The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 27, 1898 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 27, 1898
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

•""--— fflB UPPEB BBSS MOINlfflS: ALGONA IOWA, WM)NE8DAlf, JtTLY 27, 1808. INTERNATIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION. I CHAPTER XIX.— (Continued.) / "H'm!" remarked Barbara, with another sniff, "perhaps not. But for all that, Miss Dorothy— Ma'am, I shonld say — David Stevenson was a mean boy, and I never could abide meanness in man, woman nor child." I "He was most generous to me," Said Dorothy, with a sigh. I "Yes, to serve his own ends," said Barbara sharply. "You may take such generosity as that for me. Not that I was speaking of that ma'am, for I ;wasn't, but of the time when David 'was a boy — a horrid boy, who thought nothing of stealing the best apples and •letting another take the blame of it." i "Oh, Barbara! Barbara!" cried Dorothy, "you've got hold of a wrong story. Why, I know that once wheu David stole some of auntie's apples, 'and young Tom Merriman got the blame, David came and told auntie himself." i "Yes; and for why?" demanded Barbara, with uncompromising sternness. ."Because I happened to have caught the young limb at it and collared him before he could get away. 'You are stealing Mrs. Dlmsdale's apples, David Stevenson,' I said, laying hold of him suddenlike; 'and you stole them other apples that Torn Merriman has been flacked for.' 'And what's that to you, iyou old sneak?' he asked. 'Sneak or no sneak,' said I, 'you'll turn out your pockets to me, my fine gentleman; and you'll go straight up to the house and you'll tell Miss uimsdale that it was you stole the apples last week, and then you'll go and ask Tom Merrl- man's pardon for having let him lie under your fault,' 'That I shan't,' says 'he. 'Then,' says I, 'I just walks you right off to Miss Dimsdale, and she'll see you with your pockets full, red- handed as you are. No', says I, 'it's no use to struggle. I've got you safe by the arms, and so I mean to keep you, 'whether you like it or not. And if once Miss Dimsdale knows the truth, do you know what she'll do, David Stevenson?' says I. 'No,' says he, sulkily. 'What?' 'She'll never stop to think that you're David Stevenson of Holroyd,' I says, 'but she'll just hand you over to the constable at once, and I don't think, my young gentleman,' I adds, 'that Tom Merriman having got the sack to fill your inside with ill- gotten goods, '11 help you with the bench in the very least.' " : "Well, so I suppose he gave in," said Dorothy. "Well, of course, he had to," returned Barbara, with practical plainness; "but all the same, he never forgave me for having been the one to get the better of him, and never forgot it, not to the very last day we were at the hall. Ah! Miss Dorothy, darling, if you had thought proper to marry David Stevenson, you would have had to do without me. He never would have had me about him, and I wouldn't have taken service under his roof — no, not to save myself from ending my days in the workhouse." "Barbara, Barbara," cried Dorothy chidingly, "not for me?" "Well, if you had put it In that way, Miss Dorothy, you might have got over me," the old woman answered. But stay! I think I ought to say here that although I have called her Old in many parts of this story, Barbara was not, and could not reason- .ably be called an old woman in the common acceptation of the word. She was a year or so over fifty, and a very strong, hale woman at that, and at this time to Dorothy she was a very rock and tower of strength. Well, by virtue of the letter from Esther Brand and in the joy and expectation of her coming, Dorothy passed that day with quite a light heart, and even sat down to the little piano and 'sang one or two of the songs that Dick liked best. And then she went to bed and slept, leaving the door open between her room and Barbara's for company, and she dreamed, as she always did, about Dick. Nor was it a pleasant dream, She saw Dick on board of a large steamer, wearing white clothes and a sailor hat, looking very bronzed and happy. He was leaning over the side of the ship, with a cigarette in his mouth, just as she had seen him many a time, and by his side there stood a beautiful lady —not a girl like Dorothy herself, but a beautiful woman of about thirty years old, such as Dorothy fancied her old friend at home, Lady Jane Sturt, might have been at that age. They seemed to be talking earnestly together, and after a time— such a long time it seemed in her dream — Dick took one of the lady's hands and raised it to his lips; then she laughed and said something, and Dick caught her to him and kissed her on the lips. Immediately afterward, while Dorothy, with frozen lips, was gazing at them, Dick turned his head and looked her full in the eyes with the glance of an utter stranger. . CHAPTER~XX. ITH a shriek Dorothy awoke — the sun was streaming in at the sides of the window-blinds, and Barbara was just coming through the doorway with a little ~s- tray bearing Doro- of "Did I scream, Barbara?" Dorothy gasped. "A bit' of a cry. What ailed you, ma'am?" Barbara asked. "Oh! I was so frightened—I had such a horrid dream about the master. I thought " But Dorothy did not complete the sentence, for Barbara put out her hand with a horrified look. "Nay, now, Miss Dorothy, don't tell it. Whatever you do, don't tell me." "But why?" cried Dorothy, open- eyed. "You should never tell a dream before noon, Miss Dorothy," returned Barbara, portentously. "Oh!" exclaimed Dorothy, "isn't it lucky?" She knew that Barbara was a great believer in luck, and signs and omens. "It's fatal," answered Barbara solemnly, whereat Dorothy burst out laughing, and the worst feelings of dread with which she had awakened passed away. "I think," she said after breakfast when Barbara.was clearing the table— "that I shall put on my hat and go up to the High street—I cannot finish this until I get some more lace;" then she held it up and showed It off to Barbara. "Isn't it sweet?" she exclaimed with intense satisfaction. "It's lovely," returned Barbara, who was overjoyed at the prospect of a baby. "Then do you wish me to go with you, ma'am, or will you go alone?" "Do you want to go?" Dorothy asked. "Well, ma'am, to be honest, I don't. I want to turn out the room for Miss Esther. You see, she may come nearly as fast as her letter, and I shouldn't like to put her into a dirty room." "It can't be dirty, Barbara," cried Dorothy, laughing,' "because nobody has ever slept In it." "Well, ma'am," Barbara retorted, "I can't say that I know a dirtier person than Mr. Nobody—on the whole." Dorothy laughed. "Well, then you evidently have a lot to do, and I would just as soon go alone. So I will go \ YOU STARTLED ME. soon, before I get tired or the day gets hot;" for although September was half over, the weather just then was most sultry and trying to those not in the best of health. She was soon ready, and went into the cosey little kitchen to ask Barbara if there was anything she wanted, but she did not happen to want anything at all. "Do I look all right?" Dorothy asked, turning herself about. "Yes, you look very sweet this morning, Miss Dorothy," said Barbara. "I wish the master could see you this minute!" "So do I," echoed Dorothy promptly. "Well, he will see me soon enough, soon enough. Good-by, Barbara." Barbara followed her to the door and watched her out into the street, and truly, as she had said, her young mistress was looking very bonny that day. On her fair hair, loosely arranged, yet not untidy-looking, she had a small straw bonnet trimmed with ribbon and a cluster of gloire de Dijon roses. Over her pretty blue cotton gown she wore a long dust-cloak of some thin and light-toned material. She also wore tan-colored shoes and Suede gloves of about the same tone, and she carried a large white cotton parasol to shield her from the sun. It was a very simple and cheap toilette, but it was fresh and dainty-looking, and Dorothy looked bright and lovable and a little lady from the crown of her bonnet to the tips of her shoes; indeed, more than one person thought so as she passed up the street; and the old General, who was out for his usual morning trot, stopped in his walk, and, wheeling round, stood to look after her till she had turned the corner and was out of sight, when he went on with his self-imposed sentry go, wishing with all his heart he was forty years younger. Meantime Dorothy went serenely on her way, reached the shop for which she was bound, and there made her purchases, all small enough for her to bring them away in a neat little parcel in her unoccupied hand. And then, just as she stepped off the doorstep of the shop on to the pavement, she suddenly found herself face to face with David. If it had been possible she would have retreated back into the shop; but it was too late for that. David Stevenson had already uttered an exclamation of surprise, and was standing close in front of her, holding out both his hands to hev. Now, if there was one person, in all the wide tforld whota Dbfothy would rather ttot have seen just then, that person was David Stevenson. 1 think she looked all the dismay which she felt, and that she felt all and perhaps more than the dismay which she looked. "Oh! is that you?" she gasped. David let his hands, with their gla€ welcome, drop instantly. "You're not very glad to see me, Dorothy," he said, in quiet, but bitter reproach. "I—that is, you startled me," she replied, in a wild endeavor to put off any questions he might think proper to ask her. "Evidently," he said, dryly, "and you want to get rid of hie, eh?" "Oh, not at all," biting her Up and wishing that she could sink into the ground, or dissolve into thin air, anywhere out of the way of his hard and steely-blue eyes, which seemed to look her through, and to know in a moment all the secrets of her life. "No? Ah, that is better. Then, since you don't \yant to get rid of me all in a hurry, perhaps you will let me walk a little way with you. May I?" "Oh, yes, certainly," said Dorothy, giving herself up for lost at once. "Do you live near here?" he asked. At that moment there was a slight block on the pavement of tho always busy street, and just as David spoke Dorothy perceived that the sweet- faced lady who lived on the floor above her was also blocked, and stood for a moment or so face to face with her. Undoubtedly she had heard David's question just as Dorothy had done, and undoubtedly Dorothy had never seen her eyes so cold or her lips so austerely shut before. In her distress and annoyance at being thus apparently caught, Dorothy blushed a vivid, guilty crimson—a fact upon which tho sweet-faced lady put the usual construction to which all highly moral persons seem to jump at once in a moment of doubt—that is, the very worst possible one. "Can you give me no news from home, then?" Dorothy asked, in a desperate voice, raised far above her usual tones. David looked down at her in surprise—an involuntary action which was not lost upon the lady, who was still unable to pass on. "News?" he repeated. "Why, of course I can. I have so much news to tell you that I hardly know where to begin. Let me see—Lady Jane is back, of course." Dorothy turned her head In time to see that the lady had passed on and was out of ear shot before David had begun his news. There, just like David's stupidity, to be too late. Why, she wondered, Irritably, could he not have happened to say something which would have let that woman upstairs know that they had known each other all their lives? But no, David had always blundered whenever and wherever she was concerned, and she supposed that he always would. Her interest in the home news was gone, lost in the depths of her annoyance, but she listened patiently till he had exhausted that topic, till she had heard who was married and who was dead, of a fire in such a one's rick-yard, and of a barn belonging to another which had been struck by lightning. Then he told her how he had improved the Hall—her perfect old home, which in her mind needed improvement of no kind—how he had put a smart, capable gardener in to bring the place Into real good condition "And old Isaac?" said Dorothy.fierce- iy. "Oh, he is still about—I shouldn't turn any old servant of yours off, you know. There are plenty of odd jobs for him about the place." "What sort of odd jobs?" demanded Dorothy. (To be Continued.) WORSHIP OF GOD, Key. Bristol Gives Some Timely Hints Well AVortli Cherishing. The Rev. C. G. Bristol of Hartford, Conn., says in his anniversary sermon: "Let me remind you that among all the definitions and conceptions of worship and the house of God, ours is one that has from the earliest time leaned toward the more strict and conservative view. With us the church is not a concert hall nor a lecture room. We believe as firmly as others in intellectual training and in hours of amusement, but they must have their rightful place, and that is not the church. The church Is for the worship of God, with those branches that justly concern the upbuilding of the spiritual life and the extension of the kingdom of God. Within the walls of the church you stand upon a hallowed spot, consecrated—made holy—for the worship of God. As Jehova spake to Moses, so he speaks to us here, 'Take off thy shoes from thy feet, for the place whereup thou standest is holy ground.' * * * A sensitive nature, a nature trained In the ways of culture, will always have respect for and be reverent in the house of God during the hours set apart for public worship. A nature that is not so sensitive nor so trained in the arts of true manhood and womanhood will not be reverent here, nor elsewhere considerate of the feelings of others. It is therefore at other hours in God's house that I ask you to maintain the attitude of reverence. When for any purpose you are brought here, whether the first day or the fourth; whether for work or worship, let us not forget it is God's house, and do all things as in His presence and for His glory. Enter it not until you have left at the door all worldly thoughts and commonplace conversations; be content to separate yourselves, from human companionships for the moment, fc»d bs £tod t® ff*Uc Report That Spain Has Taken the First Step, MEWS COMES FROM LONDON, Premier Saffnntn Authority for the Statement—towers Said to Hare Reached an Agreement a* to the Philippine Island*. London, July 25.—the Madrid correspondent of the Dally Mail says: "Senor Sagasta told a representative of El Imparclal that the government had already entered upon the preliminary stage of peace negotiations." A special dispatch from Madrid says: "The arrival of Gen. Polavieja has increased the persistent talk of a cabinet crisis. The quean regent is credited with exclaiming, 'Thank God." when she knew he was coming. Opinions differ as to whether a semi-military cabinet would make for peace or for a continuance of the war; but all are agreed that it would nt any rate put an end to the present invertebrate policy. The belief is current in Madrid that the delay in Commodore Watson's starting Is due to a desire to give Gen. Polavieja time to form a cabinet and to sue for peace." The Berlin correspondent of the Daily News says: "The powers, with the exception of Great Britain, have agreed not to allow American annexation of the Philippines or an Anglo- American protectorate over the islands." The Madrid special dispatch to the Times, Daily News and Standard agree that no real step has been taken toward peace, and moreover, that the Idea that the capitulation of Santiago was a preliminary to peace must bo abandoned. The ministerial organ, El Correo, says: "The government is satisfied that the nation desires peace, but if the Washington government should raise difficulties Spain will cease to seek a pacific solution." The Madrid correspondent of the Standard says: "Fresh developments In the struggle will probably occur before the peace partisans overcome the resistance of the war party." TRADE NOT DISTURBED. Commercial CoiulltloiiM Are Better Tlmn Usual ut This Season. New York, July 25.—Bradstreet's says: "Midsummer conditions still govern most lines of trade and manufacture, but the volume of business as indicated by bank clearings shows little decrease, and Is evidently considerably in advance of previous years at this time. "A feature in trade this week is tho better demand reported for wool eaat and west, largely confined, it is true, to a few grades of wool. This appearance of activity has given a decidedly more hopeful tone to this business, which, however, Is not yet reflected in the manufacturing branch. "Indications that important developments may shortly be witnessed in the iron trade accumulate. This Is partly the result of expected good orders from railroads for rails, of a large export business and of a volume of small orders for various classes of steel. The statistical position of pig iron has been strengthened by the curtailment of production and tho reducing of stocks, following a production o£ an average of nearly 1,000,000 tons a month since Jan. 1, but some shading, especially of southern iron prices, imparts an air of irregularity to the trade. Effects of the reported advance In prices by the Bessemer iron combination have not yet been measured, and the result of this announcement is awaited with interest. "Dullness has been a feature of the cereal markets. Old wheat supplies are rapidly decreasing, and the new crop movement, while In excess of last year, does not reach the proportions expected. "Another feature of the business situation is the active preparation male- ing In the coast shipping trade for the large business with West Indian points which is expected to develop as a result of military and naval operations." Said to Me Short. S18O.OOO. Milwaukee, Wis., July 25—The examination of the books of the Home Building and Loan association by State Bank Examiner Kldd and his chief clevk, James H. Rogers, has led to the discovery of an alleged shortage in the accounts of the secretary of the association, John Harvey Myers, of over $120,000. There are about 250 stockholders who will stand the loss, while the directors will be the heaviest losers, because holding from $5,000 to $10,000 of the stock each. The affairs of tho association will be placed in the hands of a receiver, and the state may proceed against Secretary Myers. Grout Britain to l.o.ul. London, July 25.—In the house o( commons Friday Mr. Goschen, first lord of the admiralty, announced that the government would build four battle ships, four cruisers, and twelve torpedo boat destroyerc within the next three and a half years, at a total cost of £8,000,000. The government, he declared, adhered firmly to the Idea nf maintaining a navy equal to any two of Great Britain's strongest naval rivals. Russia's naval program, he said, had made Great Britain's policy of augmentation necessary. BASEBALL Game* Played Yesterday in th» Variant Leaf-aM. Two more to the Quakers pmtlcally ends the present trip, which has set the Chicago team back from a good chance for fourth place to a hard fight to keep from falling Into thft six or even seventh hole. Yesterday'u games: At Philadelphia- Philadelphia ....10014141 *— 12 Chicago .... ..... 020000100—3 Second game — Philadelphia ..... 00312012 *— 7 Chicago .......... 0 0000100 0—1 At Washington — Cincinnati ........ 00100010 3—5 Washington ...... 00001000 0—1 At Baltimore — Baltimore ........ 02000320 * T ;7 Cleveland ........ 00004010 """ At Brooklyn — • Louisville ........ 03000400 0—7 Brooklyn ......... 00001002 0—3 At New York — New York .... 000000000000 1—1 Plttsburg ____ 000000000000 0—0 At Boston — Boston ........... 1 3 0 0 0 0 2 2 *— 8 St. Louis ........ 00000100 1—2 Games today: Chicago at Cleveland; Boston at Brooklyn; Washington at Philadelphia; Baltimore at New York; Cincinnati at Plttsburg. Intemtate League. At Springfield — Springfield, 9; Youngstown, 2. At Toledo— Toledo, 8; Mansfield, 1. At Dayton— Neweaotle, 8; Dayton, 2. At Fort Wayne— Grand Rapids, 6; Fort' Wayne, 1. Western tongue. At Milwaukee— Milwaukee, 8; Kansas City, 5. At Dubuque — Columlnis, 6; St. Paul, 4. PLOWING MADE BABY, Intention—A "stone Dodger" EXPLOSION KILLS THREE, Engine Illowa Up ut Dutch Flat, Gal., and Does Great Damage. Dutch Flat, Gal., July 23.—Engine No. 993, on the east bound extra, blew up at the station here Friday, killing Engineer Tom Kelley, Fireman Terry of Sacramento and a coal passer, whose name is unknown. The hotel of J. R. Faller was completely demolished by the explosion. Mrs. J. R. Faller, residing In the hotel, was cut about the head and hands; Raymond Faller, aged 10, was bruised and cut; Lawrence Faller, aged 6, was severely hurt about the head, and concussion of the brain is feared. Honry Dusquo of Colfax was badly hurt about the back and had several ribs broken. A wrecking train and doctors are on the way from Sacramento. DECLARESDMARTIAL LAW, Aguluuldo Taken 11 Bold Step In tho riilllpplricn. Washington, July 23.—The following cablegram has been received at the war department: "Hong Kong, July 23.—Secretary of the Navy: Following is for the secretary of war to the adjutant-general. Aguinaldo declares dictatorship and martial law over all the islands. Tho people expect independence. "ANDERSON." Col. Anderson was the senior army officer at the Philippines when the dispatch was sent, probably several days before its Hong Kong date. niuikrupt Mu»t Walt. Washington, July 23.—The bankruptcy law, recently passed by congress, provides that petitions for voluntary bankruptcy shall not be filed until after the expiration of thirty days, and petitions for involuntary bankruptcy until the expiration of four months. There will, therefore, under this law, be no important business in bankruptcy until after the first of November. The law also provides that the Supreme Court shall frame rules for proceedings in bankruptcy. The Supreme Court had already adjourned when the law went into effect, and will not reassemble until October, so that no rules can be promulgated until that time. Are Friendly i*t Berlin, July 25.—A. dispatcjj (to FyanUCurtev Qazette fvom, serfs tha_t tlte %rpiaft S and very |rieji4ly, ' " i S-; For an Army JlospIUl nt Honolulu. San Francesco, Cal., July 23.—Tho War Alger, through Adjt.-Gen. Corbln, is in correspondence with Gen. Mer- rlam in regard to barracks, officers' quarters and army hospitals at Honolulu. The site of the proposed hospital was purchased by Gen. Merrltt under instructions from the war department while in Honolulu recently en route to Manila. Adjt.-Gen. Corbin has an idea that barracks and officers' quarters for about 2,200 officers and men should be built and a hospital for the proper care of 90 patients at a time. O^n. Men-lam Is to make proper recommendations on the subject, but Tornado In North Dakota. Minot, N. D., July 22.—A tornado struck this town last night, demolished seventeen buildings and injured a number of people. No one was killed. The county hospital was destroyed.and several of the inmates badly injured. Six loaded box cars on the Soo trades were blown one hundred feet from the rails and demolished. A heavy hailstorm following seriously damaged the crops. A Casselton, N. D., special says the same storm destroyed 20,000 acres of wheat. Another Missouri St. LOIHB, July 23.—The Sixth Missouri infantry, raised under the second call, with the full quota of men, has become part of the volunteer forces of tne United States, the last company being mustered in today. Colonel Letcliei- Haydeman, a lieutenaat in the re§ulav army, commands tU« regiment, m& Frpft the Farm Impleme The Fuller & Johnson Mfg. Co., of Madison, Wisconsin, hate brought OUt a new Implement, namely, a riding plow, that Is -attracting much alien- 4 tlon wherever It Is seen. Heretofore there has been very serious objection to the riding plow where there Is stofaol In striking a stone not only has there been danger of breaking the plow and harness, but the blow on the shoulders of the horses was very Injurious, and worse than all, the driver was In danger of being thrown off and Injured. These objections are overcome In this appropriately named "stone dodgel' plow. When It strikes a stone the plow part only Is raised up and slides Over "10 stone and pulls Itself Into the mid again without any action on tho of the driver. The sulky part Is not raised at all. A boy or an old man who can handle the team can thus readily do the plowing. So much interest has been taken !n this plow wherever It has been shown that tho manufacturers have adopted a novel plan to aid In presenting Its man* itest advantages to tho farming community. They are having a large number of models made and in any section where there is no sample plow that can readily be seen, any reputable farm can, by writing to the company, have a model sent to him by express for inspection, without expense to him, the company paying expressage both ways. The farmer, after examination, simply returns It to the express office. The model Is a nice piece of work. It weighs only ten pounds. The plow is made as a single plow for three horses and as a double or gang for four horses. A very effective potato planting attachment can bo had with these plows at email extra cost. SPECKS ON LEMONS. Under a lUairnlfylni; Glass They Chanci Into Dugs. The prejudice in Germany and Austria against our fruit is likely to he of long duration. Something known as the San Jose scale has Infected our fruits. They say you can see one of these little creatures on the next lemon that you buy, provided, of course, that the lemon has on It a tiny black speck. Examine the speck under a strong mag. nifying glass, and you will discover the cause of all our recent commercial woes—a small creature with legs, wings and antennae. He is a moot pestiferous and dangerous element in the world, being difficult to get rid of, and evil in all his habits. He takes the life out of whatever he lives on. Ha draws the juice from the trees, so ths,', they wither and die, and he propagates with great rapidity. No way of getting rid of him has yet "been discovered.—Harpers' Bazar. NtUloiml Firemen's Tournament. Fred A. Wood, president and manager of the National Firemen's Asso- chition, in conjnrfction with the managers of the Trans-Mississippi Exposition, is arranging for a national firemen's tournament to be held on the exposition grounds from September 5th to 10th. Prizes amounting to $10,000 in value are offered by the National Firemen's Association, and a similar amount of money will be expended by the exposition directors in the erection of buildings and preparation of the ground for the tournament. A building will be put up for tho daily contests in coupling, hitching, etc., and other buildings in which tire extinguishing apparatus will be displayed. Several cheap structures will also be erected for the express purpose of being set on (Ire. But little pressed brick or iron will enter into their construction, but it is promised that the competing lire companies will not allow any of them to burn to the gronnil. The railroads have agreed to make very low rates for the tournament, and it is expected that 50,000 firemen and their friends will be in attendance. The last national firemen's tournament was held at Chicago twenty years ago. At that time there were but two state firemen's associations in the country, whereas there is now one in nearly every state, twenty-seven state associations being represented in the national association. The tournament to be held at Omaha in the fall will be verj' much more elaborate than was attempted at Chicago in 1878. There will be three times as many contests and a very much larger num.- ber of competing companies. Already over fifty have signified their intention of taking part, and it is probable that nearly every state in the union will be represented. Several of the crack paid companies, including those of Kansas City, St. Paul, Indianapolis and Milwaukee, will send their most speedy hitchers and couplers, and some very fast work is promised in the several competitions. The bass drum is one of tho instruments of bands attending regiments of the Servian army. It is fixed on a two- wheeled cart, which is drawn by a large trained dog. The drumnier walks behind the cart. uinl tho JUiver. " Success in life depends upon the liver " is tho way Chas. Lamb, the poet and punster put it. Medical science h«s proven, that umo-tontus of the aihuenta of living Uave their origiu m the liver, and in constipation caused by its deraugoiaents, Keep the liver lively anil it will be well. Modem science points out Cusearetsas the only perfect, geatle, positive liver regulator fit to be used in the delicate human organism. All druggists sell Cusoarets lOc, Joe, 50c, and we recommend them most heartily. When army nmles are transported tyy rail it is customary to first remove tho shoes from their hind feet. This is tu prevent them from kicking' tho out of the cars. Is lllood Peep. blood winces a. UJ.OHU sklu. NQ without it- Cascftrets Candy OsitUar- GSd kee.pa ft oieaju, by

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page