The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 28, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 28, 1894
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Page 3
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^•*v»h8|^^ *.%':*''", -'^4* '-v.2 V'*-, *-'"'• T^.U'-'^"WT^ f i" n , ^^JvWv"'^ ", 'v / - "" , • * ln/:*<'ff »4F"C >P^4^4^1-'f|fff,?v¥«? 1 ' 1 7 f 'f'\^^.v a-VA^^nf^^^t^^^^^^ra^^Si TM1 ttt^R -i)S» MOlKlBs AMO&A IOWA MB great cotton mills at Ridley blew the whistle for noon. Tired workers drew a long bretttti of relief. That sharp, piercing sound was music t to them. It meant an hour's freedom &>r dinner and rest. The^vhirr of the htige machinery gradually ceased. Crowds of women, .youths and girls emerge from tho doors. "I say, Fred, did you know Frank jEston got home last night? True's preachinV Fred Norton glanced sharply into the speaker's face. He was foreman, or floor manager, in the Eston mill. He>;.was- tall, rather handsome, and wittt'a-frank;-manly bearing that at once inspired confidence. George Carter continued: "I heard the news this morning, and I told Annie Lawton first thing. She "blushed like a posy." Young Norton's face betrayed annoyance, but he said not a word. • "They say Mr. Frank is handsomer -than when he -went away, and that his year in Europe has set him up more than ever. Perhaps he's high- toned enough, now to suit his father, and Miss Gardner will bo able to hold liim. Tears like an Eston ought to "be above marrying a mill-girl, anyway, even as pretty a one as Annie Lawton." ' I George shot a swift glance at his •compa.nion as he uttered these words. • A quick i-flnsh overspread Norton's- 1 face. He spoke sha.fply: "".,.' "Annie Lawton "is uny man's equal. The President of the United States might feel pr'bud to call her his wife." „ "Well, she is a lady!,, e'Veryaneh'" -•admitted Carter. "She—but—there she conies." A surpassingly beautiful gir 1, in the simple garb of a mill-hand, hurried \jy. She bowed pleasantly to. the j-oung man, but with an air of proud reserve not often seen in one of her years. "Whew! She is a beauty and 110 mistake," said Carter. "And as proud as Lucifer. How thoso brown eyes do snap when the boys try to be the least bit too friendly. No wonder Mr. Frank lost his heart to her." At .these words young Norton •abruptly turned down a side street. Evidently the conversation was not to his taste. "I-have ' business ' down hero," he said, briefly, and strode on. George Carter smiled. "Jealous! And no wonder. What girl in her sensss would look at him, when the son of a millionaire is dead gone on her. Fred's a fine fellow, ___and good looking, but Frank Eston's ahead. It'll be fun to watch 'em. Wonder how Miss Gardener feels, and if she loves Annie Lawton much? Wonder which of 'em Mr. Frank will marry, in the end.?" • His coarse nature found pleasure in canvassing the subject, and ho went oii'his way still pondering over it. The next day Frank Eston visited his father's mill. He was certainly handsome, but there was a dash of fntlla ponfett 6iit thai? tltte o* tired worlds, l?#ank fist6n swepi liy 1 .b&hifia 4.'pTKif'ttf' haftd'softie roafls. A fair, Dlae^syed tflfi was with lifm. lief face was sweet and pure, and her air Was that of a princess., Fred Norton was walking by Annie Lawton's side as the carriage whirled past. A curious expressidH crept into the girl's eyes as they followed the showy eq«Jppa£e. Then she turned her luminous glance upon her companion. Had he met it ho might have been spared many hours of sorrow, for it told, in that brief moment, what her lips had never yet confessed. For the, next two weeks Frank Eston made Frank Norton as miserable as a inan could well be. Each day the young aristocrat visited the mill, and each time he lin* gered by Annie Lawton's looms. The girl herself Was it puzzle. She neither repelled nor invited his attentions. One day he seemed to be in a specially reckless mood. He wandered aimlessly over the different floors, and at last strode 1 up to Fred Norton. There was a curious light in his eyes, as he said: "You don't look happy, Norton. Does not the world treat you well?" "Better than I deserve, no doubt. But be careful, Mr. Frank. You arc near the edge of the elevator." Young Eston laughed, but did, not change his position. He only glanced back, and said: "I have climbed over too many prcc- ipices not to be sure of my footing." Then, with sudden animation, ho continued: "But once, do you know, I was nearly gone. It was on Mont Blanc. I got separated from my party. I did not.mind that, for I knew one of the guides would soon find me. But all at once I felt myself slipping. I was on the brink of a chasm hundreds of feet his flfie feyes, the stfSagbli ftfid bf h'i9 pUSslbn, incited ttbiS liH-'thS*' fctoftnt, •"• yielding tffc*' translatable" expression upon hs* &o# Which When a love? beholds, fills-hits* with j'tttold rapture, she said: "t have never loved any one- bttt you, Fred. My whole heart is yours." After such a confession We will not longer intrude. Eden opened, and-lei them in. The next autumn they were quietly married, and are as happy as mortals ever are in this changing world oi ours. Frank Eston and Miss Gardener are also hnsband and Wife. She was a noble-hearted, confiding girl, and she has never asked a word about the rui- tnot 4 that'reached her of her lover's infatuation for Annie Lawton. Where she loved, she trusted. "Finish that story of your escape upon Mont Blanc," Norton said, to Eston, one day. Eston laughed. He was always merry now, "Oh, my hand caught in a rope 4 as I threw it out, which the guide, seeing danger, had swung down to me. That was all." KNOWN OF ALL OBSERVERS. t£RSE NEWS If EMS. DEATH SEEMED CEKTAIN. recklessnes in his nature and in his bearing that gave His father great uneasiness, He gave a nod and a smile to all the mill hands he recognised. The smile may have been a trifle supercilious, but most of the girls were pleased by his notice. He paused by Annie Lawton, and extended his hand, .She smiled and flushed, butsajd; "Don't you see I am attending to four looms. My hands are too full to pause an instant." •'Still the same proud girl," he said, admiringly., AS he gazed into her beautiful eyes, and noted the grace of her every pip vein ent, he thought; *'She js a queen among women. J'y* not seen her equal since I have been away." He lingered a Ion? time . by her looms, unmindful of the curions eyes bent upon him She replied to all his questions, but volunteered no re- inarks. "Does she really love Fred Norton, •OF is, it iny father's frown she dreds? Or, has she heard that J. ana engaged to Miss Gardner? Joye! She's lovely enough t° tempt a batter man than E tp break his troth," J3e pulled his mustache fiercely, as ke thus thought, and strode away. Fred Norton, at the farther end of the long room, gnawed his Up impatiently. If one could judge by his face, taere was no love in his heart for dashing BOB of bis kind. tleep. I threw up my arms—so— and—" he suited his action to his wor.ds, but he did not complete his sentence. £& man with an open knife in his hand had paused, just beside him, and was listening to his words. • v- " As young Eston threw out his arms his right wrist fell across the knife blade, lie uttered a sharp exclamation of pain and surprise, and involuntarily stepped backwards. His foot went over the edge of the shaft. For one horrible moment death seemed certain. But Fred Norton, with a lightning- like spring, seized him. Ho drew him back to safety. But great jets of blood spurted from the wounded wrist. An artery laid been sei-ved. The man's knife hud been like a razor. Women .began to cry at sight of the spurts of blood. "Hush. It's nothing," said young Eston, but his voice sounded faint. The floor around him was already a pool of crimson. "Telephone for a doctor quick," ordered Norton. "Here, Mrs. Howe, give me your apron. I must use it for bandages. This flow must be stopped." The woman addressed ceased her moans, and hurriedly handed the garment to the young man. He tore it into strips. But, ere he completed his work, ho paused to place a supporting arm around Eston. The loss of blood had caused faintuess. The man whose knife had done the mischief assisted in placing him upon a pile of cotton, which served as a couch. Even as they placed him there, Eston's eyes closed. The loss of blood had been fearful. Norton, with swift and deft fingers, firmly bound strips of the torn apron iiijovo and below the gaping wound. But blood still flowed. "lie can't looso much more and live," he mnttered. For one moment the thought camo came to him: "If he dies Annie Lawton will bo iny wife." But he spurned it with horror. He took another broad strip and tied it firmly over the wound. He placed the knot directly on tho severed vein. Then he knelt by the insensible form and pressed with all his strength upon this knot. To him, in his cramped position, it seemed hours bo- fore a physician arrived. After the artery had been taken up, the doctor said: "It was a bad wound. He owes his life to yon, Mr. Morton, in so promptly staunching the flow of blood. Had you awaited until ray arrival it would have been too late," Looking at Estou's pale face, saturated clothing, and the pools of red over the floor, Fred answered: "Almost too late, anyway, His loss of blood is fearful." "Yes, but his constitution is good. He will pull through, with care." And he did. As soon as he was strong enough to bear the excitement, he sent for Fred Norton. "You are a noble fellow," he said frankly- "I tried to wrong yon, and to steal Annie Lawton's love. YOU repaid me by saving my life," '•Yon are still too weak to talk," said Fred, gently. "No, I roust unburden my heart. I know yon are misled. Annie loves you and is as true to you as the needle to the pole. I ain sure she feels that you have'doubted her constancy. This touched her pride. I saw how it was, and tried to separate you. Can you forgive me, Norton?" It did not take Fred long to answer that question. That very evening he tested Miss Lawton'tj love. Just how he did it wo need not inquire. Her answer is all that concerns us. She had been cool, proud, indifferent a t first. But the repressed agita- We yoi.ee, tjw Servo* 1 ot love i«. BrUte and Cirooin Unable to Stir Why They Attracted Attention. One stormy day recently a handsome carriage camo dashing down Fifth avenue, New York, with a yard of white ribbon Jlying at tho polo, says a correspondent of the Pittsburg Dispatch. Everybody paused long enough to take a second look at It, and everybody who did saw moro white ribbon tied in the door handles. ,; As it went by tho cabmen congregated in front of the Fifth Avenue hotel turned and .stared, and the gentleman loungers within rubbed their noses against tho plato glass at the curious sight. Behind tho carriage and pendant from tho axle swung a dainty white kid slipper by a white ribbon. And tho wind blow and thoraiu swept by in vicious gusts, and tho Hying mud and water splashed tho white ribbon and lleckod the delicate little slipper; but the bright young .couple, snugly wrapped to tho chin on the back seat, were blissfully unconscious of all. It in possible they may have wonilerod how everybody seemed to know that they wore just married and -voro on thefr way to tho railway station for tho happy wedding tour. Perhaps they marvell- ed that one carriage on Fifth avenue among so many should attract so much attention, and why everybody smiled and beckoned to his lol- low and smiled again. "We're married,' 1 was thus flaunted in tho face of all Now York. The fitreet urchins shouted a wild approval as the carriage , passed and some of them yelled: "Git on to tho bride!" "Baby mine!" "Oh, my eyes!" "Good-by, darling!" and so on, after the fashion of tho gamin world, whilo the big black coachman on tho box grinned from behind his rich livery and was the envied of his kind. If that young couple entertained any doubts as to tho reason for all. those unexpected demonstrations they wore probably duly enlightened when they reached the station. Their friends who sent them thus gayly heralded on theii 1 wedding journey possibly enjoyed the joke better than the newly made bride and groom. has "d£» elded against Governor Watte Itt the' 1 boatfd of police ease. th<* uoth a bliaaaifcl raged tti> and Nebraska, white tlifi steles were vteitdd by do* strutitive fAiaa. fttotrtnue between the miners and operators at Cripple Creek, Colo., has been sottled and the troops have beeti 8&nt> to. their homes, ILoitto. Jto8ES«ttf, English premier, in a recent speech at Edinburg, pledged his best efforts to securing home rule fotf the people of Scotland and Ireland. TUB seigniorage bill was sent to the Whtt& House on the 10t,h. It must be signed or tetoed within ten days or become a law without action by the president. Co-saftEssMAN \Vif,so» is now at Satt Antonio,. Tes., at which place he arrived last Week. He was much im!" proved ia health when he arrived there) but b»s since suffered a relapse. OENRJIAI. Fiiv's industrial army/,, numbering over 600 men, on its way frora Washington to San Francis<'.o t . passed through Detning, N. M., on the 23rd. The discipline maintained is first classed. Louis KOSSUTH, the Hungarian, patriot, whose life was devoted to- an effort to secure freedom for his country, died at Turin, Italy, on tho 20th. ills remains were laid to rest in A DAUGHTER'S STRATEGY. t. Will fie Girted la.'04. fey tti* Mat** Million* ot ftttllttH*. to. Putting a Tux on <iraves. The members of tho Paris municipal council have little difficulty in mooting any deficit in their budget. They are threatened with ono now, and consequently have resolved to put a fresh tax on funerals. Strictly speaking, of course, this will take tho form of enhanced foes to be paid by tho public, as there are no private undertakers in tho French capital. According to tho tariff which has been in vogue during the present regime, the price of a freehold grave, two square yards in size, ia $70, but there Is a progressive scale, so that a third yard costs $200 extra and the fourth tho same amount again, while tho fifth and sixth are charged $800 each, and every yard above a sixth costs no loss than $40J. The municipality propose to increase tho price of tho first two yards to $100, and to remodel tho scale ol charges in other ways, so that It is estimated there will bo an increased revenue of $127,600 per annum.— London Tid-Bits. A <jood Eulalio—And how are you gettin« on with your society novel, dear? Beatrice—Oh, Kulalie, I've made fl splendid beginning! I know it will be a good story. Eulalie—Do let mo road the first chapter. Beatrice—I would, only you see, ] haven't actually written anything yet. But I got hold of an upholsterer's catalogue yesterday.—Puck. Doubtful About It. She—Before I give you my answei I think yqu would better iatevvioM papa- You can see him at his. offlo< to-morrow, and then walk tn'ounii here and let me know the result Ho—T jbere is only one objection; ! may not be able to walk.—Life. Tho Tr»»»P in tho Country. Tramp—Can't ypu give a, pooi traveler a JUt? Farmer Hayseed—Waal. J guest so, as I've got my heavy boots on. ! lifted a fellow about your HMO over » fence the pthei- day-—Texas Sittings la * New Yovfc J$oi»rdlnt? House. Gu9 DeSmith—-Where is the knlfi with this pie? Landlady, loftily- We never furbish a knife with pi> here. Qus DoSmith, unabashed- Well, ginwe the 9$ fckea,—T«*%i A iiowt.iNO blizzard swept over Wyoming, Colorado, ilakota and Nebraska last week. The depth of the snow fall was so great that trains were blockaded throughout the region for several days. In some places snow is said to have fallen to adepth of fifteen feet. A CYCLONK passed over Texas on the early morning of« the 18th. Great damage was done to (property and perhaps a score of lives were lost. At Longview, when the storm was at its worst, hailstones weighing from fifteen to eighteen ounces are said to have fallen. The list of injured is a long one. 1 TUB San Francisco post says it has positive information that letters recalling Lorrin Thurston, the Hawaiian jmmster to the United States, are now on the way to the city of Washington. Its information says a permanent republican government is about to be established iu Hawaii and Thurston's services are desired to a'ssist in furthering things. TUB fatal chance blow that causet the downfall of so many champions ol the pugilistic arena got in its work t few nights ago at Philadelphia on George IMxon and the game little colored champion felt for the first time in his life the sensation of being knocked down and practically put out by Walter Kdgerton, the "Kentucky Rosebud." TUB four-story public school building in South Evanston, thirteen miles north ot. Chicago caught fire in some mysterious way shortly before noon and was completely destroyed. Several ol the panic stricken pupils, surrounded by smoke and fire and smoke, took the desperate chances of jumping from the third and fourth story windows to escape what seemed to be certain death, and were severely if not fatally injured. The loss on the building is $50,000. Tin; democratic members of the senate committee on finance are assured of tho president's co-operation in having the tariff bill become a law, as he has expressed his approval of tho bill us a whole. In the course of a conversation with a member of the committee, Cleveland took occasion to say that he hoped the bill would pass and there might be as little delay as possible in getting it through tho senate. He spoke of the condition of the country, which was such as to render it iraj portant that the agitation of the tariff subject should be terminated at the earliest possible moment. The friends of tho senate bill are encouraged to believe the president's position with reterence to the bill as now prepared will strengthen it materially in the house. PRESIDENT PEIXOTO of Brazil has revived the imperial decrees of 1838 and 1851. These decrees authorize the ex> edition without formal trial, of all persons who have taken up arms against the government as well as those who have aided or abetted, directly or indirectly the cause of an insurrection. The persons coming within the scope of the provision ip question are not necessarily Urjjzilia AH foreigners who have iu any way bupported or co-operated with the insurgents are liable equally with the patiyes to the summary treatment con lemplated by the decrees. To what extent the power of execution without trial is to be carried is not known. In FICW -of the present number of state prisoners the possibilities ar« tremendous, The Moqte Video division of Pres ident Peixolo's fleet has been ordered to Rio Grand Do Sul so us to convey from Matto Groso the reinforcements pee4ec by Goyerpf r Castleno. |Tlve Injured iu » LW.ING, Texas, March 80.—A wreck occurred on the Lockhart branch o the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railroac near Pale at daybreak yesterday msrniug. James Beukford, inspectoj of Wagner Car company, bad his heat cut; N. Ji. Carter of HenrvviUe, MdL] leg cut; Mrs. E, A. Cowan of Boston Mass., internally injured; Toin Eogerg of Gainesville, scalp wound; W. H Tiffen of Kansas City, Mo., back hur The whole ti'ain with the exception Q; left the treefe $94 »Marehi ifti-'tSpeciftt.] 1 —li Was reported to'day Ih&tta- large' siiffl 6fffi oney had bfceft offered the proprietors of. the cufe for the fobacca- habtfc. Oftlled. "no4o<baei" which Is.fftfflous-ftU 1 over the country fo* its Wonderful effect, this offeri it tasatd was m'ade by parties who desire-to take it offi the market and stop its-sale, because, of its. Injury to the tobaeco<business Mr. It L. Kramer, general manager of< the no- tobac business, was interviewed at his. office, 45 Randolph sbroet, tindi when questioned, promptly snldt No, sir. No-to-bac'is not fbi- sale' to. the tobacco, trust. We just re* fused'a half million from>other parties. for our business. Certainly, notobac- affects the tobocco* business. It Will cure over a half mill ion. people in 1804, at an nverage saving- of/ 860, whlcb each, would otherwise- expended fbir . tobacco, amouuits- ini • round• figures to twenty-five" millions. o£ money. Of course tobacco/ manufacturers and tobacco dealers' loss is the- gain, of tho party talcing notobac; Does- no tombac benefit physically? 1 Yes, sir. Tho majority of. our patient* report an immediate gain in iiesh, and their, nicotine saturated systems are cleansed and made vigorous. How is no-to-bac sold? Principally through our traveling agents, we employ over a thousand. It is also sold by druggists, wholesale and retail, throughout the United States and Canada.' How are patients assured that no-to-bac will affect a cure in their ease. We absolutely guarantee three boxes costing $2.50 to cure any case. Failure to. cure means. the money back, Of course there are failures but they are few, and wo can better afford to have the good will ( o{ ^'country surrounding the patient's. home, and had aroused great interest and wonder throughout that territory.' Dr. Williams'" A, fclsitoi? to the little town.oZ Iowa, during tka eafcty of , teatfkabla case oi paralysis, tliat 'that time located, ia tfa&fc Mttle ! Mrs. J. A, shanltinftd* &tt did 'highly esteemed, resident of that place, Was for many yeaes> & ohttfch adcl#fc# 'leader and an- energetics Wdvkef among* the inhabitants of> hee home dtity. About the first week- m- August, 180& she was- attacked with a serious malady which, fo» rnoee than. & year,, bore 6v6?y,' evidence of these being results which would affect her fu,tttre life. The eye* that for go many years had afforded her a, means- of enjoying tha privilege^ of every welL*to*do person, .were closed from sight of her surroundings by '4 stroke of pafalysia brought on whllft aiding a sick neighbor. The afilictiou seemed to be confined principally to the eyelids, aa she wo» unable to' move them, and tbe- muscles which control the lids were numb to the. impulses that were woflt to raisd th^in. Efficient physicians endeavored to relieve the sufferer, bat the trouble seemed beyond all human aid. Many old and reliable remedies were given »i trial, and the case was given constant 1 attention, but still no change could be effected. It was some three mont hft after the eyes were closed before all' hopes of rendering the unfortunate woman any relief were despaired oh A daughter ot the sufferer happened to read one day in a New York newspaper an account of a cure that had' been made, upon an almost blind and decrepit old lady, which had restored her to a natural condition of mind and \_1 ..: ' of an occasional failure than his money. We publish a little book called 'Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your Life Away," that tells all about no-to- bae, which will be mailed free to anyone desiring it by addressing the Sterling Remedy Co., 45-40 Randolph street, Chicago. STUDENTS ARE ANGRY. Compel Budn-Peitthltes to Display Mourning, for Koiautli. litTDA-PESTK, March 20.—There is considerable excitement among the students 'ind others who took part in the riotous demonstrations against thoso citizens who had not displayed emblems of mourning in honor of Louis Kos suth. During the invasion of the theaters by the students more than twenty pc6ple were more or less seriously injured. The police have made several • arrests and further trouble is anticipated. As a matter of protection there is a great and increased display of mourning emblems, as the citizens who do notmakc roich an exhibition of respect aro a I- lost certain of having their windows mashed by tho students. The students havo announced their etermination to compel people of all hisses to show respect to the mem- ry of the general, and opposi- ion to their will, backed up as they ire by crowds of sympathizers mong tho masses,'is liable to cause erious disorder. Tho police, in order o avert further rioting, are advising jeople not to run the risk of incurring he animosity of the students and people who are now stirred up to a state )f great excitement by the death of Cossuth. In spite of the fact that all the po- ice force of Biida-l'osth and the neighborhood is on duty here, and though e-enforcoments of police havo been drafted here from neighboring cities, the authorities find tho greatest difficulty in preserving irder. Tho oflicers in charge of the jolicu were instructed to do every* .hing possible to prevent a violent outbreak, as it is feared that any con- lict will result iu considerable blood- hod. GETS A RESPITE. nsanlty Proceedings Commenced and the Execution Is Stayed. CHICAGO, March S3.—Acting Governor Gill and all the courts having jurisdiction, including the United States circuit, have refused to interfere in behalf of the condemned murderer of Darter Harrison to grant a new trial. As the only thing left that could be lone Prcndergast's attorneys resorted to measures unprecedented in the criminal annals of Illinois to stuve oft the execution day. It is provided by revised statutes that a court may at any time empannel a jury to hold a [\earing to determine the sanity or in' sanity of a defendant, at any time before execuMoD and after sentence. In the event of the roan being found in* sane by the jury the law provides that execution shall be stayed until the person recovers his reason. Judge Chetlain was selected to hear the proceedings. A special couvt was opened at 4 o'clock yesterday noon. Shortly before, midnight, hearing that had lasted nearly eight hours, .ludge Chetlaia, »n a lengthy oral opinion, granted a, stay for two weeks, or until April 0, in which period the sanity of the prisoner will be carefully tried by a jury. Aifitlust Heaylor Gun* WASHINGTON, March 20, —Chairman Cuniraings of the committee on Naval ^flairs is opposed to the building of anything larger than the 10-inch guu for naval purposes. One of his objections to the larger guns is, that they require delicate mapWa- cry for their handling and the drop? ping of a six-pound shot in this jj\a,- chinery while in action would rende? the gun useless, He also Claims that the recent trials of 10-in.eh guns al. In,. A medicine known as Pink Pills had effected the cure. The, thoughts and hopes that her mother might obtain relief from the medicine' named inspired the daughter .with courage and excitement. She concluded to investigate the merits of the medicine, and wrote to tho publishers of the papcr'n which she had found the article concerning, the . wonderful.cure. •'A 'reply* to'" her" letter 01" inquiry-contained a splendid recommendation of the remedy. The next step was to secure some of the pills. Then came a part ot the proceedings which were to decide a further disposition of the matter. The dutiful daughter had pre» pared a plan by which she could induce her mother to give tho pills a trial, and which she at once put into execution. "A .neighbor -sent., some pills for her mother to try, would she not use them?" The pills were taken, there were more purchased, and still more, a relief came to the sufferer, and' every expectation of the.anxiousdaugh- ter was realized. Dr, Williams' Pink Pills are not a patent medicine in the sense in which that term is usually understood, bub are a scientific preparation successfully used in general practice for many years before being offered to the public generally. They contain in a condensed form all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are an uniailing specific for srach diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus* dance, sciatica* neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the after effects of la grippe, palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions, that tired feeling resulting from nervous prostration; all diseases resulting from vitiated humors in the blood, such as scrofula, chronic erysipelas, etc. They are also a specific for troubles peculiar to females, such as suppressions, irregularities, and all forms of weakness. They bufld up the blood, and restore the glow ot health to pale or sallow cheeks, la men they effect a radical cure in all cases arising from mental worry, overwork or excesses of whatever nature. These pills are manufactured by the Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., and TSrockville, Ont. , and are sold only in boxes bearing' the firm's trade mark and wrapper, at 50 cents a box or six boxes for $3,50. Bear in mind that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are never sold in bulk or by the dozen or hundred, and any ttealer who offers substitutes in this term is trying to defraud you aud should bo avoided. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills may be had of all druggists or direct by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company from either address. The Heel of the Shoe. The German mother says that should she by accident lose the heel of her shoe one of her children will die before the year is out, white should a French lady meet with such an accident to her high-heeled slip* pers disappointment in love is sura to follow. Doubtful About (t, She—Before I give you my answer { think you would better interview papa, You, can see him »t his office to-morrow, au.d then walk here and let me know the He—There is only one jbjeotio»i I" may not be able to walk.—Life, ChW'8 Gre»t Volcano. So extensive ia the eruption, of volcano Cabuco in Chiji thftfc light of the sun is obscured she ports of Varas, Octay and Oseno^ and artificial light is -necessary fop the ordinary outdoor occupations, At present the population of world is estimated at 1,500,000,000. The biggest sawmill in America, j«sfr sold at Tupper lake, N. Y., contains 1150,000 worth of machinery. The question at issna in a case w«p before the Connecticut courts J» whether oysters are real $i|t»te or P£P» Aja.i, the strong man eeotly m'a,4e

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