The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 31, 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, August 31, 1898
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Page 3
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ras m»«BR om MODCES-. AJLSONA IOWA, WEDNESDAY AtratrsT 31, i«e Pimples »the danger aignala of impute blood, ney show that, the stream of life ia fat Id condition, that health la in danger oi fceek. Clear thd track by taking Hood'i Msaparilla and the blood will be mad« tare, complexion fair and healthy, la Sfe'a journey pleasant and successful. I* 1» America's Greatest Medicine. $1; six for $6. PIUs cure Indtirestion. blliousntsa. Edncntlonnl. [Stmafjfs [flcaaemp, One Mile We* ol the University of Notre Difflt* S T. MART'S ACADEMY for young l&dles, now entering upon 1M forty-fourth y«ar of active educft i tlonal work, has earned tho reputation of being I one of the most thoroughly equipped nnd successful E Institutions In tho United States. The Academy I buildings are beautifully nltunted on aii eminence fever-looking the picturesque bailies of the St. Jo.epS S Oliver. All tho branchet of A Thorough English and Classical Education, [including Greek, Latin, T?ronch and German »r» V taught by ft Faculty of competent tenelicrs. On com', plotlng tho full courao of studies studoute receive ttho Regular Collegiate Degree of Litt. B,, A. B. or A. M. „ The Conservatory of niunln Is conducted at 1 tho plan of Uae best Classical Conservatorlen of Eu» rope. Three Instrumental loanon.-, and one In theory, | •weekly, are Included lu the regular tuition; extra 1 practice pro rata. The Art Department Is modelled after the boil ! Art Schools in Europe. ' Preparatory and Minim Dopurtmontw.-.* 1 Pupils who need primary training, ami those of ten» dor age, are here carefully prepared for tho Aen» ' demlc Course and Advanced Course. • Book-keoplog, Phonography and TypowrltlnR ex, tra. Kvery variety of Fancy Needlework taught. For catalogue containing full Information, address [• DIRECTRESS OF THE ACADEMY, St. Mary's Academy. NOTRE DAME P. 0.. INDIANA. VflllllP IICU ,and Ladles wanted to . TUUnU Mbll TKLKGKAl'HY, and Uullroaa Book-keeping. This IB endorsed by loading railways us the best Institution of Its kind. We place all graduates. Catalogue f reo. MOUSK SCHOOL. OF TEIiEGRAYHY Oslikosh, \VU. BADLTLESS STARCH, * *J THE BEST FOB Shirt Waists, Shirt Fronts, Collars, 'Cuffs an) Delicate Clothes. Read out Booklets. Laugh and Learn. Keeps both rider and saddle perfectly dry in the hardest storms. Substitutes will disappoint. Ask for 1897 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker- it is entirely new. If not for sale In your town, write for catalogue to • A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mass. ^••CASOAKETS Uo all claimed for then and are a truly wonderful medicine. I have often irlsbed for a medicine pleasant to taku and at last Elood has been purltleU and my complexion bas 1 in- Droved wonderfully and I feel much better In ever} ffay.' 1 Hits. 3ALI.IK K. SKU.AHS. I/.mreU, a'enn. CANDY CATHARTIC ^'Pleasant, Palatable. Potent, Taste Good, Do r ~--&. Never Sicken, Weaken, oc Gri|)C,10o,25o,6l)o. ... CUKE CONSTIPATION. ... irllng Reined; fompiny, Chlcite, Henlrrnl. Kfw York. 819 O Tfl DAA SoMand jzuarantBed by all drug• I U'DAU r!"" "> oVrwiB Tobnceo Habit* , '«PBE8 rial to&d»ji. OuutQttid not w itnomre. ,(Pr«Tonu coL..|lon. OINCINH*TI,0. B. 8. 4i. CURE YOURSELF* TJso Dig G fur unnatural dlBclinrgea, inUunmmtioua, irritutiuuu or ulcerations of uiucoua membranes. I'uiiileBB, and not ustrin- gent or poliiouous. Soli] by Druggists, or eent in plain wrapper, by express, prepaid, for fl.nn, or 3 bottles, |2.7S. (.'ircular scut ou request. We want flood worker* to sell our Great Book |AR WITH SPAIN. 1SSBSI BY HON. JAS.ll. YOUNG. BvcryUoay Wants It. JUHI tho time to inll. |»d »Sc »'ouc* for complete outnts. Moot lib ul terms. ' P. PARROW & CO.. Pubjishers. St. Joseph. Mo. FARM FOR SALE-6 SK „„,„, . I nili?' ted and well fitted up is fruit farm In the best fruit section of Southwest Missouri, 80 or ICO aores for sale. Close to awn of 8,000 inhapltants and two railroad sta- Hons. Finely improved. Good buildings. Orch» |rd is bearlug; abundance of small fruits. Ad. iOHH M, PURPYi Weosho, Me. NOTES Of THE WHEEL, MATTERS OF INTEREST TO DEVOTEES OF THE BICYCLE. Hie Centnry Ron of the Illinois Division Was a 'Very Senjatlonal Affair—Fred Nel«on Coming to the Front—The Black Man and the Racing Track. .„..„.... .PATENTS, CLAIMS, PJOHN W. MORRIS, WASHINGTON,P.O. t"e PrinclvoJ Sxwaiser U/S. Pwsjon Bur<*«. ^ S i s.tu ttt»S W(U',15 uU J uUlutUUK cuuuw.auy uWIMr "Kay's lung Balm »»« HE! eighth annual 100-mile run of the Illinois division of the Century Road club came recently over the Elgln-CTe- neva course. There wefe ,226 Starters, as against only 82 last year. The entire course was heavy with fr6m one to two Inches of dust that was whirled up In dense clouds and deposited, thickly over the whole crowd. The dust covered ruts and stones and .he wheels skidded about among these n dangerous manner, especially when going down the hills. Blinded by the flying dust, the century riders met with numerous accidents, and punctured :ires, broken spokes, twisted and bent handle bars, broken saddles, etc., were common misfortunes. Because of the extreme heat .and dust, few attempts at record breaking were made. Frank G. Clark and John D. Adams, the fast tandem team of the First Regiment ycling and Athletic club, started out to reduce the course record, but punctured at Oak Park and returned to tho starting point and made the run on singles. Al Flath, holder of the Elgin- Aurora, course record, made an effort to create a paced record for the Elgln- eneva course, but his pacemaklng multicycle became crippled at Hinsdale and he had to give up. F. H. Watrous covered the course twice, finishing the double century in 23:40:00. Thomas Fisken and William Harper left Milwaukee the night before at 12 o'clock, and arriving in Chicago at 4 in the morning started with the crowd for Geneva. After completing the run with the Chicagoans, they returned to Milwaukee awheel, making a triple century. The best time over the century course was made by E. J., Ehle, who completed the ride in 6:40:00. William Rickert made second time in 6:43:00, and third time honors were awarded to E. B. Hogan, whose time was 6:53:00. Very near the beginning of their career, wood rims divided into two distinct classes founded upon structural difference, and while they were naturally united -forces .by attacking and displacing their metal predecessor, there has been unceasing competition between the two for first place in popular favor' and use. Into the merits of the controversy between "laminated" and "single piece," it is not our purpose to enter at this time. Each has established itself in favor and use, and each has demonstrated in no small degree its fitness for the purpose intended. The increased use of one relatively to the other, if such there iss or shall be, will be determined simply by the superior fitness of one or the other, supplemented by considerations of cost. In a match race from Chicago to Blue Island and return Fred Nelson, of the Chicago Cycling club, defeated A. G. Laitner, of Kansas City, who however, was delayed by the breakage of his machine and a subsequent puncture in the tire of a borrowed bicycle. Nelson started at 7 o'clock and Laitner followed twelve minutes later. At Blue Island the latter had gained 40 seconds and was riding well. Despite his accidents and three changes of mounts he was beaten by only 1:13, Nelson's time being 1:00:39, and Laitner's time was 1:01:52. .. Laitner later challenged Nelson to a return match, but the latter refused to accommodate him unless FRED N^ELSON. the event could take place on the track. Laitner's forte is road racing; however, and the match is not likely to come off. Says Teddy Edwards, the champion century rider: "Since starting I have broken the records of Anderson, Jack Knowles, and finally that made by Seorge of Philadelphia, this latter having been the world's record for 65 consecutive centuries, which, I passed on March 7. Since my last century my condition has lra<- proved steadily. The greatest hardship in connection with my daily task is Its monotony. This I try to over- some as much as possible by continu- illy changing my route so that the new scenery and the road, bowevei 50od ov bad it may be, draws my at- -.entlon from my feet. I have been ucky in other respects. I have had no ;rouWe with my wheel or my tires, ex- sept a few punctures, which have wiys occurred near home and allowed me to finish on the rim. My daily runs are now averaging nine hours and 1 am feeling Al, mentally and physically. Under good care and manage- me'nt I see no reason why I should not continue riding indefinitely, without Impairing my health or strength - or undergoing any of the unpleasant experiences sometimes felt by long distance riders who do not live a steady, systematic and temperate life." The railroads which carry heated tuimanlty to cool mountainous regions and to refreshing sea breezes are handling a large number of bicycles at present, amounting at some of the eastern stations to 800 daily* Judging from the absurd swaddling which many of them have undergone, tourists are evidently impressed with the Idea that the machines are thrown about with as little regard as is shown a steel bound trunk. In reality they are handled with as much care as time and circumstances will allow. "Maj." Taylor, at Philadelphia, added to his laurels by taking into camp the entire lot of the very best circuit followers— and the circuit followers at present Include all the best short distance riders In America. In the trial heat he shut out Arthur Gardiner, the present leader in the championship race, and in the final heat beat out both Bald and Cooper by all kinds of distance, doing it ialrly and squarely and by the pure use of plain, unadulterated speed. The Major is a dangerous competitor, and from present appearances, would have the best chance of winning the cham- pibnship of the year were It not for the Interference that he must suffer from National Currency Convention Three Days for Discussion of Gold, Silver and Paper Money. THE MAJOR, bis fellow competitors. Aside from being in the front ranks as a short- distance rider, he lias demonstrated that he is about as good as they make 'em at the middle distance game. "Playing at Cycling." A contemporary states that "they play at cycling to a much greater extent abroad than we do here." That may be so, but surely it is a ludicrous exaggeration to say that in America every cyclist has a whirligig fitted to the handlebar of, the machine. In Russia, we are. told, it la the fashion to decorate the wheels of the bicycle with colored ribbons arranged in spiral form, in such a manner that when the wheels are turned in one direction they appear to contract, and when turned in the opposite direction to expand. An ingenious device for a fancy cycle parade, no doubt; but /are we to understand that the Russians are such expert cyclists that they can ride elthei forwards or backwards? It is a feat we are not in the habit of seeing in this country off the variety stage?— The London Sketch. First American Motocyolo Show. Among the novelties which will be exhibited at the exhibition to be helc in October and November by the Massachusetts Charitable Mechanic Association of Boston is the Diesel motor indorsed as the greatest advance made in motive power since the day of Watt The practicability of wireless telegraphy is to be Illustrated, and the largest X-ray exhibit ever shown in this country is another feature. The exhibition of motor carriages will be the first of its kind held in the United States. Cnrloug Advertisements. Curiously worded advertisements that are funny without intent are com mon in the London papers, says Tit Bits. Here are a few examples: "A lady wants to sell her piano, as she is going abroad in a strong iron frame.' "Furnished apartments suitable for £ gentleman with folding doors." "Want ed, a room by two gentlemen about 3d feet long and 20 feet broad." "Lost, a collie dog by a man on Saturday an swer to Jim with a brass collar rounc his neck and muzzle." "A boy wantet who can open oysters with references.' "Bulldog for sale; will eat anything very fond of chidren." "Wanted, an organist, and a boy to blow the same. 1 "Wanted, a boy to be partly outsid and partly behind the counter." "Lost near Higbgate archway, an umbrella belonging to a gentleman with a ben rib and a bone handle." "To be die posed of, a small phaeton, the property of a gentleman with a movable head piece as good as new." Bituminous Coal Combine. A. combination of all the bituminous coal interests, similar to that now in existence in the anthracite trade, \$ regarded as inevitable. Partial agree meats are in negotiation or have been concluded between operators in vari ous districts, and their union into on vast combination is almost certain to occur. One of the most notable of the gain- Tings which have been arranged in connection with the Trans-Mississippi xposition is the National Currency onventlon, to be held under the auspices of the National Sound Money league, September 13, 14. and 15, "GOLD DAY." Tuesday, September 13, will be "gold" day. J. Sterling Morton of Nebraska ity, Neb., president of the National Sound Money League, will call the con* vention to order at 11 a. m., and will deliver the opening address. 'Other iddresses will follow by: Horace White, Klitor of the New York Everting Post, "The History of the Gold Stand- ird;" Governor Leslie M. Shaw of Iowa, on "The Farmer's Interest in Sound Money;" H. P. Robinson of Chicago, editor of the Railway Age, on 'The Gold Standard and Railroad Interests," and Louis R. Ehrlch of Colorado Springs, Colorado. "SILVER DAY." The second day will bs "silver day." 3on. Charles A. Towne of Duluth will preside, and the speakers have' been chosen by Mr. Towne from among the ablest exponents of the free silver doctrine in the land. Mr. Towne's open- ng address will be on "Tho Coinage and Use of Silver as Standard Money o-ordlnately with Gold." Other speakers will be Senator James K. Jones of Arkansas, Congressman C. S. Sartman of Montana, H. F. Bartine of Washington, D. C., editor of the "National Blmetalllst," and Hon. Horace Boies of Iowa, who will advocate his ;heory of a variable ratio. "PAPER MONEY DAY." Hon. A. J. Warner of Ohio, will open the convention on the third day— paper money day. He will advocate a ?aper currency composed exclusively of ;overnment notes. Hon. J. H. Walker of Massachusetts, chairman of the house of representatives committee on banking and'currency, will reply. Arguments in favor of government paper money will be met also by other able opponents of that system and upholders of the single gold standard. These will include George Francis Peabody of New York City, M. E. Ingalls of Cincinnati, H. W. Peabody of Boston. A general debate will follow on government paper money verses bank money. A HEVOLUtlOttARY RELIC. TRAVEL WEST THIS YEAR. f he Tourist Seeks the Mountains lliithor Than tho Seimhorc anil Lake. The periods of Western migration of people vary with the years. Somei timers the attractions of the East over' 1 come the distaste to long travel, and the flood of excursionists Is in that direction, but, latterly, tho beauties and benefits of Colorado scenery and air have tipped the scales of doubting minds in favor of the great central summer resort of the continent. The present summer has been a Western resort epoch, largely because the railroads have established and maintained unsurpassed facilltlea for comfortable travel, and the desirability of the location has become widely known through judicious advertising. Tho great game preserves and th& rivers stocked with finest specimens of the finny tribe, the vigorous mountain air, the gathering of pleasant people at first class hotels, and the proximity to home and business if required, havt proved stronger attractions than the sea coast and the Northern lake regions. The vast mineral resources ol Colorado have tempted the watchful business man to combine something of business with his outing, too, and as a consequence of all these reasons travel to the V/est has been unsurpassed this year and t.be state has found new friends and gamed new tongues to tell its praise. It is a matter of such great importance that comfort shall bo a striking feature of travel that the tourist aS well as the daily traveler in pursuit of business should select his route with care and judgment. Tho Missouri Pacific, with Its many branches affords opportunity for all the people to use its magnificent trains as far as Pueblo, and there the Denver & Rio Grands road, with its justly bestowed celebrity for piercing the most beautiful scenery of tho mountain wilds, continues tho care and watchfulness which has been so readily observed on the route to Pueblo, and with every comfort at hand and Inspiring scenery round about, 'he traveler finds himself at his destMa- tion unwearied, satisfied and read;- for what Fate has In f» L .ore for the future, It is a mental treat and rest as welt as a physical relief from heat and labor, and should be provided for in the yearly itinerary ns much as the provision for the habilaments which custom prescribes. F, P. Baker. An Old Copy of ralno's "Common Seme" Owned in Chicago. Among the curios of thla country's revolutionary days is a worn paper- covered copy of Thomas Palne's "Common Sense." It is owned by Clark Br- vin, an old-time Chicagoan, and is probably the only original copy now in existence. .Mr. Ervln has made inquiries of historical societies and searched diligently during the world's fair for another book like the one in his possession, but iylthout avail. The book bears the date of Feb. 14, 1776, and was sold by W. & T. Bradford, Philadelphia, for 1 shilling. It is printed in ancient style on rough, heavy paper, now yellow with age and with ragged edges. The leaves are held together by a bit of stout twine. A reward of several hundred pounds sterling was offered by King George for the head of either the author or the publisher. It was during the war of the rebellion that ,the book came into Mr. Ervln's possession. Mr. Ervin was the first man to enlist In the First Iowa cavalry and went through the war as a bugler in troop G. For some time his company was engaged In fighting Bill Quantrell's guerrillas, with headquarters at Sedalla, Mo. Quantrell had taken possession of a small and almost deserted town in the vicinity of Sedalla and after a short but sharp engagement with troop G was forced to retreat. Before doing so his mon sacked the town, and every book or document of any value that they could not carry off was piled In a heap before a warehouse nnd fired just before the retreat. While running his sword through tho debris Mr. Ervln poked out the book, which was tightly packed among some papers and unharmed. It Is supposed to be some family relic and on the cover Is written the names, "C. De Merrill, Aug. 2, 1776, Joseph De Merrill, Aikman Welch" and below these Mr. Ervln has added his name. For some time Mr. Ervln talked of giving It to the Boston Historical society for preservation, but has since decided that when It leaves his hands It will go to the Field museum. Congenial Lubor. Mrs. Chinn—How can you be work' ing at your business and still be needy? Wraggers—Me bizzniz is dat uv a collector, leddy. Mrs, Chinn—A collector? Wrnggers—Yessum. De world owes everybody a livin', mum, an' I'm tryin' ter collect mine. Very Wenrlng. "So your wife couldn't sleep in that summer hotel? What was the matter? Too stuffy, too many insects, or " "Oh, it wasn't anything' of that kind. There was ft suspicious looking couple in the next room, nnd she had to have her ear at the keyhole most of the time." A I'iirdoiiuljle Indiscretion. Flossie (weeping)—1 am so disappointed in him. I am sure he was tipsy last night. He threatened to kiss me. May—Well, there's no knowing what men won't do when they're intoxicated. Auulogy. Mrs. Crawford—Why have so many inexperienced young men received commissions in tlio army? Crawford—On the ground, I suppose, that'the son of a big gun &hpuld make a gpod gun. A man we]l up iu dog- love counsels intending purchasers of tv puppy to let the mother of tho puppy clipose io? them, In carrying tUein back to. 1;h$r th,e. first the mothov picks \ip will " POLITICAL PARTIES' EMBLEMS. Dulses, Primroses, Carnations, Volets and Others Adopted ns Symbols. It is interesting to note the various emblems adopted by parties in various countries. Probably tho most populai emblem nowadays Is tho primrose of April 19. On the day of Parnell's death his followers wear a sprig ofi Ivy, Jacobites sport oak leaves on Royal Ouk day, May 29, and ever since the birthday of James III., in 1088, they have worn white roses on June 10. Red carnations are also a Jacobite emblem. In France Orleanists wear white daisies, and followers of the house of Bourbon ("les Blancs d'Espango) wear white carnations. The violet was the Bonapartiet emblem, and many duels were fought over the little blue flower. Admirers of General Boulanger used to wear a red carnation always in their buttonholes. Nowadays anti-Semites in Algeria have taken the cornflower as their badge, but in Austria this party always wears a white carnation. The cornflower was the favorite flower ol the old Emperor of Germany, and loyal Germans used to wear bunches of It in his honor. White daisies are the flower of, the queen of Italy (Marguerite of Savoy), and when she goes to visit a town the streets are always full of boys selling nosegays of that flower. "FALLING SHOWER'S" BROTHER This is "Morning Glory" Nicholas o) Brooklyn. "Morning Glory" has leaped into temporary prominence through nc merit of his own, but simply because he has recently acquired a baby sister, "Falling Shower" Nicholas. AB may be inferred from the pretty first Prussia has 757 generals on the pension list. Women who hare td pay to get their hair curled are not apt to have it done, on a rainy day. Tl ' " Uncle Sam once resolved to abolish, polygamy, but now he shows signs of • annexing several Carolines. The magnolia took its name from Pierre Magfipl, an eminent writer on botanical subjects. Some of the new skirt trimming looks like a war map of the Spanish* American manexivers. In Maryland in 1820 women who were property owners and had no husbands were on titled to vote. All beans and leguminpusvegetnbles should be cooked with cover half Off" of stew pan, to be digestible. There are many men in this world who, if they knew themselves, would be ashamed of the acquaintance. Said the disgusted Spanish officer at El Caney: "Those American pigs will not run even to save their bacon." First Citizen—Why didn't you go to the war? Second Citizen—Well, between you and me, I didn't know tho Spaniards were such bad shots. Captain Rlhcard Lawton, of Baltimore, who has celebrated his 03d birthday, is said to bo the oldest member of the order of Odd Fellows in tho world. To save water, in one of the Chicka- nmuga ciunps, some of the soldier boys wash their dishes by nibbing them with cnrth, and them polish them on their trousers. A Scotch physician, whoso specialty is tho treatment of mental ailments, asserts that he hnsfoumlbicycleridmg of great assistance in the treatment of insanity. A Gorman chemist pnsses a current of electricity through now wines and liquors, and thus, in a few hours, imparts to them tho properties naturally derived from age. Spain has more blind men than any other state in western Europe. The proportion is 148 to every 100,000, while in France, Germany and England it is 84, 82 and 88 respectively. Condensed eggs arc prepared in Pas- Ban, Jiavnria. First the eggs arcdrio cl, then reduced to a fine powder, which is placed in nir-tight can. Thus a most nutritious food is compressed into the smallest possible spnce. Bagdad has long been famous for a breed of white asses'for which the city is tho chief mart. The inhabitants frequently dye tho animals' ears and tails a bright rod, and .thus adorned they look quite comical. A curious remedy for sleeplessn'ess is used by ths inhabitants of the Samoan islands. They confine a snake in a hollow bamboo and the hissing sound emitted by the reptile is said to quickly induce slumber. Epernay, France, is undermined with miles of vaults, hewnoutof solid chalk on which the city is built. The vaults are used chiefly for the storage of wine. One wine house has vaults covering an area of 45,000 acres. London's zoo in Regent's Park contains an intelligent female baboon that cnn say "mnmma." She was brought from Tunis by Sir IT. II. Johnston, the African traveler, who is superintending her education. Rarely indeed is a weal thy Turk seen at his wife's dinner table. He usually dines in a part of the house remote from that occupied by his connubial partner or partners, and his companions are generally his elder sons, and perhaps some male friends. TOLD BY THE SERGEANT. From the Democrat, Grand Rapids, Midi, At tho Michigan Soldiers' Homo,in Grand Rapids, lives Borgeaut Richard Dunn, bale ana hearty, although he carries the score ol several wounds sustained in some of the battles of the Civil war. In recounting his experience to a reporter, Mr. Dunn said: •'About a year and a half ago I began to have trouble with my stomach. My suffering was so intense that I tried different medicines and doctored with several physicians, but without permanent relief. "I read an account of Dr. Williams' P4nj£ Pills for Pale People having cured a case much like mine, and I de- ,cided to give them a trial, which I did. "After tak-', ing five boxes 1 was cured. I never felt better than I do now, even in my younger days. I am n»t- but that stomach A Wounded Soldier. "MORNING GLORY" NICHOLAS, names—they could scarcely be called Christian names—the little Nicholases are of Indian descent, Fine Distance BIoiiBuroniout. The new pendulum chronoscope is said to be the most wonderful timing instrument in the world. It measures accurately down to the one-thousandth part of a second. It can be used with the quickness 'of a stop watch, ancl neither electrician nor rnathematiclau is needed to operate the instrument, which is mechanical, with simple electrical attachments. The speed of a cannon V»H °an be determined by the new timer, and it will tell the lapse ol time between the firing of a revolyei and the starting of a runner, or determine how long it takes a boxer to deliver a blow. orally a robust man, ... __________ trouble, together with rheumatism, which afterward set in, were making fast inroads upon my health and I am satisfied that it •would have been but a short time before my comrades would have been conducting tho regulation funeral ceremonies overruy remainti, bad I not chanced to read of and taken Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People." "There are several others in the home •who are taking these pills and are receivf ing great benefit." KICHAUD DUNN. Subscribed and tiworn to before me, thit 1st day of Nov. 1897. HBNHY GIBSON, Notary Public. Sergeant Dunn is perfectly willing t^hat anyone should write him in reference to his case, provided stamp is enclosed for reply. All the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves are contained in a con? densed form in Dr. Williams' Fink Pills for Pale People. They are also a specific for troubles peculiar to fenmlus, such as suppressions, irregularities aud all forms of weakness, In men they cure rtises arising from mental worry, overwork i»r excesses of whatever nature. Barnacles a foot and a half thick were found in .several places on the hull of the monitor Wyundotte, which recently dry docked at Hoston. New SQutb Wi>Ves Tbe minister of publlw -works gf New Soutb Wales, s 13 .in-*«»«««im«n+ W the subject stated Iti-iiury |» nlond Deep, Clean blood waKeB a clean skiu. No beauty without it. Cnsearots Cuudy Cathartic cleans your Wood and keeps it clean, by stirring up the lazy lirer aud driving all impurities from the body. Begin to-day to Danish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads and that sickly bilious com plexiou by taking CascnreK— beauty for Lou cents,, AU druggists, Bwtiefactiou gnara«c<t<jd, 10, ,;„,! -,k% ....^'^.^l-'^i ^.k&&^'.x<^.r^.>_.« ..'i^ii^i^fefeyLJSiS^^s^i^K^ffi

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