The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 1, 1898 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 1, 1898
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urn ALGOKA IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE i INTERNATIONAL PfltSS ASSOCIATION. CHAPTER VII.—(Continued.) "I know it, But then you must remember that she had always been accustomed to live up to her full income—'to keep her carriage and pair, her gardener and her maids. Indeed, Miss Dimsdale never had any money to spare, and it was in the hope of making more of the loose money that she had, money that was apart from her estate and her settled annuity, that she unfortunately boug'ht, among oth- ^r things, two shares in a bank Which was not safe, which, Indeed, failed and left her liable for nearly as much money as the Hall and the lands were worth." j "Then was my aunt a pensioner on your bounty?" Dorothy cried, her face all aflame at the idea. j "Certainly not," with a bitter smile nt the pride on the soft little face. "I Was not to take possession until her death, and she had always her annuity; but after that loss she never lived in the same comfort quite as she had done before." "I never noticed it," Dorothy put in. "Perhaps not. She was most anxious that you should not do so." "Then this is your house?" said Dorothy, rising. "Stay, let me speak. I will not keep you out of your rights. The day after she"—her voice trembling—"is taken away, I, too. will go," and then she turned away, to hide alike her anger and her tears. 1 David Stevenson rose also, his face hard and set in response to the bitterness of the girl's tones, his hands trembling, and his heart as heavy as lead. A sharp reply rose to his tongue, but it went no further, for all at once the sight of Dorothy's grief touched and softened him. "Dorothy! Dorothy!" he said, "what spring of his life. If he had made any improvement in his house, it had been for Dorothy. if he had planted a shrub or a young tree, it had been for Dorothy. He had bought a smart little village cart, thinking that it was just what Dorothy would like to drive herself about the lanes in—but it had all been for nothing; and in that bitter hour of realization he knew that he would live out his life alone, and that Dorothy Strode would never come, except in dreams, vain, hopeless dreams, to be the mistress of Holroyd. "No*, my dear,*' said Barbara, eo». Ing in, "here is a nice cup of tea and a plate of toast. Try to eat it, my dear; it will help you to bear it." "Yea, Barbara," said Dorothy, her eyes filling with tears again. CHAPTER IX. H B following morning Dick Aylmer made his appearance at the 'Hall quite early. "How have you been getting on, my darling?" he said, when Dorothy fairly ran into his arms. "Oh! it was such a miserable day yesterday," she answered mournfully, "i S at here alone all day crying and thinking about Auntie, except when—" Minor Happenings of ihe Past Week, EVENTS OF LAST SEVEN DAYS. Folltlcnl, Religion*, Social ami Criminal Doings of tho Wliole World Carefully Condenncd for On« Raadors—The Accident Record, KISSED IT. can I ever have said or done to you that you should treat me like this? I have loved you all my life, just as I love you now, but there is no crime in that, surely? By writing and asking you to be my wife, I certainly never meant to insult you, and yet you seem to think I have done you some deadly wrong to offer you what most men consider the highest compliment they can pay to any woman. The idea of your talking of my rights here, when your aunt is still lying in the house, Is too cruel, too unkind. I am not an .interloper, who cheated my friend out of her dues; on the contrary, I saved her from all the unpleasantness and the expense of exposure. She never looked upon me as you do now. I don't think, Dorothy," he ended reproachfully, "that I have deserved this frrom you." Dorothy had hidden her face upon the chimney-shelf. "I am very miserable," she said, in a choking voice. "I'm very sorry." David Stevenson drew his own conclusions from the admission; then after a minute or two of silence, he said, "There is one thing I should like to tell you before I go, Dorothy—" \ "Yes," very meekly. i "It is—don't think I am trying to force myself on you when you are in [trouble, for it is because you are alone and in trouble that I must tell you. It Is that I think now about you as I al- fhappens, one pair of arms will be aU ways have thought, and as I believe ! I always shall think. And I want you to remember, Dorothy, that If ever you feel any differently toward me than you have done lately, you have only to send a line and say, 'David, I want you.' Or If you choose to go away into .the world altogether, to marry, to do anything, you know that, whatever /ways open for you, one lover always ready to call you mistress, one man al<ways 'ready to lie down under your ifeet. That was what I came to say to-day." There was a death-like silence. Dorothy struggled to speak, bu* could not. Then she put out her hanel in a blind sort qf way toward hira, and David bent down and kissed it. Neither of them said a word more, and after a moment or so he released her hand, and went out of the room, knowing as surely as if she said it in plain words, that Dorothy Strode .had given her heart away, aad tha* she •would never send for him in this world- that it was all over, and at an end between them forever, §9 he wen,t borne to bis own hand: pome, lonely house, apfl looked around $s a condemned mail may look around the cell which, }s to be his while life He was gujetly and utterly jjntil ft IfW months a$o h^d bees fcbj» life and waiu- CHAPTER VIII. COUPLE of hours passed before he remembered that he had ever mentioned • the subject of Miss Dimsdale's funeral to Dorothy, or actually told her in what precise circumstances she had been left. 'I have lost my head over all this business," he said, with a grim laugh to himself; "and she, poor little girl, is probably worrying herself to know whether she can afford to buy herself a black gown. I must send her a line down at once." Dorothy therefore, in something lesi than an hour's time, received the fol lowing note: "•My Dear Dorothy: I quite forgo this morning to mention several matters of importance just now. First, to tell you that when everything is settled there will be at least a thousand pounds for you. Your aunt has left you everything. Therefore I have sent into Colchester for Mawsoo to come out and see you about the funeral, which will be, of course, in every respect as you wish to have it. May I suggest to you that you shall carry out Miss Dimsdale's often expressed views on this subject—plain and good and without ostentation? With regard to your mourning, it will be best for you to employ your regular dress people. I am obliged to mention this, as, not being of age, you cannot legally pay for necessary bills. After next month you will be the absolute mistress of whatever the property will realize. Always your true friend, "DAVID." This Dorothy received soon after four in the afternoon, just after Barbara had lighted the lamps in the drawing-room and drawn the crimson curtains closely over the windows. "There is a letter, Miss Dorothy, dear," she said, glad of anything that would help to break the loneliness and monotony of that awful day, "and while you read it I'll go and see if your cup of tea isn't ready; you have had nothing this day, and a cup of tea and a bit of hot buttered toast'll be better than nothing for you." "Thanks, Barbara," said Dorothy, listlessly. Poor child! she cried a little over the note, because the subject brought back the remembrance of her sorrow again, but her tears did not last long; indeed, she had wept so violently during most of the day that her tears seemed to be almost exhausted now. And then she put it back on the little table at her elbow. "Poor David!" she said, softly, "it is too bad for him. I wish I could have liked him; Auntie wished it too. Dear Auntie! But I can't, I can't, and Auntie liked Dick best afterward. It made her so peaceful and happy to know that I was going to be Dick's wife—that Dick was going to take care of me always. And yet, poor David! Oh! I wish he would many someone else. Elsie Carrtng- ton likes him so much—Elsie always thought David was perfect. I wonder when I am safely out of the way and married to Dick, whether David conld When—" David Stevenson came to IT WILL. HELP YOU. be brought to think of Elsie a little. It would be such a good thing for her, and she Is pretty and good, and oh! so fond of him. I wonder if I were to give David Just a little 'hint, just a suspicion of a hint that Elsie has al* ways liked him, If he wouldn't—why, Blsie would never know that I had said anything, and then if he knew he might soon get to like her better than me. I am sure if Dfek had not cared lor me as he does, and had married somebody else, I would marry Oavid ait once, a>nd Auntie would be glad, too, if »he knew. Pavtd used to be her favorite, and, sb$ always "Yes? "When see me." Dick could not help frowning a little. "David Stevenson? Why did he come?" "Well, because he is Auntie's executor—he has to do everything; and oh! Dick, everything belongs to him now —the very house is his." "His, this house! Why, what do you mean?" "I will tell you," she said. "You know; but no, of course you don't know, but I will tell you. You see, Auntie had this house and all the farm and so on, and also an annuity of eight hundred a year, which was bought for her by a very queer old aunt of hers. Well, David told me yesterday that Auntie had also what he called some loose money, and with this she speculated a little, and did pretty well with it. I dare say she was thinking of me poor darling. Well, two years ago a bank in which she had a couple of shares failed, and she had to pay up a great deal more money than she had, so she sold the Hall to David, for they both thought then that I should end by marrying him, and they thought nobody would ever know anything about it. David says he gave her much more than anybody else would have clone, and that she was never to be disturbed while she lived. But it is all David's now, and he says that there will be only about a thousand pounds for me when everything is settled. But I never knew a word till yesterday." "And the fellow came and told all this!" cried Dick, in disgust. "Why, 'pon my word, it isn't decent. Can't he even let the mistress be carried out of the house before he claims it?" "No, Dick, it wasn't like that," Dorothy protested meekly, anxious to do even David justice. "But, you see, he is executor, and nobody can do anything without him. So he was obliged to tell me that, and then I insisted on hearing everything else." "Oh, see," somewhat molifiecl. "Then you didn't tell him anything about me?" "We never mentioned you, Dick," she answered quickly. He did not speak for a minute, but sat holding one of her hands in his, and tugging at his mustache with the other. "Darling," he burst out at last, 'I've got such a lot to tell you, and a jood deal to confess to you, that I don't know where to begin. But you will hear all I've got to say—you won't be frightened or angry, will you?" "Dick," she said, beginning to tremble, "you are not going to throw me over?" "Throw you over!" he repeated, half amused. "My dear, I worship the very round you tread on. Throw you over! no, more likely you will be the one to do that." (To be continued.) Dallas, Tex.—Thirty-seven new military companies in Texas have applied for duty in the volunteer army under the president's second call for troops. Every company reports a full complement of men. Butte, Mont. •W. F. Bowen, while CURED HIS WIFE OF "GADDINO" Connecticut llusbiind locked Her In u Koom for Six Weeks. Husbands in New Haven, Conn., have a very effective method of curing wives of the habit of "gadding around." One man named Bates, who was afflicted with a gadding wife, essayed to cure her by locking her up in room. He was driven to this act jecause his helpmeet was rarely homo when she was wanted, and in consequence he seldom had a well-cooked meal or a tidy house to come home to. nstead of having a family row he bought he would lock her up so that le would know where to find her when vanted. He fitted up an iron-barred uid padlocked door, and every day be- ore leaving the house he locked his vife in. This was done day after day. Soon the enighbors began to miss Mrs. Bates, and there was much spec- ilation as to the cause. When the leighb'ors went to the door to call here was no response to their raps and the house seemed deserted. This ieemed remarkable, for there was a ime when Mrs. Bates was seen abroad every day. Finally the mystery was explained. The neighborhood was startled one day at the sight of Mrs. Bates leaning out of a third-story window of her house shouting for help. Soon a group of neighbors gathered dud to them the woman related a starting story. She claimed that for she veeks her husband had kept her locked up in the house, and under no circumstances would so much • as give icr the liberty of stepping outside the door in his absence. Sho had stood he treatment as long as she could and lad decided to rebel. The excited neighbors told the police the story, and u a few minutes an officer was pent to nvestigate. He found the woman's story true. The door of her room wa» 'astened with a huge iron bar pad- ocked to the door casing. The police t at once for the woman's husband and made him unlock the door and attempting to bid his brother good-bye on the departure of the troops for San Francisco, fell beneath the military train and was killed. Galesburg, 111.—Edward Hammer- Strom of Knoxville drowned his little girl In a tub of water and shot himself. Temporary insanity caused the tragedy. Cleveland, 0.—Mrs. William W. Day, wife of the secretary of state, who has for some time past been under treatment at the Cleveland'general hospital, is rapidly recovering and will soon be fully restored to health. Belvidere, 111.—The state argued a motion for a new trial in the Shannon murder case. Judge Bishop overruled it and sentenced Shannon to the Chester penitentiary. Milwaukee, Wis.—At the election of officers of the Homeopathic Me'dical Society of Wisconsin Dr. A. R. F. Grobe, Milwaukee, was chosen president. Washington.—Rio Janeiro sends word that the negotiations for an extradition treaty between the United States and Brazil are practically complete. The prospects for early signatures are excellent. Upper Sandusky, Ohio.—Two sons of Abner Baughman, aged 19 and 17 years, and a son of Joseph Dietriclc, aged 38 years, were drowned in Tymochtee creek. Cincinnati:—The Amalgamated Association of Iron and Steel Workers elected T. J. Shaffer, Piltsburg, president. Yorkville, 111.—The farmhouse of Andrew P. Walsh, ten miles from here, was burned and a two-year-old daughter of Mr. Walsh perished in the flames. New York.—Professor John Keynton of Arlington, N. J., died suddenly of heart disease. Professor Keynton was well known as an author, composer and oi'ator. Rockford, 111.—First Lieutenant Charles E. Almond of company H, Third regiment of Rockford, died of pneumonia in the hospital at Chattanooga. He was 25 years of age, a young man of exemplary habits and a model soldier. San Francisco.—Mrs. Frank M. Fixley, widow of the late prominent politician and journalist, died at iier ranch near Corte Madera, Marin county. Appleton, Wis.—Representatives of the International Print Paper company are here to arrange for the purchase of all the print paper mills and water power in this part of Wisconsin. Boston.—Fred T. Moore, paying teller of the National Bank of Commerce, is alleged to be an embezzler to the extent of $50,000. Austin, Texas.—Eugene Hurt was hanged in the county jail for the murder of 'his wife and two children in July, 1896. He protested his innocence to the last. San Quentin, Texas.—Joseph F. Ebanks, a West India mulatto, was hanged for the murder fif Mrs. Harriet Stiles and her father, John Borderi, in San Diego county. Pittsville, Pa.—While miners were working in the red ash vein of the Kaska William colliery, near here, a large body of water was struck, and six men are supposed to have been drowned. Hazardville, Conn.—The Corning mill of the Hazard Powder company, in which fuses were prepared, exploded. Alfred Dlunden was killed, and Foreman James Colburn was seriously injured, Hartlarid, Wis.—A water tower near here caught fire and three ironworkers, employed by W. Toepfer & Sons, Milwaukee, jumped forty feet for their lives. They were seriously injured. The property loss is small. London.—Right Hon. Spencer Horatio Walpole, secretary of state for the home department in Lord Derby's first, second and third administrations, is dead. Gibraltar.—While out on a boating party a number of British sailors attempted to land on the Spanish side of the bay. A sentry fired upon them and wounded one man. Pittsburg, Pa.—The will of Felix R. Brunot distributes $200,000 among prominent religious and educational institutions. Terre Haute, Ind—Miss Tapscott of Wetzel, Edgar county, 111., committed suicide by stepping in front of a train. Muncle, Ind.—The Charles E. Adara- Bon patent office was completely destroyed by fire caused by the bursting of a gas pipe. New York—Cincinnati has been selected as the place for holding the next annual meeting of the national charities and correction congress. Joliette, Que.—Thomas Nulty, who in November last killed his three sisters and young brother at Rawdon, was hanged. CASUALTIES. Gillette, Colo.—A passenger tfalfl on the Midland Terminal railroad ran into a handcar on a high trestle near here, and four men who jumped from the handcar were killed. Their names were Benjamin Ebret, William Flynn, James Hanahan and Edward Slynn. Iron Mountain, Mich.—The residence of A. Rlchter on West B street was destroyed by fire. Two children, a boy aged 9 years and a girl aged 11, were burned to death, and two others, aged 4 and 6, a girl and a boy, were so badly burned that they cannot live. Port Huron, Mich.—A son of Capt. Monroe, of the schooner Azov, was lost overboard from the vessel off Point Sanilac, Lake Huron. Stoughton, Wis.—Fire in the Stoughton Wagon company's plant destroyed the paint shops and shipping room, together with twenty cut loads of finished wagons and buggies. The company carrhm $150,000 insurance and it is stated the loss will amount to 30 per cent. Merrill, Wis.—Fire destroyed nearly a block of buildings on the west side. M. D. L. O'Rourke, dry goods, lost $20,000; Wilson & Curtis, hardware, ?2,500; C. M. Howard, paints, $500; F. Montgomery, hardware, $5,000; and persons occupying the second floors, $4,000. Anderson, Ind.—Patrick Dugan and George Sowers, residing on the Hamilton county line, just west of this city, were killed about the same time by lightning. St. Louis.—A gasoline tank at the American steel foundry at Granite City, 111., ten miles from this city, exploded, fatally burning Charles Kuhns, the chemist of the company, and slightly injuring fourteen other persons, mostly negro employes. The damage is estimated at $15,000. Duluth, Minn.—FJre destroyed the general store of C. H. Oppel & Sons at Tower, Minn. The firm carried a stock worth $30,000, and this was about hall 1 destroyed. The loss is about $18,000, fully insured. Menominee, Mich.—Edward Steinbach, a young man engaged as a carriage rider in the hardwood mill of the Wisconsin Land and Lumber company at Hermansville, was thrown upon a circular saw and nearly cut in two. FOREIGN. London.—At the third day's racing of the Epsom spring meeting J. W. Larnach, the owner of Jeddah, the winner of the Derby stakes, was again successful, his Hampton Rose filly winning the Great Surrey Breeders' foal plate. London.—In the bankruptcy court a receiving order was issued against J. W. Young, a son of the late Brigham Young. His liabilities are £333,892 ($1,669,410). Epsom, England.—The two hundred and eighteenth renewal of the Derby stakes (the classic Derby) of 6,000 sovereigns was won by J. W. Larnach's chestnut colt, Jeddah, by Janissary, out of Pilgrimage. Madrid.—The captain of the gunboat Callao, which was captured by Admiral Dewey's fleet, has been shot for not returning the fire of the American ships. London.—There have been widespread food riots in the province of Chehkiang in China. The yamens, or public buildings, have been destroyed at Wenchow, and many shops have been wrecked and plundered at Sharn- shing. Dortmund, Prussia.—Thirty bodies have been recovered from the Zollern mine, in which fire broke out yesterday. It is believed at least forty-five miners have perished. CRIME. Goshen, Ind.—While temporarily demented the wife of Rabbi Weinstein committed suicide. While the family slept Mrs. Weinstein arose and, going out of doors, poured coal oil over her gown, thoroughly saturating it from head to foot, and then applied a lighted match. New York.—Mary Horoka was shot in the nose and left eye by her husband, who then shot' himself. He is dead; the woman is dying. Columbus, Ohio,—John Smith, who shot and killed President W. S. Ide, of the Fourth National bank last October, was sentenced to five years' imprisonment. Denver.—Robert E. Lambe, former mayor of Carlyle, 111., was arrested for the alleged embezzlement of ?20,000 while acting as administrator. New York.-—Robert S. Fielding, formerly deputy commissioner of public works of Brooklyn, was sentenced to two years and six months in Sing Sing and to pay a fine of ?3,171. Marcellus, Mich.—Dr. Scott shot and killed a burglar at Moon & Russell's hardware store. Des Moines, Iowa—C. L. Baker, t resident of the Baker carriage works, Bhot himself, dying almost instantly. Ashtabula, O.—The Bessemer railroad station at Glrard, p«.« near Conneaut, O., was entered, by three robbers, After knocking the agent senseless <•&? »en poured f ?,900 au4 escaped. Salisbury, Md.—Garfleld King, negro, aged about 18, was taken from the jail, hanged to a tree, and almost shot to pieces. Anderson, S. C.—Elbert Harris, a negro, died from the result of a whipping inflicted by a mob. He was accused of burning the depot at Iva, S. C. Lima, 0.—B. A. Speere refused to divulge the 'hiding place of his money to a band of masked men who called at his home near Quincy and they beat him so badly that he died in a short time. Alameda, Cal.—During an altercation with her husband, from whom she is separated, Mrs, Gregory, a medical specialist, shot and killed J. H. Williams, who was present. It is supposed the bullet was intended for Gregory. Waukesha, Wis.—Judge Dick sentenced Ernest Cornell to life imprisonment at hard labor in the state prison at Waupun. Cornell confessed to murdering his two children at Oconewawoc last fall and nearly ended his own Hf« by cutting his throat. Milwaukee, Wis.—S. W. Hasten, a traveling salesman, committed eulchjo by shooting. ! CtfJRKENT EVENTS. ' He laughs best who waits linttl iM gets out of the woods. A Chicago debating society recently discussed this question: "Which 6 the happiest day of a man's life; the day he is married, or the day he is divorced'/" A Topeka lady engages a lawyer by the year, and pays him a stated sum for attending to all her legal work. During the last seven years he has secured five divorces for her. Medical science has made little progress in Turkey. Missionaries have frequently found people, ill from small pox, neglected, in order that the divine will should have its own way. The swiftest elevator in the world is at the Oneida mine, in Amador'county, Cal. The 'ascent of 1.50Q feet was lately made in twenty seconds. This was at the speed of a mile in seventy seconds. A clergyman who recently led divine services in the jail at Gladstone, Australia, unreflectingly gave out this hymn to the worshiping prlsioncrs: "We'll never leave this safe abode, a refuge in the time of storm." The city tax on property in Guayaquil is only three-tenths of one per cent., but the fire insurance rates are about seven per cent. To insure a 85,000 house costs $350 a year. The city tax on the same house is only 815. Forty-one years ago, the Rev. Edward Allen, of Tiverton, England, was given up by the doctors, who said he had an incurable disease of the heart. He was then sixty years of age. He lived to see each of the doctors pass away, and attended their funerals. He has just died at the age of one hundred and one. The caving in of a sand-bank in Long Island City led to a startling tableau. A thirteen-year-old boy was buried under the sand, and Fred Beress, with several other men, tried to rescue the lad. AVheu the lifeless body was found, Mr. licrcss u-ns shocked bv tho discovery that it was that of his" own son. For 385 years the rulers of Denmark a King Christian, and then comes a a King Frederick again. In view of this law, every Danish nrincehus among lii.s other names both Frederick and Christian. The big guns of our modern battleships are dangerous to those who use them. In the war between the Chinese and the Japanese, in 1804, Commander Pliilo McGiffin, of the Chinese vessel Chen-Yuen, had both of his ear-drums rent by the concussion of his own guns, at the battle of Yaln. Several of his crew were similarly permaneutlv injured. A mismatecl couple recently returned to Oxford, Mich., from California, where they had spent the winter. A neighbor asked the wife if she had heard an earthquake while there. She answered: "Yes, I heard one, and rather enjoyed it; for it was the first thing happened since Johu and I were married that he did not think I was to blame for!" The Omaha Exposition of 1808 Beats the Centennial Exposition which occurred in Philadelphia in 1876 away out of sight and is next to the World's Fair at Chicago in importance to the whole country. All of the States in the Trans-Mississippi region are interested, and our Eastern friends will enjoy a visit to Omaha during the continuance of the Exposition, from June to October, inclusive. Buy your excursion tickets over the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y. An illustrated folder • descriptive of the Exposition will be sent you on receipt of 2-cent stamp for postage. Address Geo. H. Heafford, General Passenger Agent, Chicago, 111. Bowled Out. "1 thought you were going to war." "So I was; but the heartless recruiting officer wouldn't allow mo to take my bicycle along." . Glvo tho Children a Drink called Grain-O. It is a delicious, appe- tising, nourishing food drink to take the place of coffee. Sold by all grocers and liked by all who have used it, because when properly prepared it tastes like the finest coffee, but is free from all its injurious properties. Grain-O aids digestion and strengthens the nerves. It is not a stimulant, but a, health builder, and children, as well as adults, can drink it with great benefit. Costs about 1 4 as much us coffee. 15 and 35e. The outside walls of many of the houses in Mexico are from three to six feet thick, to withstand earthquake shocks. Kdncate Your Bowels With OasonratS Candy Cathartic., euro constipation forever. 10o. 4M. it C, C. C. tuil druuKists rol'uud mouoy. Very few people have weak eyes from looking on the bright side of tilings. • Mrs. VPlnslow's Soothing Byrun F^rchildren toothing..xofttws the guinu.roduuea Inflam- tuatiou.alliiys Jiai.ii, euros wjiut nolle. 85 cents a bottlft About the only good things some men have is a reputation for .being bud. ]>rs. MoCurty. Dentists. A. I,. MeCurty—w w Mo- I'arty. Ueusormblo rates. Painless tilliiiK and extracting. COO Will. St. MutimlpUonom. JJosllolues. A meteoric stone weighing four tons fell on a warehouse in Fiuine, Austria, and set it on fire. The stono crushed through the house, and was found buried in the cellar. What You Get When You Buy Medicine Is a Matter of Great Importance. Do you get that which has the power to eradicate from your blood all poisonous taints and thus remove the cause of disease? Do you buy HOQD'S Sarsaparilla «*d only Hood'a? If you do, you may HoocPs IgjAraerlca'9 Groatest Medicine. Hood's P|llg cure Indigestion. i ; 8i*forf$, tffaes Answering Advertlsenieflta

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