The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 5, 1898 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1898
Page 3
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'' TME UfPEH Dlj8 .MOtNgSi ALGONA, IOWA WEDNESDAY OCTOBER j- • i" NH^.^UllJltyg^'^ ±+*~ •B'V ""*"-»,. INTERNATIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION. CHAPTER XXXIII.—(Continued.) "Your wife, Dick!" cried Lady Aylmer, opening her eyes wider than ever. "Why—but there, I won't keep you. Come with me; I have the brougham here. I've been seeing Constance Seymour off; she has been staying a few days with me. 1 will drive you where you like; the cab can bring your luggage." "That is awfully good of you," sail Dick. "I can tell you the whole story as we go along. But first tell me where is he?" "My lord? In town," with a significant nod. "There is somebody, and I don't think he has been successful this time. Something is going on, and his temper is fiendish, and I'm afraid, my dear Dick, he will take your return badly." "I don't think, Lady Aylmer," answered Dick, steadily, "that he will find himself in a position to make any remarks on the subject. Then you don't know what he is after just now?" "Not in the least. And I don't choose to ask the servants, though I dare say they know all about it." she answered. "Then," Dick said, "I will tell you. May I close this window? I feel the change of climate a little. Thanks. Well, Lady Aylmer, T have been married more than a year, and he saw my wife, and—and did her the honor to admire her. He sent me out of the way to India, and look at this," opening his pocket-book and showing her a "YOU SCOUNDREL!" • scrap of newspaper. "I have not heard from my wife for more than three months, and then I found this—a pitiful message from her to me. I have written, telegraphed, eaten my very heart out, and he has stopped all communication between us. She is breaking her heart, believing that I am false to her— I, who only live for her." • "And when you meet my lord—there •will be a, reckoning?" Lady Aylmer said inquiringly. "Yes," answered Dick grimly, "there •will be a reckoning, and I don't think Lord Aylmer will venture to question me about my return home." They very soon reached the road in •which Palace Mansions may be found, and as the brougham drew up at the entrance to the building Lady Aylmer uttered an exclamation of surprise. "My dear boy, you will catch him in the act —that is our carriage." The servants were huddled up in furs over their gorgeous liveries, but Dick knew them instantly. They, too, recognized Lady Aylmer, and touched their hats. "Go straight in," she said. "Which are the windows?" "To the right of the door," Dick answered. They were scarcely an instant, and Dick felt in his pccket. "I took my latch-key by accident," he whispered. "I little thought I should find it so useful." The next moment he had opened the door, when Amelia Harris, hearing him, came quickly out from the kitchen and fell back aghast to see her ladyship and my lord's heir, Mr. AyTmer. "You," said Dick, in disgust. "Not one word—at your peril." "Mr. Aylmer—my lady " she began, when Lady Aylmer stopped her by a wave of her hand. "Go back to your kitchen, woman," she said coldly. "Dick, is there any other entrance to this house? No? Then lock that door. We shall require that woman later, probably." She pointed imperiously to the door out of which Amelia had just come, and there was no choice but obedience. All this had passed in a whisper, and Lady Aylmer said in the same tone to Dick: "Which is the drawing-room?" "That—the door is not c'.osed." "Is there a screen?" "Yes." "Push It open," she said. And even as Dick cautiously did so they heard Lord Aylmer's voice speaking to some one within. "But, Dorothy, my darling, my dear little love, do you refuse me? Is there nothing I can do to propitiate you?" "Nothing," Dorothy's sad, soft voice replied. "I wish you would go away— I have mistaken you all along. I thought you'were so kind and good and fatherly; but I see my mistake now. I suppose I ought to be angry with you, only it seems ridiculous to be angry in that way with an old gentleman like you." "I am not old, Dorothy. I should always be young if you cared for me," he replied. "Oh, I dare say," answered Dorothy, indifferently; "but I am married, and I Sina very miserable." "Let me make you happy," he urged. "Could you give me the moon if I erled for it?" she asked with soft scorn. "Do not talk nonsense, Lord Aylmer. Gp borne and try to realise that you have mistaken a good woman and a faithful wife for something else; and try to remember, too, that if you persist in your useless attentions you become my persecutor." "I shall never give you up," he cried. "No," said Dorothy, wearily, ' "because you cannot—you cannot give up what you have never had. I am nothing, and have never been anything but a wish to you. I never shall be—never," with a sudden gust of passion. "Not If you stayed on your knees from now till nrack of doom." "A'nd you think I shall take this answer?" he cried, furiously. "I am sure of It," said Dorothy, quietly. "You cannot help yourself. I have no other to give you." "You think 1 will leave you—to go dreaming on about the fellow who betrayed you and deserted you, who has left you for months without sign or name, who- " "Married me," cried Dorothy, goaded Into betraying her secret at last. "I am Dick's wife—I shall be Lady Aylmer some day." "Damnation!" crltd the old savage, in a fury. "My boy is your heir, my lord," she cried, triumphantly, "so you see how likely, how very likely, the other arrangement is." Then she broke down and began to cry plteously. Dick went a slep further into tho room. "Dorothy," said the old lord, "I beg of you not to cry like that. I will do anything, everything, to make you happy—I will settle five thousand a year on you," at which Lady Aylmer spread out her hands expressively to Dick, for the old lord had "cried poor" for many and many a year, "What! still no? Dorothy, be reasonably, think! You have compromised yourself with me— I have been here continually—my carriage stands at your door for hours. Dick will never come back, never—I know him so well; and even if he did, he would never believe you against all the evidence which could be brought against you. Why, think of your position now—you are alone in the house with me, except for a woman who is my—my tool. Your cousin has gone away for two days. Your old servant is away, too. At this moment you are absolutely at my mercy." "Oh! no, no!" Dorothy cried, as if struggling against him. "At, my mercy," went on the wicked, sneering voice, "and I have no mercy " "Nor I," thundered P'.ck, dashing the screen aside. He had his uncle by the throat ere Dorothy, in her surprise, could gasp out his name. "You scoundrel! you villain!" he cried, and shook him as a terrier shakes a rat, Hinging him backward on to a lounge. "My love! my sweetheart!" he cried, tenderly, turning to Dorothy. "I got your poor little pitiful message at last. My poor little love, dear little wife, there has been nothing worse between us than that wicked old sinner there." "Dick! Dick!" was all that she could say. CHAPTER XXXIV. RULY a more miserable woman than Amelia Dresser, otherwise Harris, did not live in London town that day. "Dick," said Lady Aylmer, walking into the little dining-room, while the doctor, Charles and Dresser were carrying the unconscious old lord into Dorothy's bedroom, "your wife cannot in any case stop here. Oh, is that the baby? What a love! But, tell me, would it not be best for her to take the child to Belgrave Square? I suppose you have a nurse, my dear?" "Oh, yes. Esther would make me have a nurse," Dorothy answered. "Then just take what you are likely to want for the night and let the nurse pack up a few things for the child, and take her now, Dick. The carriage is still here. Tell them who she is, of course; and see that they make her comfortable. It is better for her to be cut of the way of this." "I would rather stop. Lady Aylmer," cried Dorothy. "Don't part me from PRAYED WITH HEART AND SOUL. Dick so soon, for he would have to coine back here, I will stay in this room. I will keep quite out of the way; indeed I will." "Very well—very well," said my lady, smiling. She was very considerate and tender with Dorothy, yet her heart w,as heavy at the disclosures of the past hour. It was a terrible end, erea to an unhsppy marriage, And Lady Aylmer, remember, had been married lor love. Well, that exciting day dragged Itself away. Dorothy would have Dick send off a telegram to Esther and Barbara, announcing his return home. For Barbara had recovered very slowly from her accident, and having taken a chill, -which was followed by an attack of bronchitis, had been peremptorily ordered off to Bournemouth, whither Esther had taken her. There was so much to tell Dick, so much for Dick to tell her, and they sat almost all the afternoon by the flre talking. And Lady Aylmer kept watch by the bed of him who had lived so wicked a life, and prayed with heart and son! for that mercy which he had never troubled to ask for himself, and could not ask, now that It was too late. For It was too late! Lord Aylmer never opened his eyes consciously on this world again. For several hours he lay breathing hard and unconscious of all the remedies applied to him, and of the means by which the doctors tried to arouse him from his stupor. AH in vain! .The life which might have been a noble one, but which had been given over to all manner of evil, slipped away, and about 6 o'clock, while Dick and hia wife were still sitting by th3 flre talking, with the lights turned low, Lady Aylmer came gently In. Dick knew in a moment from her manner what had happened. "Lady Aylmer, is it ?" And, in answer, Lady Aylmer took Dorothy In her arms and kissed her. "My dear," she said, "you are Lady Aylmer now." THE END. Mouin <!rcnt J Scaliger, the philologist of the sixteenth century, who edited several of the classics, was so certain of his memory, says the London Standard, that he undertook to repeat long passages from Latin works with a dagger at his breast, which was to bo used against him in the event of his memory fail- Ing; while Seneca, the tutor of'Nero, could repeat two thousand words exactly as lie hoard them. Pope could turn at once to any passage, which had struck him when reading, and Leyden, the Scottish poet, who died in the early part of the century, was also remarkable for his memory. Leyden is credited with having been able to repeat an act of parliament or a lengthy legal document after having heard it once. The newspapers of January, 1820, contain frequent allusions to the case, of a man named Thomson, who drew plans of a London parishes, including every church, chapel, yard, court, monument, lamp post, and innumerable trees and pumps, without reference to a single book and without asking a single question; and an English clergyman mentions a man of weak intellect who lived about the same time who could remember the names and ages of every man, woman and child who had been buried in the parish during thirty-five years, together with the dates of burial and the names of the mourners present at the funeral. That great memories are not tho product of civilization is proved by an instance recorded by Dr. Moffatt, the great African missionary. Dr. Moffatt once preached a sermon to a group of ne- groes, and was shortly afterward attracted by the gesticulations of a young savage addressing a number of blacks. On going up to the group he was amazed to hear the savage reproducing his own sermon word for word. Two MJaslonury lleroc». Among the almost Innumerable acts of heroism recorded of missionaries in various parts of the world, two stand out very prominently— namely the performances of Joseph de Veuster (Father Damlen), the missionary who devoted his life to the service of the lepers of tho Sandwich Islands; and Samuel Marsden, the missionary to and friend of the Maori. One of the most heroic deeds of the latter was on the occasion of his first landing amongst them at the Bay of Islands on the 23d of December, 1814. On seeing the hordes of yelling, armed savages upon the beach, his crew tried to dissuade him from landing, but Marsden was determined, and stepped alone, and unarmed, from the boat. That night lie slept in the open air under a great tree, surrounded by hundreds of the fiercest beings that men could well conceive. Marsden, however, had no fear, and lived to see his work successful. On the 13th of May, 1873, Father Damien sailed from Honolulu for the Island of Molokai, the leper settlement, where, on landing, lie was met by 700 wretched beings with limbs twisted out of all shape, flesh rotting from their bones, and all hope dead within them; yet he went among them with a smiling face and cheerful spirit, although he knew the certainty that sooner or later he would be infected with the same horrible disease from which they suffered. For twelve years he escaped the fatal disease, though in constant contact with the sick and dying, but In 3885 the malady appeared in him and though his doom was sealed, he continued his labors unabated. His whole life from May, 1873, until his death was one long-continued series of heroic' deeds. Athletic Kxcrclxo of I'oor Sort, Circumstances connected with the issuing of a liquor license have brought out the fact that an "athletic club" in Philadelphia consumes twenty-five barrels of beer a month. The process of disposing of that quantity of beer glass by glass, neco.warlly involves a good deal of pby^wal exercise, but It was n^t exerciu of that description that brought Gladstone to his 90 years. A poor »an never knpwa how relations lie has until he becomes s deftly rich, Excited Women Jump from a Burning Building, STRUCTURE A TOTAL WRECK Explosion of Powder Responsible for the Demolition of the Hitllrllng; Ocrti- plecl by C. & W. BleClnln—fttnnr Pnr- »on» Reported to Bo Slightly injured. An explosion of powder in the rear of the four-story building at 410 North Fourth street, St. Louis, occupied by C. & W. McClatn, dealers in fishing tackle nnd sporting goods, set the store on flre, causing its destruction and resulted in injuries to several people, some of whom will die. The list of Injured follows: Pauline Bender and Florence Higbee, employes of the McClatn company; fatally injured by jumping from the burning building. Kate Weldon and Kate Gaull, also employes; slightly injured. Joe Detter, engine company No. 6, cut by flying glass and bricks. Fred Bohly, engine company No. 15. hit by runaway reel learn and cut on the head; badly hurt. -- Qoldy, engine company No. 15, badly hurt by flying glass, Two firemen, names unknown. Gns Jansen, fireman at I'rnfroclc's furniture store, cut by flying glass; not serious. T. S. Stone, passer-by, cut by flying glass;-' not serious. A. Ragallo, tailor, hit by runaway reel team and badly injured. The loss will reach $100,000. N'oRroon Imported to Work In Illinois Mines Arc Sonf I tin 1 It. A band of 150 strikers from the coal mines at Pana, 111., armed with rifles, shotguns and revolvers, laid In wait near Tower Hill for a special transporting negroes to work in the mines. When near the Shelby, Christian county, line, the train was flagged and held up by the strikers. They then eom- pelled all tho negroes to leave the train, and drilled them buck to Tower Hill, where they wore placed on u return train to Indiana. Alger I'rupurlni; » SliitoilKint. The secretary of war is preparing a statement for the military investigation committee. He will record every order that was issued during the war, beginning with the declaration of war. To fncriMiai; KuRuliir Army. A material increase in the regular army is now regarded as an absolute necessity, and congress will be urged to take action upon this subject before the close of the coming session. Will Semi Troops Imiiicdliituly. The transportation of troops to Cu- •ba, besides those to be sent to Manzanillo Immediately, should be begun as early as Oct. 15 and not later than Oct. 20. To Clirlnten Iliittlexlilp WU Miss Elizabeth Stephenson, daughter of ex-Congressman Isaac M, Stephenson of Murinette, will christen the battleship Wisconsin at San Francisco on Nov. 20. No Genorul strlko Probiibln. M. D. Itatchford, president of the Mine-Workers 'union, says the report of an impending general strllco among the coal miners of Illinois is untrue. I.OKK 111 WlHCOIlHlll. It is estimated the losses through forest fires in Barron, Polk, Washburn and Sawyer counties, Wisconsin, have been at least $1,500,000. Good TliuuH In M Labor Commissioner Cox, in a report based on trustworthy advices, declares that industrial conditions in Michigan are vastly Improved. Ciitliollu ArtthblKliopn to Meet. The annual meeting of the archbishops of the United States will be held at the Catholic university, beginning Ocj.f.,.^.1. Will HunlS'i Ilia Commission. Maj.-Gen. F. V. Greene will resign his commission as major-general of volunteers and will not return to the Philippines. Sick Soldlerx Couiluir Home. The president has given instructions that all sick in Porto Rico be sent north as soon as they are able to travel with safety. Killed by Turku. More fighting has occurred between Turks and a number of Armenians from Russia. About fifty Armenians were killed. Luvlgue anil Krne Driiiv. Kid-iLavigue and Frank Erne fought a draw at the Greater New York Athletic club. Erne had all the best of the fight. Will Fight Ontobor 15. Jim Corbett and Kid McCoy will fight in a twenty-four foot ring before tho Hawthorne Athletic club of Buffalo on Oct. 15. Will Visit bt. l.ouln. The president will visit St. Louis on his western trip. It is expected that he will spend a night there, and a re-- ceptlon will be tendered him. Killed by Powder Bxp Half a ton of powder exploded at Lind's roadrbuilding camp, seventeen miles north of New Whatcpm, Wash., and killed three people. Chosen Charles Dold of Chicago was elected president of the JlU»9ii JTe<}eratiQ.ft THE TRADE for the Month Hnve Iteen Ex. eeftllnely Few. ft. O. Dun & Co., in their Weekly Review of Trade, say: "Failures in September have been about $6,700,000, and for the quartet about $22,876,000. The returns indicate a smaller aggregate of failures than in any other m-nth in many years, except in August of this year, and smaller for the quarter than in any other quarter since 1892. In fact, excepting one quarter in that year, no other appears to have shown a smaller aggregate unless, more than ten years ago, when the volume of solvent business was very much smaller than it is now. Evidently the complete returns to he given next week will show that the state of business is in that respect more satisfactory than it has ever been, unless in one quarter of 1892." INDIAN/UBANK ROBBED. Ilurglnr* ' Shatter tlio Safe ami Secnr« Sl'AOOO in Cnsli. At 2:30 o'clock on the morning of Sept. 27th, burglars entered the Farmers' bank of Flora, Ind., and, placing a charge of dynamite, completely demolished the interior of tha room and the safe, securing about $4,000 In gold, $7,000 in paper and $1,000 In silver. Tho force of the explosion awakened William Lenon, owner of the bank, who opened flre on the burglary with a small revolver. The flre was returned and Mr. Lenon was seriously wounded. One man is under arrest for complicity in the crime. TO AID THE SOLDIERS. North-\Vostorn Itond Ismios » Illumine Order its to Them. A humane order has Just been issued by the Chicago & North-Western railway. Impressed with tho pitiable condition of a majority of tho returning soldiers, General Manager Whitman of tliis road has determined that none of the boys In blue who may come into contact with his company shall suiter for lack of attention. The North- Western system covers five or six states which furnished a largo proportion of the volunteers, and in order that the boys may be treated kindly on their way home, whether discharged or on furlough, Mr. Whitman has issued special instructions to every ngent and conductor on the entire system to give special care and attention to returning soldiers en route from camps to their homes while upon tho trains or at the stations of the North-Western. The employes are Instructed to be diligent to ascertain if any of the soldiers are In need of food, and more particularly If they are sick and require medical attention, and if any such are found he is to be attended to at the expense of the company. If necessary. It will not be necessary for the soldier to be in uniform to get the advantage of the road's hospitality, for if ho can show tho proper papers of discharge or furlough he will receive the same consideration. "We cannot do enough for the returning soldiers," said General Superintendent Sanborn, in speaking of the order. "The boys went down there and faced death in a hundred different ways, and those who escaped are returning home debilitated and worn out. They did this for what? Not tor money; it is not in any sane man to resign himself to death for a money consideration. They did it for the love of country." Other roads probably may follow the North-Western's humane move.—The Chicago Chronicle. (irout Dn.v for Veterans. In some respects the most striking feature of peace jubilee week at the exposition at Omaha will be the friendly meeting of the Blue and tho Gray on "North and South Handshaking Day," October llth, and on "Army and Navy Day" and "Veteran Soldiers' Day," October 13th. Great efforts have been made to secure a large attendance of federal and confederate veterans for this occasion, and there is no doubt that the gathering will be one of the most memorable of Its kind in the history of the country. Tho Grand Army of the Republic, through its comman- der-in-hlef, the Women's Relief Corps, through Its national president, and tho Daughters of the Confederacy, through their national president, have been Invited to be present and the invitations have been given very wide publicity. A number of prominent speakers have accepted Invitations to deliver addresses at campfires to be held morning and evening of the two days named. It will be a fitting accompaniment to the celebration over the close of the war of 1898 that the men who bore the brunt of the fight in the early sixties shall stand upon the same platform and address the participants In that great struggle. 8 pill ii In Hard Straits, The economic situation In Spain is very grave. It will be almost impossible to place the necessary loan to meet the immediate demands. Gen. Blanco asks for $20,000,000 In order to disband the volunteers. Ituttlo »(: J'luw, 111. There was a general fight in tho street at Pana , 111., Sept. 28, between union coal miners and the imported negroes, in which about 100 shots were fired and one man was wounded. Keep All Troops. The president has decided to muster- out no more troops until peace is declared. Peace ComuilsBlou lu Session. The United States peace slon at Parte went Into session Sept. 28. irederutlQu of Labor Adjourns. The Indiana Federation of Labor adjourned to jffteet j^ JSlwood next yeur. The Soldier*! Return, A SOLDIER'S Frotn the toemocrat-Stemagt, Aft. Sterling Hfc When Richmond had fallen and the gteAt commanders bad met beaeatb apple tree at Appotnfttto*, the 80d sylvania Volunteers, prematurely Aged, clad in tattcra and fngs.broken in faddy but of dftttntfesi ipirlt, swung intfl line for the last "grand review" and then qtttetlj- march* ed avray to begin life's flay anew amid the hills and valleys of the Keystone State. Among the number Asa Robinson came back to the old home in Mt. Sterling, 111., back to the fireside that he bad left at the call to arms four years previous. He went away a happy, healthy farmer boy in the first flush of vigorous manhood; he came back n ghost of the self that answered to President Lin« coin's coll for "800,000 more." To-day he is an alert, active man and tolls the story of his recovery cs follows: "I was a great sufferer f rout sciatic rheumatism almost from the time of my discharge from tho army. Most of the time I was unfitted for manual labor of auy kind, and my sufferings were ixt all times intense. At times I was bout almost double, and got around only -with tho greatest difficulty. Nothing seemed to give me permanent relief until three yenrs ago, when tny attention was called to some of tbe wonderful euros effected by Dr. Williams' Pink Pill* for Pnlo People. I had not taken more than half a box when 1 noticed an improvement in mv condition, and 1 kept on improving steadily. I took three boxe-i of tne pills, and at the end of that time \vas in better condition than at any time since the close of my army service. Since then I have never boon bothered with rheumatism, Ur. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People is tbe only remedy that ever did me any good, and to thorn I owe my restoration to oom- parativo health. They area grand remedy." Looking Forward. Mrs. Noear—Do you think my daughter will bo a musician? Professor—I gnnt zny. Sho may. She dells mo she gome of a long-lived family. JTnoo Hoinon lu Wostorn Florida. There are about 1,000,000 acres of CoTernment 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. Womyss, General Laud Commissioner, Pensacola, will be glad to write you all about them. If you wish, to go down and look at them, tha Louisville & Nashville Railroad provides the way and the opportunity on the first and third Tuesday of each, month, with excursions at only $2 over one faro for round-trip tickets. Write ?r. C. P. Atmore, General Passenger *gent, Louisville, Ky., for particulars. In all of Europe there are 154,835 miles of railroad. In the United Stutes there are 180,8'JOuiiles. 8100 Rownrd, $100. Tlio readers of this paper will be pleased to learti that there Is at least ono dreaded disease that science has been able to curs in nil Us stages and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure ds the only posltlvo cure now known to the medical 1'raternlty. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, actlner directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the'system, thereby destroying- tho foundation of the disease, and glvlns the patient strength by building up tha constitution and assisting nature In dolner Its work. Tho proprietors have so much 1'alth in its curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that It fa.lls to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address. F. J. CHTCNEY& Co., Toledo, O, Sold by Druggists, 7Gc. Hall's Family Pills are tho best. The city of Damascus, in Syria, is so ancient that no record of its origin can bo discovered in any written histories. Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Your Ufe To quit tobacco easily and forovc-r. bo magnetic, full of life, nervo and vigor, take No-To-Bac, the wonder worker, that makes weak men strong. All druggists, 50eor $1. Cure guaranteed. Booklet and sample free. Address Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. In New York City there arc private charitable institutions which represent n real estate valuation of $•10,000,000. The Grout Cnngtlputloii Curo Is curing thousands; stop ruining your health with pills or medicated cuudios. Uso Terry's Groat Constipation Curo. $1.00 by mail. Address Dr. J. Terry, 215 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. Some of tho screws used in watches are so small that it takes 380,000 of them to weigh a pound. Mrs. \VhisloW'H Soothing Syrup, For olilklreu loathing, softens tbe gums, reduces In* Uuimuutluu, allayspulu,curou wlailcollu. $0u u. buttlo. The total length of tlio world's telegraph system has now reached 4,903,031 miles. __ Two bottlos of Piso's Cure tor Consumption cured mo of abad limij trouble. — Mrs. J. Nichols, Princeton, Ind.. March !30, 1805. The "cow tree," of Venezuela, gives a lluid resembling' and possessing- u. close chemical uflinit.y to cow's milk. FITS PormanoutlyOurtiil. TVains or nervousness a ftet Jlreb (lily's uric of Dr. Kliuo'ti livyut Nurvo Kestoror. Bond for FUlfilS S'4.00 trial liottlu uml Ircutiao, l)n. B. II. Ki.iNic, Ltd., 931 Avch St., r>iilitii»li>liiu, 1'u. Any niiin who is an ufrrmtblo guest has more than paid for his dinner. Coe's UougU Jiulxuin is the oldest und best. It will break vp u cold quicker Ibuu ar.i'thliib' ulso. U la ulwiivs reliable. Try It. "My grand parents married in Iiiistc." "And itid they repent at leisure'?' 1 1 "Oh, yes; both lived to be over yy." • Row to Prevent Hog Cholera, HOO CHOLERA is ciuised by indige«h> tion and cau be prevented, by foqcUpjf cooked Iced. Wo ud vise our readers to write tbe EMPIR? MF.Q, Cp.» 6SO Hampshire St., Qqtoey, JU.,' for Catalogue of Fjssn CooKtua, JTlwse Cookers save at least pne* oon<Utlon,s<jve your bogs $»« wUl ww«, than pay (or themselves luow week's vw% '4?ho tougue of t^ fvvU-grown measures twenty £ get in "

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