. It was no go and he gave it up. As ho was making his adioux, the widow asked with seeming simplicity: "My dear Mr. W , how docs one got into New York society?" His opportunity had come. It was a mean advantage, but he took it as ho replied: "By not serving lemonade at dinner!" And he hurried to tho station. Till! Slll;;i<'ic>US I'oi'tM 1 . Palace Car Porter, out West—Don' gub me no fee, sah, till wo gets to de end ob de trip. Passenger—Very well. Just as you prefer. Porter--Y'es sah. You see, de.se train robbers always goes for mo fust, an' if I ain't got nullin, dey say de passengers ain't got nullin, and goes oil'. A ShHi'i« (Jirl. "So you have t-ued him for breach of promise':'" "I have." '•Do you think he has tho sand to fight tho suit?" "1 don't know: I'm not troubling myself about his sand; it's his rocks I'm after." Win'" C'ounti-yiiiiiii U'LTU fulled Clown*. Clown formerly meant countryman, and as the fashion of painting or tattooing the face lingered longer in the country districts than in the cities actors learned to give amusement by painting their faces and imitating the speech of countrymen. Without 11 Curve* The longest reach of railway without a curve is thdt of the Now Ai- gentine Pacific railway, from Jiuenos tp the foot ol tbe Andes. 2H [New Orleans Correspondence.] MONO TUB MOST interesting features of this — to the stranger within her g a tes—fascinating city are the old- f a shioned I'cstau- rants in the French part of town. There is as much difference between a bouillon, or a fricassee served a-la-francaisc. and the ordinal^' American soup or stew, as can be imagined. Somehow these Creole cooks understand 1'art de cuisine, 11 nd practice it to the advantage of their patrons and their own purse. And it is reasonable, too, when one goes into a restaurant below Canal street, away down in French town, on Hue Ma.rigny or Bourbon or Chavtres, or some of the many high-sounding names given the narrow streets of this part of the city. One finds the table spread many times with not too spotless napery, and the water carafe does not always sparkle, rior the silver shine from over- y.ealous rubbing'. .Hut .the gareon KS delightfully courteous; Madam is seated with magnificent ceremonious- nes.s; Monsieur's hat and cane aro borne cnrefully away and the smiling Frenchman, his hair carefully parted, the ends of his mustache fierce in then- waxed and pointed splendor, stands in an attitude worthy of Racine's tragedy king' to receive your order. Un bouillon?" Oh, yes, so nice today: pavfaitemcnt: "fish?" "A-a-h!" with airy gesture and emphasi/.ing exclamation; "delicicuse!" "A court- bouillon'.'" or maybe niadamc prefers fried croakers, or broiled sheepshead? Whichever we take we find good. The court-bouillon proves a delicious siir- irise. with its rich gravy and delicate white-fleshed fish; and the croakers ire voted perfection. A broiled heephcad, served with drawn butter ind sliced lemon, as are indeed most of the fish we select, is different in ,aste to tho lish we iind in more northern latitudes. Tho soup is clear, seasoned just right and the potatoes arc n-o\vn and crisp. Tiny French loaves, rickles and olives are on the table, ind for dessert perhaps we order pancakes as big' as a breakfast plate, light and smoking' hot. buttered g'cncrously and powdered daintily with sugar. The tin3 r cup of fragrant cafe noir finishes the slender yet satisfying repast, iiud it is indeed "black coffee," staining its cnp copper brown, yet clear as crystal. Its aroma is so delicate we think it must surely be imported Mocha, but those of us who know the true inwardness of Francois and liis economical turn of mind insist that he buys nothing finer than ordinary Rio and that the secret lies in the parching, grinding iind preparing being accomplished while we wait. The Creole, cook never spends any more timn he can help, but he assuredly gets the full worth of his money. Marvellous tales are told of the possibilities lying- within a few pounds of the round of the beef in the hands of a clever chef de cuisine, and nearly all theso tiny restaurants have a chef of their own, whoso powers of seasoning' and serving i-avory compounds is only equalled by his luck of knowledge in liny other essential point. So as the bright glory of these autumn days tempts us abroad to enjoy the balmy softness of their sunshine and breeze, we often wend our way along' tho narrow, foreign-looking streets where blinds and doors are rigorously closed until evening draws the family out to sit sociably on the steps, to first one restaurant and then another, sure of finding, whichever we may enter, the same degree of dinginess, the, same obsequious, polite service and the same appeti/ing, savory dishes. At Dolmon- ico's we assuredly would havo more beautiful surroundings; would be seated behind plate glass windows and safe from the intrusion of a single fly. Here we have flies in plenty.—too many, in fact, and there isn't a glass si- foot square in a window anywhere; the out-look is different indeed than from the aristocratic (lothamcaterer's, but not Delinonico himself could serve appetizing' or better cooked "UKI.K.'IKIJSK, 1 meal than we get here, and we would pay him about ten times the price. By dint of unblushing and barefaced flattery 1 succeeded in securing a recipe for the pancakes, which, is herewith given, and which it is hoped will prove as-delicious when the cakes are served as they, seemed to me when J tasted them in a 10x1 a restaurant way down in the old French quarter of tke Orebcent; city: mi* perfectly smooth. The batter must he no thicker than rich cream. Heat a small frying-pan very hot and grease it well with drippings; pour in just enough of the batter to cover the bottom. In one mi nitte the cake must be turned, and this should be done as deftly as possible. It is a goodly sight to see the slim chef tossing up the pancake only to catch it on the other side ( but alas! we, the people cannot do as he does; we can only learn to be quick with the cake turner. Pile on a hot plate.sprinkling lightly with powdered sugar and first buttering. The secret of perfection with these cakes is to have as thin UK possible and very tender. EMMA I. MCLAGAN. THE DEACONS AGAIN. Will H Is Possible That They Reconciled A reconciliation between Mr. and Mrs Edward Parker Deacon, they of pistol and paramour fame, is what the relatives of this sundered couple have been trying to bring about for some time. Only very recently has there been reason to hope for a successful issue of these efforts. Mrs. Baldwin, stepmother of Mrs. Deacon, and young Baldwin, a brother, have been mainly active in the negotiations. The interests und future of the Deacon children —financially, not morally—have been powerful arguments with Mr. Deacon. It seems that ho has oven consented to an interview with his former wife in the presence of a third party. What sort of a reconciliation is to bo arrived at seems conjcetur- able. Friends of Mr. Deacon say he will not do anything more than agree to see his wife now and again, but Mrs. Deacon's friends declare that she has been given to understand that the husband is willing to forget the past. What gives color to all this is the advent of letters which throw an entirely new light upon the relations with Abe.ille. Those epistles, in connection with other evidence, show that Mrs. Deacon's conduct was inspired by devotion to a, friend whose secrets must be guarded under penalty of social ostracism. During the divorce proceedings, it now appears. Mrs. Deacon could have cleared herself from all imputations hud she chosen to make known all she knew. All these things are said to be paving the way to a final reconciliation of this couple. MKS. BREAKS FROM TAMMANY. City Postmaster Dayton of New York Favors Civil Service Reform. I New York Correspondence. | Postmaster Dayton's recent trip to Chicago was made not only'to see the World's Fair, but to gain an insight into postal methods outside of his own city. He lias not expressed himself one way or the other on the subject of the proposed convention of postmasters which it is hoped to hold in Washington. The postmasters, should they meet, arc expected to petition congress for a law giving- them tenure of ofiice during good behavior. Civil service reformers are at the head of this scheme, say the department sages. What annoys Dayton now is the accusation of being under Mayor Gilroy's thumb. The mayor, having been instrumental in Dayton's appointment, may feel that he should have a hand in the distribution of the spoils. At all events, it seems that Mr. Dayton and Mr. CMlroy arc not on the best of terms, a fact which will have an important influence on New York politics. MRS. PARAN STEVENS. of Learning and Leader In Now York's Society. If Mrs. Paren Stevens is not the most learned woman in society on subjects connected withartand letters, shcsoon will be. Moreover such money as she xpends in the ;ratific;ition of her tastes is so judiciously laid out that the value of what she purchases teadily increases. Mam r presents are sent her from all over the world, her fame as a collector having spread beyond our shores. MKS. PAHANSTKVENS [n litcVature Mrs. Stevens devotes herself to specialties. Her library is rich n the works of writers upon Florentine history, and she is herself a noted student of Dante. The dowager Empress Victoria of Germany has long been a devoted reader of the Divina Coiumedia, and it was owing to this .hat Airs. Stevens 1 name is not uu- uiowii to her. A Stormy Winter Predicted. A long- and stormy winter is predicted by the Klamath Indians of Oregon. They base their prophecy on the movements of the wild fowl and on >ther like phenomena, a People in that 'egion think they may be right, too, for already the miners who are coming- down from their mountain claims report that they have to wade through two anci a half feet of snow. Three men who started from mines in the Blue mountains for Albany, Oregon, have been missing for some tune, and it is thought they perished in a big snowstorm which swept the mountains a week or so since. '' And yet, such is the infinite variety pi the northwest's climate pphaibilitieB, a week ago vines loaded with ripe rett raspberries, per- to be seenUn g, , NOTABLE NAMES. The young earl of Dudley's valuable life is insured for SMOO.OOl).. Mark .Twain looks old.. His fuzzy hair is almost white and he stoops morri than ever. Edwin Booth's most decided bias in his early professional life was toward the acting of-stage "villains." Effoji-ts are being made in New Ha- vcti, Conn.,- to have the old Benedict Arnold homestead removed for a historical relic and preserved. Emperor William's boar hunts, according to the Berlin papers, are de j pj'ived of all elements of danger by untlisking the boar and docking his 'teeth. ... A New Year's Gilt Heralded. The measureless popularity of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters has been the growth ot more than a third of a century. As in thd past, the coming new year will be ushered in by the appearance of a fresh almanac, clearly setting forth the nature. Uses and operation of this medicine of world wide fame. It is well worth perusal. Absolute accuracy in the astronomical calculations and calendar will, as before, be valuable characteristics, while the reading matter will include statistics, humor and general information, accompanied by admirably executed illustrations. The almanac is issued from the publishing department of The Hostotter Company at Pittsburgh, and will be printed on their presses in English, German, French, Welsh, Norwegian, Swedish, Holland, Bohemian and Spanish. All druggists and country dealers furnish it without cost. Ono reason why there are so many long- faced people in some churches is because they never think it worth while to praise the Lord except when they feel like itj How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known'F. J. iheney for the last lo years, and believe lim perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WEST & TUUAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. WARDING, KINNAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. , Price 7'5c'per Dottle. Sold by all druggists. The Hoosac tunnel, Massachusetts, is the oncost in the United States; length, 4 ! X m'les;cost, $14,000, 000. Home Seekers' Excursion via the M., K & T. Railway. Ou Jan. 9, 1894, the M., K. & T. railway will have on sale from all its northern gateways tickets to all points in the state of Texas, at rate of one fare for the round trip. These tickets are limited to 30 days from date of sale and will permit a stop-over on the going trip at any point in the state of Texas, only within the H/iol limit. This is your opportunity to secure a home in the sunny sovuh, where lauds are cheap and harvests plentiful. JAMES BAHKEU. G. P. & T. A., St. Louis, Mo. A sponge has been found on the coast of Florida with a circumference of 5 feefc 6 inches. California Excursion. .The Great Central Route Weekly Excur- Rions to California via the Union Pacific are the thing. Time, trouble and expense saved by .joining one of these parties. Passage may be taken at any point between Chicago and Ogden. Utah. For full information call on or address, F. E. SHEAKER, Manager, 191 So. Clark St., Chicago, or your nearest Union Pacific agent. E. L. LOMAX, Gen'IPass. and Ticket Agt., Omaha, Neb. ' The lumber export of the United States in 18 f J3 amounted to §38,000,000. At the present rate of use our supply will be ex- Jiausted in 100 years. A Chicago-New York trolley railway is projected. Boston has women elevator tenders. speak in warm terms of what Scott's Emulsion has done for their delicate, sickly children. It's use has brought thousands back to rosy health. Scoffs Emulsion of cod-liver oil with Hypophos- phites is employed with great success in. all ailments that reduce flesh and strength. Little ones take it with relish. Prepared by Scott A Bowne, N. Y. All druggists. , For renovatinK the entire system, 1 eliminating all 1'oisons from the lilood, whether of scrofulous or malarial origin, this preparation has no equal. lined no relief j tho soro gradually grew I finally took S. 8. S., and was entirely :ter usinn-n. fV>\v luit-t-ino'» * " For eighteen months I had an eating soro on my tongue. I was —. treated by best local physicians, rained no relief; t * " worse. I finally took S „., cureu atter vising- a few liottles." C. 1>. McLKjiotti!, Henderson, Tex. Treatise on Blood and Skin OJs- eases mailed free, THE SWIFT SPEOIFJO Co., ___ __ Atlanta, Ga. RUPTURE PERMANENTLY CURED HV No PAY UNTIL CURIO WE REFER YOU TO 4,000 PATIENTS NO OPERATION. NO DETENTION FHGN1 BUSINESS. Bank. I rj cs - 1 TIU-: 6. j.;. JIII^EB co., 602 IOWA LOAN jJTBUjtt 8106, Pes Molnes tf*

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