The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 4, 1898 · 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, May 4, 1898
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B338 MOIMS& ALGONA, IQffi A 4, INTERNATIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION. • CHAPTER II.—(Continued.) In a-moment the kitten, a little the for wear and tear, was safely in er mistress' arms, and a great fuss did she make over it. In the midst of •It, Dick Alymer, knowing that his fretful horse was dancing about on the other side of the house, said good- by again and escaped. "And, by Jove!" he said, as he turned out of the gates, "she daes not know my name either. I seem bound to be mysterious today, somehow or other. Evidently she mistook me for Haines—or, rather, she mistook me for the other in the matter of names. Ah, well, she's going away tomorrow, and I don't suppose I shall see her again, or that It matters in the least whether she calls me Harris, or Haines, or Alymer," and then he added to the horse, "Get along, old man, will you?" He slackened the pace, however, when he got to the turn of the road which skirted the sloping meadow in front of the Hall where "she" lived, and the horse crawled up the side of the hill as if it had been an Alpine Ihlght instead of a mere bend of the road. But there was no sign of her. As he passed he caught a glimpse of the gay flower-beds and a big-tabby cat •walking leisurely across the terrace, but Dorothy Strode was not to be seen, and when Richard Aylmer recognized that fact he gave a Jerk to the reins and sent the horse flying along in the direction of Colchester as fast as his four good legs would carry him. Miss Dimsdale, in dismay. 'Oh, I will come at once. Dorothy, stay and talk to David," she added, for Dorothy had made a movement as if she, too, wanted to go and hear more about Janet's trouble. . CHAPTER III. OROTHY STRODE said very little to her aunt about the gentleman who had brought her home from Lady Jane's tennis party. Not that she voluntarily kept anything back, but in truth there was very little for her to tell, she could tell. The very little that language of love is an eloquent one, 'but when you are one of the principal persons concerned you cannot giVe to another the history of a pressure 'of the hand or a look of the eyes, and still less of a tone of the voice which tells you all too eloquently of the state of feelings which you cause in that other one. Yet when Miss Dimsdale came homo from Colchester, having been fetched from Wrabness Station in an ancient victoria which had seen better days, drawn by a pair of cobs which, let use mercifully hope, would never see worse than they enjoyed in sleek comfort at present, she dutifully—ay, and with pleasure—gave her an animated description of the party. How Lady Jane had specially asked for her and had sent her dear love to her; how sorry she was, and everybody else, that Miss Dimsdale had had to go and see that tiresome lawyer on that particular afternoon; how Lady Jane had told her that her new white frock was exquisite, and that she ought always to wear full sleeves because they .became her so well, and finally how there had been one of the officers from Colchester at the party and she had been his partner in several games of tennis, and finally that Lady Jane had sent him to see her safely to the gate. "Our gate, I mean, Auntie," said Dorothy, not wishing to convey a false Impression. "And David Stevenson, he wasn't there, I suppose?" said Miss Dim*, dale, as she sipped her claret. "No, Auntie, lie wasn't," Derothy answered. "You see, Lady Jane does not like David Stevenson very much." "I know that," said Miss Dimsdale shortly. 1 On the whole Miss Dimsdale would have liked Dorothy to marry David Stevenson, who was young and a good enough fellow to make a good husband. He had a well-kept valuable farm of four hundred acres a mile or, two, from Graveleigh, with a convenient and spacious house thereon, of which he was very anxious to make Dorothy mistress. But Dorothy had, with a strange perversity, said nay over and over again, and she seemed in no desire to change her mind now. Miss Dimsdale gave a sigh as she thought of it —for David Stevenson's mother had been her dearest friend—but all the same, she was not the woman to try to force the child's inclination. "Mr. Harris asked me if he might call—if he might come and see me," said Dorothy presently, after a pause. "Mr. Harris! and who is Mr. Harris?" asked Miss Dimsdale, startled out of a reverie about David Stevenson's mother, who, by-the-bye, unconsciously and dear friend as she was of Marion Dimsdale's, had stepped in and married the man of Marlon's heart. "Mr. Harris! He is the officer I told you about, Auntie, the one who brought me home," said Dorothy, in surprise that her aunt should not remember. "Oh, yes—yes. And what did you say?" "I told him tnat I thought he might." "And when?" "Oh, I told him to take his chance," .'Porothy answered. "Quite right," said Miss Dimsdale, who had no notion of making the way of a gallant too easy and pleasant to him. "Well, we shall see what he Is like when he comes, if we happen to be at home." She began then to tell Dorothy all about her day in Colchester. What the lawyer had said, how she had been to the bank, and looked in at the saddler's to say that the harness of the little cob which ran in the village cart must be overhauled and generally looked to. Then how she had found time to go in the fancy-work shop and had bought one or two new things in that line, and last of all how she had been in to the jeweler's to get a new watch-key and had there seen a wonderful belt of silver coins which some one had sold for melting down, and this had been offered to her at .such a reasonable price that she had been tempted to buy it. "Auntie!" cried Dorothy. "Oh, I did not say It was for you, child," said Miss Dimsdale promptly.. Dorothy's face fell, and Miss Dimsdale laughed. "There, child, there, I won't tease you about it. There it is on the chimney-shelf." And Dorothy naturally enough jumped up and ran to open the box in which the belt was packed, opening it eagerly, and uttering a cry of delight when she saw the beautiful ornament lying within. It was a lovely thing, and in her pleasure and pride at the possession of it Dorothy almost forgot her new admirer, Mr. Harris. Not quite though, for when she slipped it on over her pretty white dress and ran to the pier-glass between the windows of the drawing-room to see the effect of it, she-suddenly found herself wondering how he would think she looked in it, and instantly the swift color flashed into her cheeks, so that she hardly liked to turn back to face the gaze of her aunt's calm, farseeing eyes. Miss Dimsdale meanwhile had walked to the window, and was looking out into the soft evening dusk. "Some one is coming along the drive," she said. "I think it is David Stevenson." A gesture of impatience was Dorothy's answer, a gesture accompanied by an equally impatient sound, but she never thought of making good use of her time and escaping out of the room, as a girl brought up in a town might have done. No, she left the glass and went across the room to the table where her work-basket stood, and took up an elaborate table-cover which she had been working at in a more or less desultory fashion for six months past, and by the time David Stevenson was shown in she was stitching away as if for dear life. Miss Dimsdale, on the contrary, did not move from the window until she heard the door open, then she went a few steps to meet .him. "Good evening, David," she said very kindly. "How very nice of you to come in tonight! We have not seen you for a long time." "No, I've been dreadfully busy," he answered, "and I am still, for the matter of that. But I hadn't seen you for a long time, and I thought I'd come over and see how you were getting on." "That was very good of you," said Miss Dimsdale; then she moved to the CHAPTER IV. OWEVER, In the face, of her aunt's distinct command, she had no choice but to remain where she was, and she took up the work again and began a-stitching vehemently as if she would fain sew her vexation into the pretty pattern. Davl'd Stevenson, on the contrary, was more than well satisfied at the way in which matters had fallen, and Inwardly blessed that trouble of Janet Benham's as much as Dorothy did the contrary. He jerked his chair an inch or so nearer to hers, and leaned forward with his elbows upon his knees. Dorothy sat up very straight indeed, and kept her attention strictly upon her work. "Who was that fellow I saw you talking to this afternoon, Dorothy?" he asked. "A man that Lady Jane asked to see me home," answered Dorothy, promptly. "Oh, you have been to Lady Jane'n?" in a distinctly modified tone. "Yes, I had been to Lady Jane's," returned Dorothy, matching a bit of yellow silk with minute care. "Why didn't you go?" "Because I wasn't asked," said he curtly. "Lady Jane never asks me now —she's taken a dislike to me." "Well, I can't help that," said Dorothy, indifferently. "I don't know so much about that," he said, rather gloomily. "I think you might if you liked. Not that I want you .to trouble about It, or that I cai'e a single brass farthing about Lady Jane or her parties. In any case, I should only go because I might meet you there." "Oh, that's a poor enough reason," cried Dorothy, flippantly. There was very little of the mute lover about David Stevenson, and whenever ho found that Dorothy was, in spite of good opportunities, slipping further and further away from him, he always got impatient and'angry. "Well I don't know that you're far wrong there," he retorted, in a tone which he tried with the most indifferent success to make cool and slighting. "However, her ladyship has left off asking me to her entertainments of late, and I don't know that I feel any the worse man for that. So you met that fellow there, did you?" "You don't suppose I picked him up on the road, do you?" demanded Dorothy, who was getting angry, too. David drew in his horns a little. "No, no, of course not," he ^aid soothingly. "I had no right to ask any- .thing about him, only everything you do and everyone you speak to interests me. I wanted to know who he was, that was all." "Then," said Dorothy, with a very dignified air, "you had better go and ask Lady Jane herself. She can tell you, and I am sure she will. I know very little about the gentleman—juat his name and very little besides." David Stevenson sat back in his chair with a groan; Dorothy Stro'de stitched away furiously, and so they sat until Miss Dimsdale came back again. "H'm," her thoughts ran, "quarreling again." Dorothy looked up at her aunt and spoke in her softest voice. "What was the matter with Janet, auntie?" she asked. (To be continued.) American Fleet Will Capture Philippines, the TO DESTROY SPANISH FLEET, Vessels of Our Pacific Squadron Ate tttT Superior to Those of the Enemy —Sailors riensetl at -the Prospect of a Fight. Hongkong, April 29.—The Pacific squadron, under Commodore Dewey, sailed from Mirs bay, thirty miles from Hongkong, at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, bound for Manila, to blockade that city or to bombard and capture it. It is understood that the American war vessels -will act in harmony with the rebel forces, and there is an apparently well-founded belief that Manila will be captured by land and. sea with little resistance. The Spaniards are fleeing from Manila in considerable numbers, carrying their treasures with, them, the flight being directed to Hongkong, where the arriving fugitives give striking evidence of the panic now prevailing among the Spanish residents of the islands. Seven effective Spanish war vessels have been concentrated at Manila, but they are not expected to equal in any respect the superb vessels of the American fleet. The Spanish aro hastily erecting fortifications and mounting guns on Corregidor Island, in the great bay on which Manila is situated, as a partial defense against the fire of the American warships. ' The primary object of the move is the capture of the Spanish fleet, which Admiral Dewey thinks more important than capturing Manila. He is determined to prevent its preying upon American vessels. On reaching Manila he will demand its capitulation within half an hour of his arrival. His men are In the best spirits and excellent health. ! The ships are cleaned and painted for battle, and. the general opinion is lhat the fight in these waters will re- 'sult in an easy victory for America. ,Her ships carry 122 guns as against ,96 or thereabout in the Spanish fleet. S The co-operation of the American (fleet with the rebels has been kept a strict secret. The latter await the arrival of the fleet, when Manila must soon succumb. Its Defenses are in a vretched state. WANT THE INCOME TAX. session of fcongres*. During the legislative session the senate agreed to a conference on the naval bill, and Senators Hale, Quay and Gorman were appointed conferees. The work ot bringing about an agreement was immediately begun. A resolution offered by Senator Bacon was agreed to inquiring of the secretary of the treasury under what law and at what time was procured the $906,966 of silver bullion noted in his statement of the condition of the treasury; whether the bullion was held for the redemption of any specific obligation, and what its coin value is noted. Experience SOME ONE IS COMING, bell and rang it. "We will have a light; the evenings are closing in very fast." "Yes," he answered. Then he went across where already his eyes had wandered to Dorothy, who was bravely sewing away in the dusk. "How are you, Dorothy?" he asked. "I am quite well, thank you, David," she replied, just letting her hand rest for a moment in his. "I saw you this aftei'noon," he went on, seating himself on a chair just in front of her. "Why, yes," said Dorothy; "you took your hat off to me." He was a fine-grown, good-looking fellow, big and strong and young, with the unmistakable air of a man who Is his own master; but in Dorothy's mind a vision rose up at that moment of another young man, who was also big and strong, and very unlike David Stevenson. David frowned at the remembrance of the afternoon and of her companion, and just then a neat maid servant came in with a lamp, and the dusk vanished. She set the lamp down beside Dorothy, so that David Stevenson was enabled to see her face clearly, "If you please, ma'am, 1 ' said Barbara to her mistress, "Janet Benham has come up to speak to you. She's In great trouble about something," "Janet Beuham in trouble?" cried HOW BISMARCK BECAME RICH German Writer Says the Chancellor Speculated on State Secrets, From London Truth: A pamphlet has recently appeared in Germany entitled "Bismarck and Bleichroeder." Its author is a member of the old Junker { party of the name of Diebat Daher, and it professes to give some curious details in regard to the present fortune of the ex-chancellor and how it was acquired. After the German war of 1870 the prince received from the country two estates of no great value, which coupled with his own paternal estate, brought him in a fair revenue. He then left Bleichroeder to look after bis private monetary affairs, with the result that he now has a fortune amounting to 150,000,000 marks. This, the author contends, can only have been made by stock exchange speculations, based on the knowledge that the prince derived from his position at tb^e head of the German government,, ariti which he confided to Bleichroeder. That, with the cares of empire on Ills shoulders, he left his monetary affairs in the hands of his banker is very possible, and equally possible is it that his banker did the best for his client. But I should require a good deal more evidence than is afforded in this pamphlet to believe that the prince speculated on state secrets in partnership with a Hebrew financier or that his fortune is now anything like 150,000,000 marks. Democrats to Demand It In Place of Bond Issue. Washington, April 29.—The three days' debate upon the war revenue bill began in the house Wednesday. The debate included an eloquent tribute by Mr. Dolliver of Iowa to the patriotism and courage of President McKinley in dealing with the Spanish-Cuban problem and to the self-sacrificing, self- forgetting spirit with which the people of the United States entered upon war. The other speakers were Chairman Dingley and Mr. Bailey of the cpmmlttee and Messrs. Bell of Colorado, Sayers of Texas and Rldgely of Kansas. The opposition to the bill was based upon the proposed bond issue. In place of it, Mr. Bailey indicated the intention of the minority to offer in lieu of it the income tax, the seignior- 'age of the silver bullion in the treasury and issue of greenbacks. Under the order for the consideration of the bill a recess was taken at 5 o'clock until 8, when, for two and a half hours, longer, the debate was continued. The minority of the committee on ways and means, in view of the opportunities offered by debate, decided to confine the expression of their views on the bill to a formal protest against its passage and to give to the house and to the country in speeches on the floor the reasons for their opposition to the measure. At the evening session less than fifty members were present and the spaeches were fragmentary, affairs of from flve to fifteen minutes. Nearly all were in opposition to the bill and especially against the proposed bond issue. TO EQUIP THE INSURGENTS. Proof Positive. Dasherly—"Too bad Mrs. Swift doesn't like her husband." Flasherjy —"•Why, I thought she did." Dashei> ly—"Oh, no—she gives him cigars for Christmas presents."—The Yellow Book. After HU Time. Airtight—"In one way Adam snap." Dewtell—"What was that?" Airtight—"Christmas presents weren't in vogue then,"—The Yellow Resolution Is Introduced by Senator Stowart. Washington, April 28.—After the senate convened Wednesday'Mr. Stewart introduced the following resolution, for which he asked immediate consideration: "That the secretary of war be and he is hereby directed to furnish the senate with an estimate of the amount of appropriation necessary to arm, equip, subsist and furnish with munitions of war the Cuban army, now at war with Spain, and such ad*- dltions as may be made thereto from the people of Cuba until the Spanish army shall be expelled from the island of Cuba, or until the next session of congress." Senator Hale suggested the resolution would better go to the committee on military affairs, and after a statement by Senator Allison that the whole subject covered by the resolution was now being considered by proper committees of congress, and that there would'be no delay in the matter, Senator ^tewart agreed the resolution should go to the military affairs committee. Senate Proceedings. Washington, April 29.—In the senate Wednesday Mr. Stowart (Pop., Nev.) offered a resolution, which was referred to the committee on military affairs, directing the secretary of war to furnish to the senate an estimate of the amount necessary to arm, equip, subsist, and furnish with munitions, of war the Cuban army, now at war with Spain, until the Spanish army shall be expelled from Cuba, or until t}ie-ne$t Brings tip Hawaii, Washington, April 28.—The senate foreign relations' committee held its weekly meetingyesterday. Senator Morgan urged upon .the committee the Importance of again taking up the question of annexing the Hawaiian islands. He said the islands are essential to the United States in view of the war with Spain and that no time should be lost In perfecting the treaty. Other members of the cemmitttee expressed the opinion that It was impracticable to proceed with the question at present. Will Furelmse Holland's Boat. Washington, April 28.—Holland, the inventor of the submarine torpedo boat of that name, Is supremely happy today because the United States government decided late yesterday afternoon to purchase his boat. For the present she will be used in harbor defense of New York. If the boat accomplishes anything near what her inventor claims she will, like the Ericsson monitor, revolutionize naval warfare. Secretary Gage In Now York. New York, April 29.—Lyman J. Gage, secretary of the treasury, was in this city Wednesday. During the morning he was in conference with Assistant Treasurer Jordan, I. N. Sellgman, James Speyer aiid other leading financiers. An evening paper quotes Russell Sage as saying that it is probable that the government will offer $100,000,000 in bonds within the next thirty days. Spain Bluy Give Up. Odessa, April 28.—The Russian newspapers largely sympathize with Spain and express the belief that If the United States fails to gain a signal naval victory soon Spain's honor will be saved and Europe will insist upon the latter's capitulating, in order tq prevent the loss which commerce must suffer through privateering. Enormous quantities of grain have been sold to Spain. Battleship Oregon la Spoken. Washington, April 28.—The navy department has received word that the United States battleship Oregon was spoken a few hundred miles below Montevideo. The big vessel was booming along under forced draft and making great speed. She will stop at Montevideo for coal ami proceed to. Key West with all possible haste. The navy officers are not concerned for her safety. Must Leave Cape Verd. Lisbon, April 29.—The state council meets to-day in order to decree the neutrality of Portugal during the war between Spain and the United States, after which the Spanish fleet must leave the Cape Verd islands. In view of this, it is announced, several Portuguese warships have started, or are about to start, for the Cape Verd Islands. Watching for American Vessels, Gibraltar, April 29—All day Wednesday a Spanish warship and a torpedo-boat destroyer were cruising in the straits of Gibraltar, evidently on the lookout for vessels carrying the American flag. Late in the afternoon the torpedo-boat destroyer anchored off Ceuta, Morocco, opposite Gibraltar. The warship proceeded westward. Appeal for Spain. • New York, April 28.—The Herald has this from Paris: "A meeting of the principal members of the Spanish colony in Brussels, composed mainly of merchants, including a former colonel of the Carlist forces, resolved upon an appeal to Spaniards living in Belgium and all friends of Spain for funds to buy Belgian coal for the Spanish navy." Chased by Spanish Boat. New York, April 29.—A special from lolon says: "The steamship Allianca, from New York, arrived here safely. She reports that on Sunday last, when six miles off Cape Maysi, a Spanish gunboat headed toward her and gave :hase. The Allianca changed her course, and after a run the gunboat gave up pursuit." And N6t Experiments, Shduttf ft* Your Aim itt Buying Medicine. Let others experiment; you should bd guided by experience. Experiments ate uncertain in result; experience 18 sure. Experiments may do yon harm; experience proves that Hood's Snrsapsrillft wilt do yon wonderful good. Thousands gladly tell what Hood's hag done for them. They want you to know aiid they urge yoa to try It. That is what is meant by the vast number of testimonials written ih behalf of Hood's Sarsapaf ilia. They give the results of experience and prove that "i Sarsa- S parilia Is America's Greatest Medicine. Bold by &U druggists. 81; six tot $. Get only Hood's. Hnnrl'c Pillc aro gentle, mild, effec- nOOU S rl'lS tlvc. Alldi-ugglsb. '^60. Needless Trouhle. Watts—I seo that a Colorado woman wants to organize a cavalry regiment. Potts—She needn't go to all that trouble. She can r_ide a 'diamond frame wheel that way without causing any comment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is a constitutional cure. "Price, 75c. If we moved our legs proportionately as fast as an ant. it is calculated wo could travel nearly 800 miles an hour. Mrs. WlnMow'B Soothing syrup For children teething,softens thfl nums. reducen Inflanv motion,allayB unln, cures wind colic, !5 cents a bottla. The largest waves are seen off Capo Horn, rising to 4(5 feet in height, and 705 feet long from crest to crest. Prs. SIcCnrty. Dentists. A. J,. McCarty—W. W. Mo- Curty. itonsonnble mtos. 1'nlnloss HllliiR and extracting. BOO Wnl, St. Mutual phono Til. JJesMolnes. Measures, not men have always been my mark.—Goldsmith. Ulcyole Tiros. $S.50 pair, warranted. Best, year's warranty, $f>.60 pair. Kxpress prepaid. Auonts up pointed. Mineralized Kubbor Co., Now York. It is said that Mrs. Gladstone never contradicted her husband. has RHEUMATISM CUREDBY Suffered 45 Years With Rheumatism, NOW CURED, Allclilgau Will Issue War Loan. Lansing, Mich., April 29.—State Treasurer Steel will at once issue war loan bonds to the amount of $200,000, payable in ten years, with option of payment in flve years. One-half in denominations of $1,000 each, and the balance of $100. It is intended to be a popular loan. Death List IB Eleven, Santa Cruz, Cal., April 29.—It is now known that eleven people were killed in Tuesday night's explosion at the Santa Cruz powder works. All that remains to tell of the gun cotton plant is some twisted iron and a large hole in the ground made by nitroglycerin. [TRADEMiRK] SwaiiBon Hheumatlo Cure Co,, Chicago, 111.:—I havo suffered forty-five years with rheumatism but could cot no medicine to cure me until I cot your ••5 UllOPS." I had suffered fora, year with catarrh In .my head before I uuod your* medicine "6 DROPS," and 1 could not hear out of my right ear, but when I took the "o DROF8" I wan cured of the catarrh and my hearing vms restored. It is a blessed thing for me that I ever hoard of your mediolno and u»e<l it, for I am so Improved that I almost feel young again though I am eighty-two years old. Wntor Valley, Miss., lice. 81, '97. T.W.WILLIAMSON-. 8wanson> Rheumatic Cure Co.,'Chicago:—Enclosed plcaflo find draft for which send some more of the "3 imoi'H." I have notUBOd a bottle yet and my rheumatism Is all gone, and all those that uao It speak highly of it. I know it la the best rheumatism cure I have tried in the la;t 18 years. 1'uotonc, 111., l>oc. 28, 'Of. WM. TOBNO. "5 DROPS 1 ' cures Rheumatism, Sciatica. Neu- ralglu, Dyspepsia, Backache, Asthma, Catarrh, SleoplcBHiicgB, NervousneBH. Nervous and Neuralgic Headaches. Heart Weakness, La Grippe, Creeping Numbness. Many thousands of similar letters received* The merits of "DDKOl'S" IB undisputed with those who have tried it. We are certain that o. trial bottle will convince anyone, and for another 3D days we will send a sample bottle, prepaid, for 2r> cents. Largo bottles of "5 DROPS" (300 doses,) 11.00:3 bottles, 12.50. Agents wanted In now territory. Write us to-day. SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURB CO., 107-100 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111 MIND CURE. The Greatest Healing Power on Earth, Lay your prejudice aside long enough to read this sworn testimonial of a cure that seems miraculous: g This is to certify that my upper Up and a largo portion of my nose were oaten away with cancer of BO pronounced a character that physicians declared tlio unse incurable and me a doomed mun. My situation and feelings wero bevond description, when I heard of Mrs. Helen Wllmans and her power over ovevy form ot disease. After I put myfelf under her mental treatment the eating of the oancor ceased and new flesh began to grow from the edges of it. which gradually spread over the eheolc until the unsightly opening was, closed. The nose at this time Is about completed, and the lip is nearly filled in. I am able to pyonounco her efforts a success. My general health is fully restored, and I have gone to work again with my customary strength. This testimonial is given Jroma thankful heart, and lam glad to add that my faith in her is so great that I believe sUe oun euro any disease under the suu. All this was done without the use of medicines by mental treatment alone. Respectfully, J. M. ENGLISH, Subscribed and sworn lo before me this first; day of March. 1897, at Daytona, Pla. C. M. BINGHAM. Ju., Notary Public, I um acquainted with Mr. English and can truly say that this case is not only true in every particular, as sot forth by Mr. Bingham, our notary, but that the cure spoken of, I must confess, surpasses human comprehension. During more than 40 years of observation and experience I have met nothing lilte the ubova case. This contribution is voluntary, DR E. E, Sen Breeze, Pla., March 2, 1S9T. 8: a pos-rf UGn ' I have thousands of testimonials of other cures embracing every form of disease, some of which are published in a pamphlet called "The Mind Cure Treatment," Write to me for my terms, they are moderate, and ask for "The Miud Cure Pamphlet." This is free to all who want it. Address, HELEN WILMANS, Sea Breeze, Fla. 7000 BICYGLES carried over troju 1897 tiius be sqertiloea now. 1 , Men Utah Oi;tt4e, ail styles best, equipment, guarau '««<(• S8.7S to 817.00, lT»t>a wkeelMate rooaelq all nmfeos, S3 to S 12, WesMp oik approval wan riti Nlctherpy to Sail. Paris, April 29.—A dispatch received here from Rio Janeiro announces that the dynamite cruiser Nictheroy, purchased by the United States, will sail northward on Saturday next, escorted by a Brazilian warship. Will Soon Laud lu Cuba. Washington, April 28.—Three United States expeditions are in Puba—j;wo will icineB ^^ r .. Writi rTwrjrnln U»t and art catalogue „ __ _____________ „ model.. UlCYCI.EFJlEF.fo) wusontp advertiBS them. Bend for one, l£tdc*»gcnU Denied- Learn i(ow to Barn ft Blvycjo and u«(to> njojwr. K. P. MEAO CYCLK CO., CHICAGO MEN TO 8ELU our Minnesota Nursery Stock. 3 plans, _ . rtnoV and fie firstli the Held for a JJfsuuwna The Jewell Nursery (Jo., trtlio City, JUlutti PENSIONS! qet yui»r Peyton DOUBLE QUICK Write QAPt. O'PABRm,, Pension Afcent, H3$N$wYorkAv9im». WASHINGTON, 0,C, Dr, Kay'§ Renowtor, stipotlou, liver and WUupy aliases, ' , etq, 4' J ~ ' GUAKANTEED to ovn-p <JDrsj>eps»», cgu- seB.TjlllOBr TG'APUG'Rfi lUVItKU- I0.it> ueeded now ui cyutrtun |C.HV»M«-nw for ue.U tuna. Office* In 10 citloa.

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