UPPltt DKS MOIM38! ALGONA, IOWA WEDNESDAY MARCH 16. 1898, s Greatest icine DAUtt AND POtJLTltt, ie following is a characteristic Hood's irsaparilla testimonial. Facts like iese have inade Hood's Sarsapatilla imei-ica's Greatest Medicine and en- leftred it to thousands of homes scat- fcred all over this" broad land. "We like to tell what Hood's Barsnpa- illa has done for us. Our four children bad diphtheria. From the very first our tittle boy Ralph, then seven years old, was very sick aiid f or several days it seemed as if he -Would never be any better. After a •while he began to improve and in a few •weeks,was able to go out, although weak and miserable. Then, gradually. All Strength In His Limbs gave out. The physicians told us it was paralysis, which sometimes follows an attack of diphtheria. We did everything for him, but he grew worse until he was in a pitiful condition. He suffered terribly at night and complained continually of his head, and in what little sleep he was nlilc to get, moaned unceasingly. He lost all control of the muscles of his body and limbs. He had no appetite and complained of feeling slck'at his stomach all the time. After we had tried t many different remedies and had about given Up all hope I M-e commenced giving him Hood's Sarsa- j parilla. In a short time he ceased to complain, his appetite improved and at the' end of three months he was able to attend school a part of the time. Now he is well and quite a strong and rugged boy. You are at liberty to use this testimonial if you Aesire, as we feel wo cannot say too much in praise of Hood's Sarfcaparilla as a blood purifier nnil building up medicine." MRS. R. E. ANDERSON, Cumberland, Maine. Economy is also a characteristic of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Every bottle" contains 100 Doses, and hence there is a solid fact concisely stated in the familiar line, 100 Doses One Dollar. Hood's Is America's Greatest Medicine because it accomplishes wonderful cures when all other medicines fail. Sold by all druggists. $1, six for 85. Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. It Cures Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Croup, Influenza. Whooping Cough, Bronchitii and Asthma. A certain cure lor Consumption In first stages, and a sure relief in advanced stages. Use at once. You will see the excellent effect alter taking the first dose. Sold by dealers everywhere. Large bottles 26 cent* and 60 cents. A Theory. "What is the meaning of the saying, 'The king can do no wrong?'" "I think it must he a sort of insanity plea—a theory that most monarchs are non compos mentis, or pretty near it." SAILER'S GUASSKH AND CLOVKRH. Are warranted. They produce! We are the largest, growers in America, Lowest prices. Seed Potatoes only $1.50 per barrel. Big farm seed catalogue with clover and grain samples (worth $10.00 to get a start) sent you by the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse Wis., upon receipt of lOc and this notice, w.n.b. There is always room at the top— but in case of lire it is better to go to the bottom. Educate Your Bowels Wltti CascurotB Cnudy Cathartic, euro constipation forever. JOc, 2Do. 11' C. C. 0. fall drugtcifits refund money. Modern prophets should confine their predictions to generalities. [Trade Mark.] FOR 3O DAYS MORE YOU CAN TRY IT FOR 25 CENTS. Cured of Rheumatism, CANNOT FIND WORDS ENOUGH TO PRAISE YOUR WONDERFUL REMEDY "5 DROPS," Bwanson Rheumatic Cure Co., Chicago, Gentlemen:—I thought that I would write you a statement and tell you how I have got along alnce I have used your •' 5 DHOP8." I must say that I am entirely well once more, thanks to your wonderful remedy. It has accomplished more good from the cample bottle and toe dollar bottle than the thirty dollars'worth of uicdlclue I have used of other manufacturers. 1 tried all kinds of medicine I saw advertised for Rheumatism but could not get any relief from tho dreadful Buffering till I got a sample bottle of your • • 5 DKOP8,'~aud after taking the same for a few days I began to have less of those severe pains racking through my body. After I got tho sample bottle most used up I could begin to rest some every night; after I hud used about half the dollar bottle then a 11 my pulnn left me. Ob! what a comfort It was I when I could sleep again at night without any more suffering. I am so thankful to you and your " 5 DROPS " that I cannot find words enough In pralee of your wondnrfn I remedy for the cure of Rheumatism, and I can Hafel.r recommend It to nil Buflnriin; humanity and say that they cannot purchase any better medicine than "8 DROPS" for all their Ills. Thanking you, gentlemen, for all your kindness, I remain, forever, your friend, R. M. LIFE, Portorfleld, Wla., Feb. 10,'S8. SUFFERED THE TORTURES OF THE DAMNED. President Bwauson Rheumatic Cure Co., Chicago. My Dear Sir:—After suffering the tortures of the damned for a lone time from au an attackof Rheumatism, 1 wish to Gay that your Kheumatlc Cure "5 DROPS" lias cured me of all my troubles, which were all caused by one complaint—Rheumatism. 1 had Heart Trouble, Piles, Bladder Trouble and Constipation. 1 would not take t900 and do without tho remedies even If It only cured the Catarrh for me, which It has done. Therefore, I willingly take the agency for the Bale of your medicines, for they are u boon to mankind. Gratefully yours, J. W. DENNIS, 120 Normal Av., Buffalo, N. Y., Feb. 8, 1898. "5 DROPS" cures Rheumatism, Sciatica, Ncuralg:m,I>yBnepBia,BacUache,Asthma,Hay Fever, Oaturrh, SlooplosBiioss.NervoiisuesH, Nervous and Neuralgic Headache*. Kuracho, Toothache, Heart liveaknegs, Croup, Swelling, l.uGrippe, Malaria. Creeping Numbness. FflR TUIRTV HAVQ I DNRFR to enable sufferers to give "5DROPS" at leastatrlal, wo will scud a FUR ininll UHIO LUIIUCn nample bottle, prepaid by mull, for 25 cents. A sample bottle will convince you. Also, large bottles (300 doses) 81.00,3 bottles for t'i.HO. Not sold by druggists, only by us and our agents. Agents wanted in now territory. Write us to-day. SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO., 107-169 Dearborn St., CHICAGO, ILL. AN OPEN LETTER TO MOTHERS. We tiro asserting In tho courts our right to the exclusive use of the word "CASTOKIA," and "PITCHEH'S CASTORIA,"asourTradoMark. 1, Dr. Snmucl Pitcher, of Hynnnls, Massachusetts, was the originator ot "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," the samo that has borne and docs now bear the fac-slraile signature o£ CHAS. H.| FLETCHER on every wrapper. This is the| original "PITCHER'S CASTORIA" which has been used in the homes of Iho mothers of' America for over thirty years. Look carefully at tho wrapper and see that It is "the kind you have always bought," and has the signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on tho Wrapper. No one has authority from mo to use my name except The Centaur Company, of which Chas H. Fletcher is President. March 8,1897. SAMUEL PITCHER, M. D. Queen Victoria had been married fifty-eight years on the 10th of February. She has been a widow for over thirty- six years. SEATTLE, unquost;onav>:y best and cheapest star ting point and outfitting station for Alaska and Klondike, does not ask or advise you to go, but you will find Seattle's facilities, stocks and experience unsurpassed and prices the very lowest. Washington state has Klondikes of its own. Seattle is the chief city. Stranger* are protected by Public Comfort Bureau. Address Chamber of Coujnierco,Seattle,W'ash, The wedding 1 of u deaf and cttiml) couple is always a quiet affair. Beauty Is illonil Deep. Clonn blood makes a clean skin. ISC benuty without it. Cascarets Cnudy Cathartic cleans your blood and keeps it clean, by stirring up the lazy liver nnd driving nil impurities from the body. Begin to-day to Danish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads and that sickly bilious complexion by taking Casonrets,—beauty for ten cents. All druggists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10, !>5, 50c, Surnames were not in use at all he- fore the Norman conquest. Crescent Hotel, Ijnreku Springs, Ark., Opens March 1st. In heart of Ozark Mountains, climutc mild and bracing, scenery wild and beautiful. Unequalled medicinal waters. Excursion rates, through sleepers, via Frisco Line. Address Manage] Crescent, Eureka Springs, or Gco. T. Nich olson, G. P. A., Frisco Line, St. Louis, Mo A man ana a strange umbrella ofter. go without saying'. IT WILL PAY ANY FARMER to Bend Ills address on a postal to J, TJ. STKAW, Howard, 111., fur free circular llluatratliif; the mast humane, profitable, practical and satisfactory method ot raising, handling, feeding and keeping t-uttlo known to husbapdmen. PENSIONS, PATENTS, CLAIMS. 'JOHN W. MORRIS, WASHINGTON,D.C. Late Principal Examiner V. B. Pension Bureau. THE RECORDS SHOW CURES OF Rheumatism BY THE USE OF ST. JACOBS OIL OF CHRONIC CRIPPLES AND OF BED-RIDDEN INFLAMMATORY CASES. THERE'S NO DENYING, IT CURES. but have gold direct to the consumer for 125 years at wholesale prices, saving him the dealer's profits. Ship any whoro ' for examination. Everything warranted. 118 stylos of Vehicles, 55 styles of Harness. Top" Buggies, J3G to $70. Surreys, |50 to $12.'). Carria- Pges, Phaetons, Traps, Wngon ettes, Spring-Hood and Milk Jfo.TT. Surrey Harness. Price, 116.00. Wagons. Send for largo, free A« good MBelu for J«. "-*"' *-" •-'-- „ .-, . „ —v No. COS Surrey.''Price, with curtains, lumps, flan* Cataloguo of all our styles, abide, apron and render:, too. As Good us nelU for f 90, ELKHART CABBJAGB AND IIAUNESS MFG. co. w. B. PBATT, seo-y, KLKIIABT. mi>. "WHERE DIRT GATHERS, WASTETRULES." GREAT SAVING RESULTS FROM THE USE OF SAP Columbia Ghalnless Bicycles Price $ I25, Of THE WORIUO..,. The Columbia Chaialcss bicycle has already passed harder tests than any bicycle ever made, and has proved itself the best. Other makers may decry the Columbia chainless, yet they offer you an untried imitation in the spme breath* REMEMBER THIS—We make but one quality of Cplumbias, and that is th.c very best. There is no varying of material) construction or quality. AH Colutnbias are made of 5% Nickel Steel Tubing which costs twice as much and is 30>o stronger than any other tubing known. F»rlpo «« Hartford Bicycles, Bicycles, SO POPE MFG, CO,, Hartford, Cona, free frpm any Columbia dealer) or by mail for one two/cent stamp, TO THE FREE GOVERNMENT LANDS OF WESTERN CANADA, Wlinre twenty-live uml thirty bushels of wheat »re i/ro\vn to the ut-ro. will bo pursonully conducted by iv Canadian U o v n i- n m out representative) on 23d and 30th March and 6th April, Leaving St. .Paul on tko.su dittos. For particulars us to the spo- rinlly low pjKSHngor itnii.fi eijjht rates r.pplv to I). H. MUKPI1Y, Strotfor'1, lowu. or N. UA.K- '.'-.'J10r.,OME\y. HIM! Fifth St., UPS Aloises, Iowa, iJr.uitdlan Govoviuricut- Agouis. 9 WORTH OF PREMIUMS TO BE GIVEN AWAY WITH DR, SETH ARNOLD'S COUGH KILLER, U. S. Capitol Souvenir Spooim, Scarf Pins, Sleeve Buttons and \Vuteli ('luting. Save the Maltese CI-OHH on Outside Ilox. You will Hull £i Premium certlfti'iito around eneli bottle. Send the certltlcute and crosses to the Dr. Sold Arnold Medical Corporation, Woonsocket, R. I. AH Druggists and Country Stores, Price, 25C.. 50c. and SI. 00 r FARIYI „ SEEDS Salzer's Seeds are Warwutei) to rrodnw. ' B. Waller, Leltajrivlllo, Pa., astonished tbo wotld \ 1 by erowlui25l> bunhali 8»ltcr's «pru: J, KroWcr, JUlglilcott, Vli., JI3 buih. burley, »ud g. Slunol. \ ] Bandalia, lona, br gtowloii W t>u>h. Haliur'a oatl eraore. If you doubt, write tUem. Wo vlnh (o ;ala 60,000 new ouitoinori, bepce will tend pa trial , 1Q DOV.I.AR8 WORTH FOR tOp.' 111 pkgi of rate farm ItoJj, Hog Fea, Sand Vetob, I I MOo. W(io»t,' Bhuop Rape, Jerusalcw Ooru, «te., In-/ i cludl?jour raammo'.h atcd CH»losH«, telling all/ L about tb91400 «oll prl»e* br l»it nawo (or our , ..'sow man-clout corn and oatl, "P«>dl(Ui,' J alto sample or »»mc, all mulled you upon ' teoelpt or bus JOp. f - --'- ' «:oi r ,0*t»l' INTERJEStINO CHAPTERS FOR OUR RURAL READERS. How SnccCRsfnl Farmer* Operate This Department ot the t'atjn—A Few Hints as to the Care of Lire Stock and roultrjr, WlRconftln Dairy School Notes. Ten weeks of the three months' term of the Wisconsin Dairy School havo now passed, and students as well as instructors are becoming so well acquainted and thoroughly interested in their work that they are loth to part. The present class of 116 students, mostly from Wisconsin, but many from other states and Canada, is the largest attendance in the history of this school. The dairy school building was designed and equipped for the accommodation of 100 students, at an expense of about $40,000. Past experience has shown that for various reasons some few students are always obliged to leave before they have completed the course, and In anticipation of this 115 were allowed to enter. We were obliged to ask about twenty more men who applied for admission to wait and come next year. Some have already registered for next winter's term, and any one wishing to enter the school is advised to apply early for admission before our accommodations are filled. Creamery and cheese factory operators are about equally represented in numbers in the present class. * * * Scarcely a year passes without the introduction of some new Ideas In butter and cheese making. This year, In addition to the usual instruction given In practical butter making In the creamery cheese making in the cheese department, milk testing in the laboratory, and milk and cream pasteurization in the pasteurizing room, the Wisconsin curd test for detecting milk injurious to the quality of full cream cheese, has been explained and used constantly by the students. Pasteurizing milk for butter making is also a new feature of the instruction this winter. During the past summer we made considerable butter from cream which was pasteurized after separation, and then ripened with a commercial starter. This butter was packed in the Australian boxes as well as the common sixty pound tubs, kept In cold storage until winter, and has been inspected by the students now at the echool. A complete outfit for pasteurizing tho milk and skimming It while hot, as well as Instruction In ripening the cream from such milk and making the butter from It, has been added to the equipment of the school this winter. Mr. H. B. Schucknecht of Minnesota has been with us a few days and given the students the benefit of his experience in this line of work. » * * Although these continuous pasteurizing machines, which will heat from G,000 to 10,000 pounds of milk per hour to the pasteurizing temperature of 155 degrees F., are not primarily Intended for pasteurizing milk or cream to be sold directly to the consumer In pint and quart bottles, a practical test was made of the keeping quality of tho cream and skim milk that came from the separator at this high temperature. Pint samples of both the hot cream and hot skiin milk were taken directly from the separator and cooled In the sterilized glass milk jars, which are commonly used for retailing milk to the consumer. These samples were cooled at once to about 50 degrees F., the jars were covered with paper caps and left in a room at a temperature of about 65 degrees F. Six trials were made In this way, by taking samples of the hot skim milk and hot cream directly from the separator on six different days. It was found that these pint samples, kept in sterilized bottles, remained- perfectly sweet in every case for four days. Some were sweet after five days, but most of them had a slightly sour smell and about 0,3 per cent acid on the fifth day. * * » An experiment on mottles in butter was made by adding some of the ripened cream from one large vat to each of three churns, two of them box churns and one a combined churn and worker. The granular butter in one box churn was washed with water having a temperature of 40 degrees F., and in the two other churns the temperature of the wash water was 60 degrees F. After standing in this wash water about ten minutes a part of the granular butter from each of the two box churns was taken out, worked without salt and a 20 pound tub filled with butter from each churn. The remaining granular butter was salted, worked and a tub filled with the salted butter from each churn. The next morning these five tubs of butter were examined. It was plainly noticeable that the tin- salted butter from both the 40 degrees F., and 60 degrees F. wash water was of a perfectly uniform, even col or, with no suggestion of mottles or wavy color, but their color was of a considerably lighter shads of yellow than that of the salted butter. AU the tubs of salted butter were slightly mottled and uneven in color, but no difference In the amount of mottles could be detected between that from granular butter washed with water ol 40 degrees F. and the one in which the temperature of the wash water was 60 degrees F. The mottles, were caused by the salt alone. B. H. FARRiNGTON. Madison, Wle. Too little attention is paid to the poultry range, which w@ often cajl a poultry yard. It is the custom of farmers to think that the yard Is n thing of little moment. On farmi where the poultry have the run of the whole place this article does not apply. But there are many farms and perhaps should be more, where the.u.ou.1- tvy ftre kept shut up through a good pert of the season. In such a pay to give a range BO large that- Ihe fowls will not be able to eat alii the grass that grows oil It There Is tto economy in restrlctltig the range and feeding grain. Grass is one of the cheapest feeds that can "be fed. Just how large the range should he will depend on many things. One of these is the richness of the soil and the, luxuriance of the growth of grass on it. We have seen new lands that had, Just been redeemed from a scrub oak forest, where the soil Was so thin that a small flock of fowls would In a few. weeks completely denude of grass a' large yard. But if the land has been cultivated and has a good blue grass sod on it, and is in thriving condition, it is safe to say that the area will sustain In fair condition three times as many fowls as the yard spoken of, as being reclaimed from a scrub oak forest and left with nothing but the original nondescript grass on It. Suppose you give an acre of land to fifty fowls. Will it not pay? We think it will. In the first place the returns from it will be without cost to yourself. There Is no plowing, no sowing, no cultivating, no reaping and threshing. Almost the entire returns will be profits. The grass that grew on it will have been turned Into meat and eggs. The hens will keep healthy, and the saving to the life of the flock will be quite an item. Then, too, most farms are • so situated that the giving of an acre of ground for such a purpose is not a great matter. In many cases it would remain partly vacant anyway. As to fencing the yard, this need not be a great question in this age of cheap wire. The larger the lot the less will It cost to fence it per square rod. Thus, if a lot be two rods long and two rode wide it will take eight rods of fencing to go around It. But if the lot be four rods long and four rods wide It will take but 16 rods to fence It. If it be eight rods Wide and eight rods long It will take only 32 rods to fence it. On this presumption the first lot will be 4 rods in area, the second 16 in area and the third 64 rods in area. Four foot woven wire fence may be purchased at 40 cents per running rod. On this basis the first lot will cost for fencing each square rod, 80 cents, for each rod will require two linear rods of fencing. On the lot that is four rods square the cost for fencing each square rod will be 40 cents, as each square rod Is fenced by one linear rod. For the third lot tho cost will be only 20 cents for each square rod. So we might extend the figures. If the lot were 16 rods square the cost would be 10 cents per rod. If it were 32 rods square the cost would be five cents per rod square. If the lot were 64 rods square the cost would be 2% cents per rod. A lot 128 rods square would cost l 1 ^ cents per square rod. Finally if the lost were 256 rods square the cost would be only % of a cent for every square rod of land. This shows the economy of great operations. The big lot is the cheapest, everything considered, and this is especially true in the fencing. Of course we do not suggest that anyone build a hen yard 256 rods square. The figures are given to impress the truth of a great principle that we cannot afford to Ignore. This is one of the great reasons why it would be desirable to keep fowls in large Hocks were it not that they are more likely to become the prey of diseases of a contagious nature. A large range Is always desirable, but it is difficult to have a large range without having a large flock of fowls. In some yards the large range furnishes the fowls with a goodly supply of fresh meat in the form of grasshoppers. It Is astonishing what a large number of these Insects inhabit a single acre. If the acre patch be exhausted by the industry of the hens, a few hours suffice to replenish it; Not only grasshoppers but hundreds oj varieties of bugs and worms infest and jjourney through this field, falling a swift prey to the feathered sentinels. With the green grass and fresh meat the fowls are kept healthy and happy and continue to manifest their content by a voluminous product of eggs. Gernmny uiul Amerh'Hn Foreign correspondents report that the Minister of Agriculture of United Germany at a recent session of the Prussian Diet declared that American horses developed influenza after importation, and If the importations increased, Germany would be forced to adopt suitable quarantine measures to protect itself. Dr. Salmon, the chief of. the United States Bureau of Animal Industry, said when his attention was' called to the dispatch: "So far as the Department of Agriculture is aware there is no influenza prevailing In this country. It is a disease common to horses, and possibly may be present in places of which we have no information, but this is improbable, because news of that character would promptly reach the department. The horses which are exported are not inspected, but if an animal has the disease it will recover or die before the transatlantic journey is made. The period of duration of the disease Is about two weeks, and as it takes from two to three weeks to ship the animals across the ocean it is apparent that all danger is passed by the time the other side is reached." The growth In the shipment of American horses to Europe in tho last four years has been enormous. These shipments in 1897 aggregated in value $4,769,265, as against $718,607 in 1S93. After all, there are few fowls more successfully handled than the Plymouth Rocks, on the ordinary farm. The egg-producing breeds, properly] so-called, are not successfully handled' except by men 'well fixed to make them a success. The natural tamenesB of the Plymouth Rocks is a factor in CtnKKfcNT EVENTS. i Sflttireefl Madagascar and ths coast <rf India there about Is.oofi Islatidsy dftfoi 600 of which arn Inhabited, btit molt ot5 \raleh are capable of supporting a popJ elation. . ( England receives ho tribute from «my of her colonies. They are Of advantage to her only as markets for her! productions, and as permanent hoihea for her superfluous population* Last year the importations Of pagne in this country aggregated BID,-* 000 cases. This Is only about one-< fourth of the quantity consumed heteJ The other three-fourths must therefore have been spurious. 1 The hotel and gambling halls at (Monte Carlo last year mr ie a profit of 112,880,000 over all^expenses. For the- mext ten years Prince Albert of Monaco will exact $250,000 a year from the gambling syndicate for its lease. James Mclndoo of Modella, Minn., Is a remarkable young man. He Is only 18 years of age, yet he is G feet 10 inches tall and weighs 303 pounds, He wears a 24 shoe, a No. 8 hat, and drinks a gallon of water at a time to quench his thirst. The Rev. Thomas B. Moore, one of tho five young men who, In 1865, originated the Salvation Army in London, recently met an unexpected death. He was preaching in the Baptist church in Harper, Kansas, and dropped dead in the pulpit. Pawnee county, Kansas, offers a bounty of three dollars for every head of a coyote brought to the treasurer's office. These animals, have slain numerous sheep, and even young calves are their victims. Hunters make big wages by the slaughter of coyotes. Having a marriage in view with a new charmer, a Parisian student determined to abandon an earlier sweetheart. She begged for a final mooting. .They met, and in half an hour he was in a stupor from drugged wine. Then she poured vitrol in his eyes, utterly, destroying his sight. : The sense of smell possessed by Patrick J. Lauphear of Lexington, Ky., Is very keen. He Is fifty-five years o£ age, and his nose is considered the best whisky tester in the world. By simply, smelling whisky he can tell the*age, ingredients and market value of any spirits of that kind. His nose has already enabled him to accumulate a fortune of $80,000. Hypnotic Wonders. , No one need to go to Paris to see rill that is marvelous hi hypnotism. In the hypnotic wards of :u'any hospitals 'are subjects that a mere g-lancc throws into a trance state. But in order to overcome that obstinate kidney trouble, the persistent use of Hostctter's Stomach Bitters is necessary. Ovnrivorkccl. Grade—And why arc there no good faries now, papa, to give people everything t'bey want? Papa—Well, they were kept so busy, Grade, that they became very tired and they needed a long 1 , long- rest. A Jewish congregation in Chicago, that of Dr. Emil G. Hirsch, holds divine service on Sundays instead of Saturdays. Hebrews all over the United States are discussing the propriety of a general change of the Jewish Sabbath from Saturday to Sunday. ' Hoiv'B This? Wo offer Ono Hundred .Dollars reward for any cuso of Catarrh that cannot bo curud by Hall's Catarrh Cure. . F. .1.CHKNEY-& CO., Toledo, Ohio. • . Wo, the undersigned hnvo known F. J. Clienoy for tlio lust ]ii years, and lioliovo luni perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able" to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax. Wholesale) Druggists, Toledo. Ohio: WaUling, Kiniuin & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally fluting directly upon tho blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price T5o per bottle. Sold by al) ilruggists. Hall's Family Pills are the best. A torpedo, such as those used by cailroads for signaling, was found by Frank Warren, aged sixteen, of Mid- 1 •Jletown, N. Y. In attempting to explode it, by hammering it, a piece of lis nose was torn off, and the sight of. me eye was destroyed. > Attic for Allcii'K Foot KIIHO. A powder to shake into your shoes. It cures Corns and Bunions, Chilblains, swollen, Nervous, Damp, Sweating, Kmurting and Callous Feet. At all! Druggists and Shoe Stores, 3i>i?. Sample VHEE. Address Allen S. Olmstecl, r,eRoy, N. Y. . The kheclive of Egypt has a private joological collection. He calls most of the animals after persons and poten- iates whom lie dislikes. Don't Tol'ntfo h'|i|t niirt hiioko )our life Away. To quit tobacco easily and forever, be maguetiu, full of lifo unrvo tmd vigor, take No-To-Buc, the wouder worker, that makes weak men strong. All druggists, 50c or <1. Cure guaranteed. Booklet mid snmpie free' Address Sterling Kemtvly Co., Chicago or Now York. Learning, without thought, is labor lost; thought, without learning, is perilous.—Confucius. r^Miu'g Family IMoillcluo. Moves the bowels eauh iiuy. lu order to be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on the liver uud kidneys. Cures siclc headache. Price, 2") and 50o. The trains of the Great Eastern Railway are said to be the most punctual of all that run into London. XO CUKE A CUW> IN ONK »AV. Tulte Ijaxatlvo Broino Quinine Tablets. All Druggists rei'unU tho money II it f tills to uurc. So Justice Brewer of the supreme court,' was born in Smyrna-, Asia Minor, wherje his parents were missionaries, Iowa Furma for suJo on crop payment, $1 pot* acre cash, baUuiue H orop yearly until pukl for/' J. Muluttll, Slousc City, Iowa. Young Physician (excitedly)— " did you learn about me?" Messenger — • "Rang all the bells till I found one at> home." , _ SUu- Tobacco Is tue leaning prpndpg. the world, because it is the best. i >. Jt is exceedingly hard to got Answering Mention Tjiis Paper.
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