The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 28, 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, September 28, 1898
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Page 6
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TJBLE UPPEH Um ALGONA IOWA, JOmNlBDA^ 1898, NO LlfTLB ONES. Vott're glad you have no girts of boys To fill your home with romp and noise? Well maybe what you say Is true, Yet friend, somehow, I pity you. Nd shoes to shine, no strings to find, No bumps to bathe and gently bind; No little dress nor shirt to mend, No piles Of darning to attend. •No muddy tracks across the floor, No tiny handprints on the door; No one to beg for tarts and pies. To fondly tease with "what" and "whys." No one to hurry off to school, With tender chide to heed each rule; No Httle willing, wayward feet To gladly run on errands fleet. No pretty baby girl to get Out of some pout or fancied fret; No boy to tell his sister's beau Something unique he need not know. ; No wee, wee ones at night to steal Close, close to you—no arms to feel Around your neck—to never hear These words come lisping in your ear: "Sweet mother, we, we love you so, (And not a boy or girl we know In all this town, has mother quite As good as you—good-night, good: night." No little ones to grow each year More fair and tall, more wonderous dear; Tour quiet keep—I want the noise, I want my merry girls and boys. Eve beautiful seems mbst to me, With Cain and Abel on her knee; 'And Mary, virgin purest, best, : Wlth Christ, her baby, on her breast. —Kathleen Kavanaugh. fltit Cheep of the canary In Its cag« over by the east window; only one noon more to watch for the children and to greet them When they came from school. Surely he could count on life until some time In the afternoon. Farmer Jones always had a little gossiping to do around the store stove, so it would be quite noon before he got back with that awful thing. Thinking thus, the tears creeping from under the lids of his bleary old eyes, sometime after midnight he dozed off into a troubled sleep. Even then he was pursued by the threatened disaster. He dreamed he saw" Mr. Jones coming into the kitchen carrying the dreaded chloroform In his arms. It was a fearful affair composed of ropes and knives and wires. What should he do? He knew; he had never turned tail yet, and he never would; he would flght the thing. He would die game as he had seen many a trapped coon do in the brave old days. Thereupon the grizzly bristles along his spine rose straight up, his lips curled back from his few yellow teeth, and, growling and barking and snapping, he flew at the monster. "For the land sakes!" said Mrs. Jones' voice from the bedroom, "what- Old Ginger's Chloroform, I guess before the winter's over," said Farmer Jones, "I'll have to shoot ;old Ginger; he's nigh onto 12 years old end so crippled up that he ain't good 'for shucks." Ginger, when he heard ihis n.ame mentioned, thumped the floor with his stumpy tail in lazy recognition; but when the shooting part came he rose to a sitting posture and his battle-fringed ears pointed "attention." Shoot him! Ginger! The dog that for ten years had barked the rats and weasels away from the chicken coops for the farmer and his boys? It was Incredible! His age- dulled hearing must have played him false. "It seems too bad to shoot the poor old fellow," said Mrs. Jones. "If there over was a faithful clog, he's been one. But he's so crippled up I suppose it -would be a mercy to put him out of the way; but if I was you I'd chloroform him instead of shooting him." ; "I expect that would be a better way to get rid of him," replied her husband. "When I go to town in the morning I'll get the chloroform and put him out or his misery tomorrow." Ginger got onto his feet with unusual nimbleness and slunk off into a corner behind the stove, where he could meditate unseen. Put him out of his misery Indeed! Did Farmer Jones think that because a dog was old and had a few rheumatic twinges he didn't enjoy sleeping on a piece of old carpet beside the warm stovo, where he could blink at people and sniff the savory dinner odors?- Would he want some one to put him out of the way when he got so old that he couldn't chop wood or milk the cows? And then to be chloroformed. What the awful thing was he hadn't the faintest Idea, but he was sure it was some Ingenious, new-fangled way of executing criminals. He had heard the children read out of their histories about the French guillotine and Mr. Jones often read aloud about men being hanged on the gallows, and electrocuted in a terrible chair; but chloroform was a new contrivance. He wouldn't mind so much going out. amid the flash and thunder of a gun, surrounded by the smell and airioke of powder, as he had seen many a brave coon and timid rabbit do; but to leave this pleatant earth by some awful unknown route — the very thought sickened ,him with terror. He crouched down on the floor too uttarly miserable to notice the children when they romped in, or to sniff the bluo smoke from the frying-pan, as ho Ufluully did, to gee whether it was beefsteak or pork that was on the flr$ for supper, When Mrs. Jones gave him his plate of scraps — and they were unusually good because it happened to be chicken that she had been .frying — he hadn't the heart to taste .thetu. Mrs. Jones noticed this and said: - ' "Poor old dog! I guess it's time he was chloroformed! His teeth have got so poor that he can't eat a bite." Thereupon Ginger fell to with such vpraeity tp vindicate his teeth that ever ails that dog? Get up, quick, father, and let him out; something must be at the chickens." Before Ginger was fairly awake he found himself out in the chill air, with the farmer's "Sick 'em! Sick 'em, Ginger!" ringing in his ears. He shivered and whined for a moment; then aM at once a thought struck him. He'd "sic" himself! He would run away from the fate which awaited him on the morrow. Why hadn't he thought of that before? Wanned Into suppleness by a glow of hope, and barking for joy, he loped across the yard and started up the road. Before he had gone very far he discovered that something was running j ahead of him. What It was his dim + old eyes could not discern; but evidently fear of him was the cause of its flight. The thought that anything on earth was afraid of him aroused the old hunting spirit, and he leaped forward in eager pursuit. He could feel that he was gaining on the fleeing object; he could hear labored breathing ahead of him and was sure that In the next two or three bounds he could fasten his teeth in whatever It was. But just then the pursued swerved to one side and leaped onto a black object that stood beside the fence. Ginger heard the hiss of a whip through the air and a crack as it struck; then the thudity-thucl of Iron-shod hoofs on the frozen ground. He had lost his prey, and somehow he couldn't seem to breathe—and the black road was lifting up—and the stars were coming down—and "See that ear quiver; I believe he's alive," said a voice that sounded like Mrs. Jones'. "I hope so. I wouldn't take fifty dollars for that dog," said another voice. "Give him a little hot milk and put a warm blanket over him. I thought he was dead, sure, when I found him in the road. Hadn't he grit, though, to follow that thief a full mile? The scoundrel had the buggy out of the barn and Gray Bess all harnessed, and would have got away with her in five more. They stole Ed Walker's horse and carriage and Jim Bates' black saddle mare last night. I'd advise Bates and Walker to invest in a dog." "Poor old Ginger," said the first voice, while somebody's hand patted his draggled coat. "He must have heard them open the barn door. Only think how we had planned to put him out of the way today. He shall never be chloroformed now if he loses all his teeth and I have to feed him with a spoon." Could it be possible he had heard aright? Was that Mrs. Jones speaking, or was it an angel's voice he heard? Was be on earth, or had he been translated to a cozy nook in some beautiful dog heaven. He cautiously opened a little slit in one eye and peeped out. No, it wasn't heaven, but it was the next thing to it; it was the dear familiar kitchen. He could see the bottom of the bird cage and a corner of the clock, and he recognized the dotted blue calico sleeve that was fluttering over him, He closed his eye, wagged his feeble tail in approval, then settled back into blissful slumber. By evening he was almost himself t'ntsnp* It is said that the mode of making: vegetables into catsup was discovered through the accidental using of the wrong condiments. A manufacturer of sweet preserve* allowed a new attendant to season a large kettle of tomato preserves and returned to see if the compound had been seasoned sufficiently. Upon tasting the mixture he found that it was not as it should be, and In grlevoui? tones exclaimed: "The cat's up." The kettle was put to one side, and when its contents were tasted again to see what was wrong the mixture was found to be toothsome and good on meats. So It was readily called catsup. Sauces of this variety are now made of all kinds of fruits and vegetables, the tomato being, perhaps, the first choice. In making catsup use a granite or porcelain lined kettle. A simple but nicely flavored tomato catsup is made In this manner: Peel and cut into pieces two dozen large ripe tomatoes. Put them In a saucepan with two sliced onions and four red peppers chopped fine; add four cups of vinegar, four tablespoonfuls of salt, and the same quantity of brown sugar. Let the Ingredients cook slowly two hours. Then rub the mixture through a sieve, put It Into the saucepan, and again return It to the flre and cook until the sauce Is as thick as desired. An excellent old English recipe for tomato catsup Is as follows: Wash half a bushel of tomatoes and peel half a dozen large onions and slice them; put the vegetables Into a porcelain-lined kettle at the back of the flre and let them simmer until they are soft. Then rub them through a sieve, rejecting the skins and seeds. Return the strained pulp to the kettle and cook it slowly, uncovered, until It is reduced one-half. Add one quart of good elder vinegar and let the mixture cook until the consistency required before adding the seasoning, which consists of one cup of brown sugar, half a cup of salt, one tablespoonful ?ach of vinegar, allspice and cloves, two tablespoonfuls of black pepper, the same amount of brown mustard and a little cayenne pepper. Let the catsup come to a boll after the seasoning is added. Remove it from the flre and stir in half a cup of good brandy or one cup of good alcohol. Put Into bottles or small jars and seal. * * * A delicious cucumber catsup is made without cooking. Select four dozen cucumbers, a little larger than those used for slicing for table use, but take care that they are not old and seedy. Peel the cucumbers, grate them, and put them into a colander to drain; chop together one dozen medium-sized onions and six green peppers until they are very flue and drain them with the cucumbers. This will require about two hours. When the vegetables are drained turn them Into a large earthen bowl and mix with them five pints of good vinegar, six teaspoonfuls of black pepper and eight teaspoonfuls of salt. Mix thoroughly together and put into small jars and seal. Keep in a cool place. A fine fruit catsup is made by putting into a saucepan three quarts of barberries, with just enough water to keep them from burning, and stewing them until soft. Then rub them through a sieve. Meanwhile put into another saucepan one quart ot water, four quarts of cranberries, four onions sliced, two quinces and two apples cut into pieces, and one cup of raisins. Cover the pan and let the contents cook slowly over the back of the flre until they are soft and can be rubbed through a sieve. Add this mixture to the strained barberries, with half a pint of vinegar, two cups of brown sugar, half a cup of salt, a level tablespoonful each of cloves and allspices, two tablespoonfuls of black pepper, the same.,amount of celery,seed and one teaspoonful each of ginger, cayenne pepper, cinnamon and mustard. Stir the ingredients well together, return the kettle to the flre, and cook until the mixture boils up once more, stirring It often to prevent burning. * * * To make a catsup of any kind of fruit one may desire to use, good.pro- Seventy Men Entombed in a Pennsylvania Colliery, TWENTY ARE STILL MISSING, Kxploilon In a Coal .Shaft; Nonr Brownsville—Forty Men Make an Almost Miraculous Rftmpe TlironRli an Abandoned Shaft—The l>ciul. The most disastrous explosion in the history of the upper Monongahela mining district occurred at the Umpire mine of Snowden, Simpson & Co., near Brownsville, Pa., Sept. 22. Eight miners were blown to pieces, the mangled remains not being recovered till hours after the event. Many others were taken out of the mine alive, but with their bodies charred arid mutilated." About forty men who were working in other parts of the mine were entombed, but escaped by an old passage. They reached the surface over two miles from the main entrance and returned horiie after their families had given them up as dead or perishing In the suffocating flames in the deadly mine. Twenty men are still missing and are believed to be entombed. The known dead are: ROBERT DAVIDSON, leaves a Avitl- ow and one son. JOHN BENNETT, JR., unmarried. JOHN HEIST1NGS, leaves a widow and two children. SILAS HEISTINGS, unmarried. JOHN W. CARTWR1GHT, married. WILLIAM PRITCHARD, unmarried. HARRY HAGER, unmarried. The explosion is supposed to have been started by a miner going into one of the unused chain here with his'lamp lit. There were seventy men at work. Shooting Affray In Pennsylvania. A fatal shooting affray occurred at Garrett, Somerset County, Pa., when Frank P. Myers of that place killed Constable John Lenhart and wounded Michael Reams while the father of the young man was attempting to evict him from the house, the ownership of which was in dispute. Later Myers was captured by a posse, and was .shot to death after being arrested. Illinois niutliodlnln in Conference. The Illinois annual conference of the Methodist Episcopal church opened at Charleston, Bishop W. X. Ninde of Detroit presiding. Sixty-two thousand Methodists living in that part of the state between Bloomlngton and Shel- byvllle from Quincy to Danville, have their attention centered here, and 552 churches are anticipating a possible change of pastors. THE TRADE REVIEW. America Will Soon Control the Mantf of the tVorld. R. G. Dun & Co.'e weekly review of trade says: "Europe will have to consider possible American needs for money much more anxiously in the future. The control of this country over money markets in the old world is coming to be that of a master. Our banks lend over there heavily when It is the most convenient market for them, but they draw on Europe whenever they want money, and no longer have occasion to limit their drafts. "Reports from different cities disclose a wonderful activity at the chief centers of western trade, the dispatches from Chicago, St. Paul and St. Louis being especially significant. "Failures for last week were 373 in the United States, against 209 last year, and 10 in Canada, against 28 last year." HANDSOME PlCtUKES On* ft Short Time Re mttlh . IA to Get them Free The demand for the band< plaques which have been to purchasers of Elastic season has surpassed all ccai and has kept the mamifnotm-er* °r Hubiner Br ' -e Hubinger Bros. Co.. busier than lstoi v of thei to give these n time in the hlstoi v of their bn?- Their offer ' BARKER FOR PRESIDENT. Popullntit Nominate Pennsylvania M:in for HI ah Olticc. The populists' national convention nominated Wluirton Barker of Pennsylvania for president by a vote of 128 4-5 as against 97 1-5 for Ignatius Donnelly of Minnesota. Donuelly was nominated tor vice president by acclamation. Future of Alxni'o-I,orr»lrjc. At the unveiling of a monument to Grand Duke Frederick of Baden at Lampertshelm. near Strassburg, Gen. Baron von Falkenslcin, commanding the Fifteenth army corps, siiitl that the fete proved that the Alsatian people now felt Itself to bo, as it had been from time out of mind, a sound member of the German nation. And the German nation, he added, never again will part with Alsace-Lorraine.. Oild-FellowH Clioogn Tlinlr Officers. A. S. Plnkerton of Worcester was unanimously elected grand sire of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows Other officers eiected: Deputy grand sire, Dr. A. C. Cable of Ohio; grand secretary, .1. Frank Grant of Baltimore (re-elected); grand treasurer, Richard Muckle of Philadelphia. Detroit wa' chosen for the next annual session. Hays llryaii will Resign. A special to the Kansas City Star from Jacksonville, Fla., says: "Col. William Jennings Bryan of the Third Nebraska volunteers will shortly resign his commission in the army and resume the United States discussion of public questions. This statement is not made upon the authority of Col. Bryan, lilllhlers In Session. The Carriage Builders' National association assembled for the twenty- sixth annual convention at the fait grounds at St. Louis Sept. 10. Aboul 500 delegates were present, representing millions of dollars and cities al) over the United States. Juvlt« Me Kl aftey t<> Culiforiiiu. The most influential commercial bodies in California have united in sending President McKinley a telegraphic: invitation for him to visit that state and Sun Francisco immediately after his contemplated visit to Omaha next month. (Jlven HlH Old Tost. The French cabinet council reappointed General Zurlinden to the post of military governor of Paris, which he remain open only a short time and those who have not alreadv a themselves of this opportunit'v s, no so at once. Not for years 'luis thing as handsome in 'this H ne seen. The subjects represented w these plaques are American wild duet American pheasants, American qu a u and English snipe. They are ham some paintings and are especially <ip signed for hanging on dining r OOIn walls, though their richness and bean ty entitles them to a place in the parlor of liny home. Only until October 1 do Messrs T C. Hubinger Bros. Co., propose to distribute these plaques free to their customers. Every purchaser of three ten- cent packages of Elastic Starch, flatiron brand, manufactured by ,T. C. IIu- biuger Bros, Co., is entitled' to receive one of these handsome plaques free from their grocer. Old and new customers nliUe are entitled to the benefits of this offer. These plaques will not be sent through the mail, the only way to'obtain thetii being from youi- grocer. Every grocery store in the country has Elastic Starch for sale. It is the oldest and best laundry starch on the market and is the most perfect cold process starch ever invented. It is the only starch made by men who thoroughly understand the laundry business, and the only starch that will not injure the fines't fabric. It ha? been the standard for a quarter of a century, and as an evidence of how- good it is twenty-two million packages were sqjd last year. Aslc your dealer to show yoii the plaques ami tell yon about Elastic Starch. Accept no substitute. Bear in mind that this offer holds good a short time only and should be taken advantage of without delay. Fran Homes In Western Florida. There are about 1,000,000 uves of Government land in Northwest Florida, subject to homestead entry, and about half as much again of railroad lands for sale at very low rates. These lands are on or near the line of the Louisville & Nashville Railroad, and Mr. R. J. Wemyss, General Land Commissioner, Pensacola, will be glad to write you all about them. If you wish to go down and look at them, the Louisville & Nashville Railroad provides the way and the opportunity on the first and third .Tuesday of each month, with excursions at only -?2 over ore fare for round-trip tickets. Write Mr. C. P. Atmore, General Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky., for particulars. Tours In Rocky Mountains, The "Scenic Line of the World," the Denver & Rio Grande Railroad, offers to tourists in Colorado, Utah and New- Mexico the choicest resorts, and to the trans-continental traveler t lie grandest scenery. Two separate iiml distinct routes through the Rocky 'Mountains, all through tickets available via either. The direct line to Cripple Creek, the greatest gold camp on earth. Double daily train service with through Pull- occupied previous to accepting the i m!l11 sleepers and tourists' c-ars between however." I'rosidunt Visits Sick Soldiers. President McKinley made a. personal inspection of the hospital at Fort Myer, Va. The president passed an hour and a half in the various wards and departments of the institution going from cot to cot and extending a personal greeting to each one of nearly 400 patients. Kmployment for Cuuun Troops. Gen. Lawton has made a recommendation to the war department for the utilization of such Cuban troops as may relinquish all connection with the Cuban army by employing them upon various works of the United States at Santiago. again, was able to give a little skip of delight when he found minced meat and soft crumbled cake on his plate, and at bedtime he breathed a long sigh of contentment when he curled himself up on a feather cushion that had been tucked under his carpet bed. But they never can understand why he sneaks off in a shamed way whenever anyone refers to his acute hearing, or why he trembles when chloroform is mentioned. —M. L». Hunter in Chicago Record, he choked and came near ending his ^roubles by t,he strangulation route, caused liifrs. Jo'oeB to say: "Just see, he's trying to swallow hia foo4 wHhqu.t chewing it. Father, dou't you forget the chloroform in the „ That night as Ginger lay on his piece of carpet in the darkened kitchen hi? heart was sore troubled. Only that Bight in which to listen to tfre tl«k. jopk of the' big eld waaden clock; only tha,t night iu wfcicb. to watch through the round rnte$ covered holes In the pi the stove, t&e flowing j<pe 4owu, to little |>pecks erf -JJgftt, flicker A story is told in the Buffalo Commercial of a lady who importuned a well-known artist for a sketch, So one day, when she'and spine friends were visiting his studip; he presented to her a delightful little open-air study, which he fcad had modestly framed for her. She seemed greatly confused at the offering, to his astonishment, as she had not lucked aplomb jn repeatedly asking for the sketch. After much blushing und, fumbling she succeeded in getMng the painting, loose and, Hand- Ing b&ek, the-frame, remarked: "I will take the painting, but you must keep ttye frame. My husband would, never allow ,tue to jaeeept anything pf from y'«u!" 4«4, sbe swilea oompiar cently pn the speechless pgintej-, d,p,ub> her QWU, portions are as follo-w.s: To five pounds of fruit take one and one-half pounds of sugar, one pint of vinegar, one tablespoonful of salt, one teaspoonful of black pepper, a little red pepper, one tablespoonful each of allspice and cinnamon. Cook until the fruits are soft enough to press through a sieve, and then boil until thick. A little catsup of any kind added to sauces or soups makes an exceedingly fine flavoring. * * ( » A delicious relish is called governor sauce. To make It put two gallons of sliced green tomatoes into a crock with layers of salt and let them remain over night. In the morning drain the tomatoes and chop rather fine. Put the chopped vegetables into a porcelain kettle with two quarts of vinegar, one quart of brown sugar, two tablespopn- fuls each of mustard and black pepper, one tablespoonful of cloves, and the same of allspice. Cook the mixture until the tomatoes are very soft and put Into jars. * * * A good Chili sauce is made by peel- lug two dozen large ripe tomatoes and chopping them with four peppers and four onions. Put them into a porcelain-lined kettle, add four tablespoonfuls of salt, the sajne quantity of brown sugar, one pipt of vinegar and one tablespoonful each of cinnamon and allspice. BoiJ slpwjy from one to two hours. Meeting of Masons "Beginx. The supreme council of Sovereign Grand Inspectors of Scottish Rite Masons of the northern jurisdiction of the United States opened its eighty- sixth annual session at the Scottish Rite Cathedral, Cincinnati. Sept. 20. Appeals to the Powers. Aguinaldo has issued an appeal to the powers, asking that their govern- ernments recognize the belligerency and independence of the Filipinos. The United States is not mentioned in the proclamation. portfolio of minister of war, made vacant by the resignation of Mr. Cava-lg- nac. Will «o to Cuba. The Fifth army corps, which under Gen. Shatter saw service at Santiago and is now scattered through reserve camps and military posts over the country, will form a part of the army of occupation that will be sent to Cuba. SH.VB Mystery In Solved. Chief of Police Birmingham declares he has the author of the Yellow Mill pond crime, at Bridgeport, Conn., where he can secure him at any lime, Disposition of Regular Troopu. Gen Miles, when asked how many regulars would be stationed with the volunteers at the different garrisons, replied: "About 12,000 regulars in Cuba, 1,000 in Honolulu, 3,000 in th< Philippines and 4,000 in Porto Rico." Important Action of Odd-Fellows. The sovereign grand lodge, I. O. O. F., voted hereafter to require that all grand representatives to the sovereign grand lodge should be members of s Rebekah lodge. Killed Wife and Himself. After an absence of ten years Michael Schwartz returned to his home at Chicago, and be'fore the eyes of his 12- year-old daughter killed hie wife and himself. Denver and San Francisco. The. best Hue to Utah. Idaho. Montana, Oregon and "Washington via the "Ogden Gateway." \VriteS. K. Hooper, G. P. & T. A , Denver. Colorado, for illustrated tlescr 1 pt I ve pa in ph 1 e ts. Very Appropriate After All. Severe aunt—Marie, a bicycle suit is bad enough. So much jewelry with it is positively loud. Marie Then, uuutiej it should diminish the clangers of collision. and he ia confident solved, the mystery is Lee's Duties la Culm. There is now little probability that Gen. Fitzhugh Lee will be assigned to the chief command of the garrison forces in Cuba. Maj.-Gen. J. p. Wade is most prominently mentioned for the place. John .Sherman l» 111. John Sherman is 111 at his residence in Washington from an acute attack of bronchitis. His condition is not regarded as at all dangerous, and the hope is expressed tbat-'he will soon recover. '. Refuse to Admit Women, In the Canadian Methodist general conference a motion to admit women to the courts of the church was almost unanimously defeated, Wants Ashen of Columbus. Capt. Gen. Blanco has ordered that the remains of Columbus, which are In the cathedral at Havana, be transported to Spain. Have Seventy Men Demi. The First Illiuiis regiment has lost seventy men by death, and there are two more reported as dead and several missing. "I see several convicted bank robbers have offered to enlist if the president will pardon them." "Well, they ought to be useful in, helplpg to i»to Havana."- Yellow Fever tit Havana. Of 8,000 patients in Havana hospitals, 43 are suffering from yellow fever of the most dangerous type, the deatfts averaging three a, day in the hospitals. FreupU Wheat Crop. The French .wheat crop is estimated at 123,000,000 hectoliters, the largest since 1874, when the yield was 136,000,- OOQ hectpliters. Kyle Jtecoiues a Republican. United States Senator Kyle has become a republican, leaving the free silver people, with whom he previously affiliated. Volunteers AsU for Eight thousand petitions for die- charge from service in the volunteer army are on file In the war department. Si, 000,000 1'iUd In UeueUts, The grand lodge of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen has paid out for death and disability insurance since 1889, lUeivHL There is more Catarrh in this section of. the country than all other diseases put together, and until the last few- yours was supposed to be incurable. For. a great muuy years doctors pronounced it it local disease and prescribed local remedies and by constantly fulling to euro withlocul treatment, pronounced it iucnruble. • Science has proven Catarrh to be a constitutional disease and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, jnaunfiut- tured'by F. J; Ghenoy & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional euro on tbe -market. It is taken internally in doses from 1 0 drops to a teaspoonf ul. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surf aces of the system. They offer one hundred dollurs for any case it fails to cure. Send for oirunlars and. ton- Umonhtls. Address. F. J. CHKNEY&Co., Toledo , Ohio. Sold.by Druggists, 7»c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. She Is ICxpeeted to, After. He — Now, really, is it unwomanly to love a man \rlio floes not Jove you? .She-— It is before marriiig-e. IT COSTS NOTHING to get our illustrated book, entitled -'A HOMK IN TEXAS." .10,UOO acres »f rlrh lands for sale at Cbes- tervllle, Colorado Co , Tex. 'Clieap'exKurMimi; wrlf« for full partlc.iilHi-B. SOUTHKIW TEXAS (JOL.O- fcJZATlON CO., 1IU ISIalto Bids., Chicago, Ills. "You remind ine so mneh of my pool- dear first bus band." ''You remind me of him altogether to much, my dear." » m ANTKn-Case of bad noalth that IM-l'-A-X-? » 111 not. benefit, bend C> w.iim to Itln'aus Chomlra to.. New iork.furlOsaiiuilnganU 1.000 testimonials. A 400-ponnel bear, ir^ quest of its breakfast, coolly strolled into a biirri- yard in 1'robstol. Wash., and marched off with a calf in its embrace. i-- C """ r .-JutiUu euro dru M «' ' 'Rcy rel'untt uiouur. Over 000,000 persons arc employed iu Italy in rearing silkworms. The Fall Colorado I'rcUiimttonlslB tar tMJver. The Colorado prohibition ptttte convention declared in favor of the free pf silver, of "tioldeu Circle." Stephen Horsey and Horace Heftren, the last two members of the famous organization known as the Knights of the Golden Circle, are dead. ChiM-l«« A. SvUuffer l)cuil. Charles A. Schaeffer, president of the University of Iowa, died at his home iu Iowa City, With it,, eud/cJe « -chungea, ifo. hpt df y,s and ebUiy ffi3kt$, djtrnipneBs and decaying vegetatign, is peculiarly trying to tfc* health. A 'good Fall Medicine is aa Important and beneficial as Sjprlpg ly^dlelne Hood's 8arsap;arme keeps tjie Wood pure wards off malaria, creates a good appetite, gives refresfeiug, sleep, .a»<J maintains thv health tpRe.throuigta this trying Beaaon. Hood's Sarsaparilla __ ls_ America's (ireatc.it Medicine, Hood's Plllg utii'B all liver Ills. W. N, I), Des MaJnesTJNcMCf — "~ f ' & E rt&fafc-i £0" v£*' ^ ; JfeOU/tistlJuH* i,, Sr«j2$Wl4&3 .H- it I ;..' Ste

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