The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 16, 1899 · 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, August 16, 1899
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.1 WMDNUStfAY ATOtTST 16, 1899 mm B A tt TOPICS NEWS AND NOf feS OF f HE GAME. a*t* Hall Is Honest—A. O. Spatdln* ft. ' firm Believer in the Oante's 0} a An Abia*d Charge ftofittad. the charge editorially made by the Klines-Herald of dhfc&go that the Hfttdkiyfi team lost the first two games M its fecetit series lii Chicago to In- CfeWe the attendance at the Sunday gattie has Called forth many indignant protests. A. Q ( Spaldiflg emerges from His retirement to Stamp it as a lie out «! whole cldth In the following com- iattfticatloh in the New York Sun: .. "t have just read your editorial re- letting to ,the Tiines'IieTald's expres^ «ion of opinion that the recent baseball games between the Brooklyn and Chi- 'eago league teams were 'crooked/ or rather that the victories were apportioned between the clubs for gate- money purposes. A responsible paper has no business making such a serious Charge or Insinuation unless it has some proof to back it up. While I am jttot at present actively connected with •baseball management, nor have I been for years, yet I claim to know something about It, and I am a thorough •believer in the integrity of League club officials, umpires and players, and I don't hesitate to assert that there has 'not been a crooked League game •played, fixed or thrown for gambling or gate-money purposes since the National League expelled Devlin, Hall, Graver and Nlcol in 1878, and I defy anybody to furnish reasonable proof to the contrary. The League-Brotherhood fight of 1890 settled beyond any question the absolute honesty of League baseball games, and I am amazed that a newspaper of the standing of the Chicago Times-Herald should make such a contemptible insinuation unless It _had some reasonably good proof with which to back up the charges. "An official of a baseball club cannot Influence the result of a game without imparting his wishes to the umpire or players, and I have such confidence in the honesty and integrity of League players and .umpires that I want to see the man that has the temerity to make any of them a proposition to sell out and throw a game. And I am also curious to see his photograph immediately afterward. Like every other well wisher of the national game, I regret the existence of the so-called rowdyism, which I believe will gradually disappear, principally through the combined efforts of the players themselves, but the very nature of the game Itself and the earnest desire of the players to win, inspired by the large audiences, will always make baseball more or less 'scrappy,' and quite a contrast to croquet-and chess." Pitcher McGlnnlty. Joseph McGinnity, whose wonderful work for the Baltimore club stamps "him as the pitching find of 1899, was . born at Rock Island, 111., on March 19, 1873. He resides in McAllister, I. T., and learned to play ball at Decatur, 111. His first professional engagement was in 1893 with the, Montgomery club of the Southern league. He was with the Kansas City club of the Western league m 1894, but ill health led to his release early In the season. In 1895-, 1890 and 1897 he was the premier pitcher of the strong independent team at Springfield, 111., which city he made his home. In 1898 he pitched for the champion Peoria club of the Western association ' until' Us disbandment, winning 13 out of 15 games- in which he officiated. The most 'notable pitching of his career was a victory on June 21, 1898, over the St. Joe club in a 21-lnning game, by a score of 8 to 4. He held his opponents down to 11 hits, made three put outs, 10 assists and one error. The St. Joes scored one run in the third, two In the fourth and one in the twenty- first inning, being blanked for 16 con. eeoutive innings. His record for 1899 with the Baltimore club up tc-'July 10 was 20 victories and six defeats. He Boston down to two hits and one JOSEPH M'GINNITY, I run on April 29, and shut out the New Yot'KS on April 24 with six hits. On May 3 he disposed of the Bostons with /our hits and op May 11 with nine hits. •$yjU.le'he t has all the curves at his command his chief reliance tq deceive hate- ,;jnea Is an underhanded ball over which """• Uasgood coiutrpl. £\ Tj&e re«,a.rfcab|e r,ac.e t&e »re require the rest of tne s6ason. Mlnn«- apdfis, the leader at this writing, 1ft managed by Walter Wllmot, %hdi fief ted many seasons under Anspft; Indiftnap'oir*. by Sob Allen, Uarffr Wright's lieutenant'at Philadelphia; Detroit, by George Stalling^ whose work at. Philadelphia is in evidence this yearj Columbus, by George Tebeau, who captained Cincinnati; St. Paul, by ChaHes Coiniskey, the old Brown's commander f Kansas City, bj 1 Jiminie Manning, of Boston and Detroit faifle; Milwaukee, by Connie Mack* who; waa promoted from player td managed of the Plttsbtfrg club; Buffalo, by Dai) Shannon, .whose baseball cftfeer has earned hith an enviable reputation, the standard is little below that of the National league as a wholes Allen, Wllmot, tebeau and Stalllngs are playing as good ball as they ever did, and Comiskey, when occasion demands, guards first base for his team in fine style. Kennedy of Brooklyn. . - . William Kennedy has been one 6f the pitchers of the Brooklyn club since 1892. His professional career began in 1889 with the Wheeling club of the Interstate league. For years he has been the mainstay of the Bridegrooms in the box, and his arm is as strong as it ever Was, notwithstanding its long service. Upon the consolidation of the Brooklyn and Baltimore clubs last WILLIAM KENNEDY. spring, Manager Hanlon showed the estimate he placed upon Kennedy by retaining him for the Superbas. "Roaring Bill," as he has been nicknamed, like most of the veterans in his position, has not yet shown his best form in 1899, but his work has been good enough to show that Manager Hanlon made no mistake in making him one of the members of his staff of pitchers. No player ever enjoyed greater popularity with the patrons of the game in Brooklyn than the Bellaire boy. Is a Bun Getter. The surprising success of the Baltimore club has made its manager, John J. McGraw, the most prominent figure in baseball. Nine years ago when in his seventeenth year, he began his professional career as a member of the Olean club of the New York State League, and in 1891, after a winter's experience in Cuba, under the'manage- ment of Al Lawson, he joined the. Cedar Rapids club of the Western Association, from which he graduated the next season into the Baltimore club, which was then managed by the veteran Billie Barnie. His remarkable talents were developed under Manager Hanlon, who succeeded Barnie at Baltimore in 1892. The conspicuous part played by McGraw in winning the pennant for the Orioles in 1894 and 1895, and his subsequent career, are a part of baseball history. In the spring of 1896 while on a trip with the Balti- mores he was stricken with typhoid fever from the effects of which he did nqt.recover,until near the end of the season; his strength and skill were not fully restored until late in 1897. Delicate of physique McGvaw makes up in brains, skill and earnestness what he lacks in muscular power and so capable a critic as Manager Hanlon has often declared that this big, little man has never had within his recollection an equal as an inside player and as a run-getter. As an mflelder he is not as accurate on plays as Collins, for instance, nor does his batting record equal that of Keeler, but as a player he is more valuable to his team. Utterly fearless of ^being hit by a pitched ban, skillful at fouling off strikes, he gets twice the number of bases on balls in a season than any other player does. From April 15 to-June 17, he did not fail to reach first at least once in a single game and he made the surprising record of getting on the bases nine times in the double-header .between the Superbas and Orioles at Baltimore. Appreciate AVagaer'n Worth. Hanues Wagner is playing a magnificent game at third base for Louisville, His prowess with the stick is known to every baseball enthusiast in the country, but many a man will be surprised when he sees the honest Dutchman knock down base hits and with that little throwing arm of his put them over -to Wills before the runner, who is dreaming of another hit sent into Uncle Nick, reaches first. The big Teuton Is a wonder at catching foul flies, too. And maybe there is not a whole lot of clubs that want him! But let It be stated right here that they won't get him, says a Louisville writer, President Dreyfus and Manager Clarke know when they have a good tblpg, &nd there are whole teams Jig the League that could oo| be traded for W&gsfr. Tfce 8ti l<wte club is desperate effort NOTES ffl TH! WHEEL MAtfBBS OP iNf 6fcE§f fO tSEV* OTEES dP f HE In Road Rldlnjr—1« Not Wan- Ing 'B Country Town*—Qaadrnple affd Quintuple Centuries — A Short Rear Wheel. Interest In Bond Racing. While interest in road racing haft watted somewhat during the last two years in the metropolitan districts, all the large cities reporting fewer entries than formerly for their long estate Itehgd annual events In this line, the ft ''ImuiiB year plainly indicate that re ^^fcfejgrowing in the smaller citiei, .. ^^taf places, almost every town of any tutSnsions whatever hav*- ing held a road race are momentous affairs in the country towns and 'attract large crowds in proportion to the population, With interest centered on the home'competitions they pay less attention to the larger races In the big cities. Road riding interest has taken .a new turn this season. Heretofore single and double century riding has largely monopolized the attention of a certain class of enthusiasts, but now competitive ambition lies in the direction of quadruple and quintuple centuries and record rides of 1,000 miles. Egloff made the first attempt to ride ten consecutive centuries in record time, and came within three hours of equaling the world's record of 105:19:00, held by T. A. Edge of England. A. A. Hansen of Minneapolis has how decided to start July 20 in a 1,000-mile ride over the Fort Snelling-Mlnne- tonka cycle path In the endeavor to lower this record. Hansen is a well known'veteran of the road and his announcement has aroused much Interest among wheelmen throughout Minnesota. In 1894 he led in the mileage competition of the C. R. C. with 21,053 miles to his credit. "A feature.of long distance road riding that has caused much criticism is the performances of Mrs. Mclllrath and Miss Cummings of St. Paul, who respectively rode a quintuple and quadruple century recently. Other women in the east have also ridden equally long distances on the road, In no instance have evil effects resulted", the women .being hardy road riders accustomed to. long continued exertion on the bicycle, yet it seema regrettable that riding among women should take this form, as such efforts against time, paced throughout by various male friends, seems a perversion of womanhood and the best use of the bicycle. Judiciously used the bicycle has done wonders in making American women independent and upbuilding their health, but used to excess in competition or against time it- tends to discredit the good sense and modesty of the sex. "Terrible Swede" the Star In Utah. John Lawson again proved the star of the "bicycle races held on the Calders park quarter-mile track at Salt Lake City recently. He won the half- mile open, the five-mile handicap from scratch and also a special mile match race with Iris, the fastest horse in Utah, Lawson, having the right to the pole. Lawson won by ten lengths from the horse, the time being 2:18%. Lawson's time for the half-mile open was 1:05, which Is unpaced competition state record, and he rode the five miles scratch in the handicap in 12:01, which is also unpaced state record. The mile novice race was run in 2:20 1-5, state unpaced novice record. Oscar Julius defeated J. P. Gunn In a special pursuit race, winning in 2% miles. Clem Turyllle won two seconds in the professional events, pushing Lawson hard in both. MoDuffee May Go Abroad. McDuffee says that, unless • the racing situation brightens considerably before the national meet, he will take a flyer abroad and ride match races (motor-paced of course, for Eddie says his new choo-choo" is a world beater) with any foreign cracks who care to B. M'DUFPEE, take him on. He will, however, stay on this side of the big pond until after the national meet, where he is scheduled to meet Church, of this city, on which occasion he will endeavor to call the speedy Quaker to account for beating him in a five-mile pursuit race QO Dec-oration day, To Broaden Motor Fwied Game, Tfee ElfeesrOardlner match at tia,ttaa Beach, ga.ve the first real tQ Judge of the probable popularity 9! the. n.e,w Styte Pi polos, Jt mujit fee admitted that the changing of pfi.ce |S»cJtp,rs. of "And you, say that they won't fellow tq thrsw Wmv\t Ji^afl frqm, the iast r|ye? brjage?" Jljl: to be §nd Becpyer. li—The h,ysban,d Mrs. Ktaos &aid- will ever .eQn,sid.ej the/dea.1 Ijjg were ladj^ m,Jfs?4 * n fl tfetjt a^ flf to be a trifle mxmotonouj} by * excitement of the old style, Tfie J4ln- hattan Beach management being ever on the alert to furnish the best and most up-to-date sport, has without further ado announced a th#*-cornerea match at twenty-five mi^s for Elkes, Burns Pierce and Earl Stevens, at the beach on Saturday, If this Solves the problem of furnishing the required excitement, probably in the future fill the motor paced matches, except the Special ones between the champions, will be between three or more riders for big purses. A big four-cornered 100-mile match between Elkes, Miller, Waller, and probably Pierce, is being arranged for the beach, and long distance racing seems likely to become a popular feature of the paced game, in the meantime the amateurs are putting up sonie fine races at the popular old style Which is practical with them by reason of volunte* 1 - *ace makers, and one coUW _>flsh for better ridden or n^^e^cltlng man-paced contests than Ryan, Beauregard, Earl, Duer and Bedell have furnished. Unpaced pursuit racing has also experienced a boom sinceJ^Vahrenberger's great ride show* ed iff possibility. Has a Short Rear Frame. A firm of builders in Danville, Ind., has gone the Miami company one betr ter in the matter of making a bicycle with extremely short rear frame and has utilized a double curved seat mast in order .to crowd the hanger up against the rear wheel. The accompanying illustration presents the new cycle manufactured by the company, and in which this method of frame design is carried out. The rear wheel is thirty inches in diameter and the front twenty-eight. The wheel base is forty- one Inches and the distance .from the center of the hanger to the rear axle Is but sixteen inches when the latter Is In its most forward position in the chain adjusting slots. The curve of the seat mast for abo'ut half its length from the hanger upward is on a curve drawn from a center coinciding with that of the rear wheel. A reverse short curve brings the tube into the proper position for continuing straight upward from there to the cluster. The hanger drop is four inches and the clustering of the tubes at the'bracket is In tangent style that the barrel may be small and He near to the rear wheel tire. The machine Is well built and is equipped and offered as a strictly higli grade product. Cooper Grows Ambitious. Tom Cooper wants to take a little flyer into the middle distances. He would like to meet Gardiner on .the Detroit track for twenty to twenty-five miles. Going baek a few years it will be remembered that in '93 Cooper several times lowered the then existing twenty-five mile road record and that he repeatedly defeated McDuffee, Guy Garey, Frank Waller and other good men in twenty-five mile road races over the Belle Isle course. He was invincible on the road. Cooper joined the track forces in '94 just as Gardiner emerged as a road rider-and Gardiner ruled the roost In '94. Both were great unpaced men and Gardiner trained only at unpaced work for-his match against Elkes. He was aaever once shaken and when the pace dropped he went out unpaced arid held his own for a time, losing so little that he could take it all up when he again got pace. Cooper has done a lot of unpaced training this season and believes it possible to go back of pace with great success. Influx of Foreigners. The influx of foreign riders to America has already begun with the arrival in New York of Tom Linton, accompanying Charles Miller and Paul Bourrillon. Linton brought with him a motor pacing machine and a French trainer and a motoycle driver. He wants first to meet McDuffee in a match race and then malte an attempt to break the hour record or ride against Elkes. He says he will ride under sanction of the N. C, A., as Miller may also be expected to do. Miller had been resting some weeks at the home of his parents In Germany. He expects to begin training immediately for middle distance racing this summer. The foreigners are credited with the assertion' that very few other crackajacks from Europe intend to follow them for the purpose of competing in the international championships in August. A Brooklyn Bridge Cycle ruth, The cyclist come very near to, owning Greater New York. They get everything they ask for, from a Coney Island cycle path to a complete asphalt system. They took it into their heads lately that the trolleys running across the bridge made bicycle riding dangerous and asked for an elevated cycle path. The request was at first looked upon a.8 a wild freak, but it was pushed seriously and persistently, with the result that now the city fathers have, accepted the suggestion and ft» elevated ' )s to be bvilH for those lordly of creatiQn~~the Greater. riders. Crop Reports Hav« Faff/Ably'In- fluenced Busmen, \ lt , . I Trt A JfJLW«W» •• *.-••--- — I "IS yotif no* nurse-maid mtelli fceftt?" •'Intellijrent? We ftfe Inst oujht to hear her of GOBN YIELD IS ENORMOUS, the Ksctpttoft at 18*6 It W1U B« tib* Lftrc«»t on tt«eor|i—Iran f*t*»c»t WorklnK to Thai* Fu$ O«p«cltf—Wool Active. • New York, Aug. 14.—-Bradstreet's says: . . "Among the favorable features of the week have 'bften the reports regarding the corn crop, government estimated pointing to a yield of probably 2,200,000,000 bushels, a heavy increase over last year, and almost within touch of the record total o<f 1896. ^Spring wheat indications apparently bear out earlier trade advices in showing a decrease in condition during Jtily. The reduction of 26,000,000 bushels In the probable ^Utcome ettl- mated, however, still '*. A >«rB of a total wheat crop of 636,000,000 bustiels, considerably emaller than last year's, but with the exception of 189* and 1891 the heaxlwfc recorded. "Wheat (Including flour) shlpmenU for the week aggregated 3,616,154 bushels, against 4,711,614 bushels last we«k, 3,928,606 bushels in the corresponding week of 1898, 4,460,619 bushels in 1897, 2,636,216 bushels In 1896 and 1,824,628 bushels in 1896. "Corn exports for the week «/g«re- gated 6,960,361 bushels, against 6,027,706 bushels last week, 3,617,926 bushels in this week a year ago, 3,276,662 bushels in 1897, ? /67,636 bushels in 1896 j^r*-- *~*4,M -i bushels in 1895." R. Q. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trade says: "The output of iron furnaces in blast Aug. 1 was 269,032 tons weekly— 60.8 per cent more than in 1892 and 2.07 per cent more than last year. The supply appears to be at least equal to the demand, although new demands for.Jtoe week have covered 2,100 tons for new buildings at Chicago, with much for bridges, and 4JOOO tons for eastern buildings at Pittsburg. "Wool is a little less active after its great rise, and inside quotations are sometimes accepted, but sales at the three chief markets have been 20,206,- G90 pounds in two weeks, against 23,496,800 pounds 'in the same weeks in 1897, and 16,436,600 pounds in the same •weeks of 1892. "Failures for the week have been 136 in the United States, against 196 last year, and'29 in Canada, against 18 last year." HEAVY LOSS IN NORTHWEST. First Estimate of Damage to Crops Said to Be Too Low. St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 14.—Reports to Great Northern railway officials place the destruction by Thursday's hailstorm In North Dakota and Minnesota at 300,000 acres,, or nearly 3,000,000 bushels. In some places the wheat will average fifteen bushels to the acre. Three and a half bushels is considered a fair estimate of what remains undestroyed. At 70. cents per bushel this means a loss of over f2,600,000. The wheat on the immense Grandin farms is utterly ruined. Miners' Officials In Conference. Springfield, 111., Aug. 14.—Ths atate executive board of the United Mine Workers met here Friday, and discussed the situation throughout the state. State President Hunter, Vice- President Russell and Secretary Ryan declare that their committee is ready at any time to meet the operators' oOmmlttee and agree upon a seventh maffto arbitrate the differential between hand and machine mining, and that the board is ready at any time to prove that its position on the Pana and Virden situation is correct. Looking to the United States. Kingston, Jamaica, Aug. 14.—Mail advices from Santo Domingo state that prominent leaders are already considering the' alternative of calling a plebiscite in order to ascertain whether the country would not prefer to renew the vote of 1871 for American annexation or an American protectorate rather than elect another dictator, thus securing permanent peace and prosperity. • ' Dewey Leaves Naples. Naples, Aug. 14.—Admiral Dewey closed his visit in Naples early Friday morning, sailing for Leghorn shortly after 6 o'clock. The admiral says that there never before was so much kindly feeling foi Americans and that the display of the United States flag abroad is more general than he ever knew it j'eforo. Fope's HetiltU Is Excellent. Rome, Aug. 14.—Th& excellent state of the health of the pope waa shown when his holiness Instructed Cardinal Rampolla to announce definitely that a consistory would be held In December, marking the beginning of the fetes of the holy year, which the pope wishes to have specially distinguished. Bttntry Pr«w» with Plxou. New York, Aug. 14.—George DJxon, the colored feather-weight champion, ana Eddie Santry' of Chicago met Friday before the Proadway Athletic club for twenty., rounfls a£ Ig5 ppunds, aud Referee Johnny Wbite declared the a. dr»w. g,i,ryfthnin,e tp ttem. Jft tbejf cgjej?, are imnro.yed.. ?hey wa .y r§. Btftin Wotft and Three hours of brain *6rk tjltl troy more tissue than ft day of p c«-l exercise. Mftny men and wotneft earn their litinif by their brains. Hos* tetter's Stomach Bitters makes ths mind acti»6 and Vigorous. This tajtt* icine Is an appetizer and a 6ttre fat Hyspepsla, A private Stamp coverj the ne'ok of the bottle. ^ To Tay the dttst oH its Hjftd bed, the Boston & Maine railroad runs a large oil-spriiikler over its roUt6., "One Year's Seeding^ tfjjtgteded impurities^ yottf blood mitt torn) seeds of disease of 'which you may never get rid. If your blood is even the least bit impure, do not delay, but take Hood's Sarsaparitla at once* In so doing there is safety t in delay there is danger. Be-sure to get Only Hood's, because Nothing on earth is so terrible as the fear of it. . Ask Tour Dealer for Allen's Foot-Ease, A powder to shake in your shoes. H rests the loot. Cures Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Sore, Hot, Callous, .Aching', Sweating 1 Feet and ingrowing Nails. At all druggists and shoe stores, p5 cts. Sa-uiple mailed FREE. Address/Allen 8. Olmated. Lettoy. N. Y. Most of the cyclists who go out on a bpin these days encounter a scorcher. Coe's Cougli Balaam Jo the oldest and beat. It will break up a cold qttlckot tbau any thliig else. It la nlways reliable. Try It. ."Tilings are not always what they beem" is credited to Phrotlius of the year 8, but wag first di-scovcrecl by Adam. "» • - Annnnl Kiieantpment Union Veterans. For the above encampment, to be held at Dos Aloincs. la., August 33-25, 1899, tlio Chicago Great Western Railroad, the "Maple Leaf Route,?? the friend of the old soldiers, will s^ll excursion tickets from all points on ; its line at, greatly reduced rates. Tickets on sale A up. 2i to 24, good to retaru Until Aug. 28. :'.. For further information inquire' of any Chioapo Great Western Ry. agent, or F. H. Lord, Geul. Pass. & fkt;< Ag-t., Chicago. . .}] We always have more faith in/a superstition that has a.suggestion of wealth in it thnu one that presages Woe. If you are afflicted with a disease of the eye, ear, nose or throat yon should consult Dr.. W. Q. Coffee, the successful oculist, of Des Moines. Almost 0,000 years were necessary to produce the American Society for the Prevention"of Cruelty to Auiinals. Generally the experience is • worth most to a man when he pays.the mos* for it. J B. & O. Railroad Uses Crude Oil. The Baltimore and Onto railroad Is now using crude.oil on its tracks, though not so extensively as lines which do not use crushed stone for ballast. There are many road cross- Ings, "stations, etc., where dust -flies after the passage of fast trains, and these places are being heavily coated iwlth oil. So far the results have been gratif ying._ • . • "Cats are very fond of liver." "Is that so?'' growled the yellow-skinned .nan. "Well. I wish they hud mine." Two bottles of Piso's Ciue for Consumption cured me of u bad lung trouble.—Mrs. .' T. Nichols, Princeton, Ind., Mar. 20,1895. On an Arkansas gallows a murderer thargetl his fate to whisky. Yes; he took a drop too muchi A stitch in time saves nine. This is especially true' when you want to patch up a quarrel. Chicago Great Western Increase. The earnings of the Chicago Great Western By., "Maple Leaf Route," for the fourth week of July, 1899, shows an Increase of |9,573.68. Total Increase since beginning of fiscal year (July 1st) to date. >g9.343.P2. . • It seems incredible that a woman can be in bad form who has a good; figure. • • STATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I »LUCAS COUNTY. « 8Sl FRANK J. CHBNKY makes path that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. CHENEY & Co., doing business in the city of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that snid firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATABBH CURB. FRANK J. CHENEY, Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day, of December,- A. p, 1886, .'•.-•'• -.- A. W. GLEASON, NOTARY PUBUO. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally aud acts directly pn the blood and mucous sur» faces of the system. Send for testimonials, *ee. F. j. CHENEY & co., Toledo, o, Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hull's Family Pills are the best. It is a very brave clog 1 that never i-uns from a firecracker, WRITE TO DR. COFFEE TO-DAY, tooausaly-raor- row you r. a/ lio BO blind yiHi van f.oc bo OLrod, or to dent 110 0119 cau he p you. One week 1« olt- eu.tpp 'OUT (9 jr*H. Write ta-tlay for tot» new booh (lie' 0eads it trpe) new I ^fi>p<^38aa!v'. l 'i.7...».'..>.?r'jii>.-.ji .*'..'•.. ..*,! ,>,....'... ...^

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