The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 16, 1899 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 16, 1899
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Page 7
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iJoes your head ache? Pain back 0 your eyes? Bad taste In your mouth? It's; your Hverl Ayef's PillS are liver pills* they cure constipation, headache, dyspepsia, and all liver Cdfflplaintst 2Sc«; All druggists. .Want yob* moustache or beurd a beautiful i. of.-Hch W«cK ? Then ««e HAM!SJjyEa^« 'ifajj*jji jt. ffiu. ica. NA«HU«. N. H. •• --^TtV^.- •..---. - - - -T -A-shlrt Wftist tis worn by some • wo» men looUs for all the world like the famous blouse of LI Hung Chang. •• f Meed the Bed Flag of Danger! '' 'Red pimples, blotches, bolls, sores are danger sle- • nalsof torpid liver, poisoned blood. Cascarets Candy Cathartic will save yon. All druggists. lOo, 26c,60a ' Most men. would know better how to,lisp money If they hud a little more to practice with. . Atrtf> 'Wlnslow'n BootlUnjj Syrnp. Por children teetlilng, softens the pcums, reduce! tn> • Bammatlon, allavs pain.euros win J colic. %>onbottla. The trouble witli a good many peo. pie who stoop to conquer is they never straighten up ngqin. ' Work: for All. .,-/Thousands of taen are making good i wages in the harvest fields of Mlnne- jB,qta, North and South Dakota. There is room for thousands more. Half rates via the Grfeat Northern Ry. from *St. Paul. Write Max Bass, 220 South > Clark Street, Ch Icago. Rarely has a cook boen.known to be troubled with insomnia."^ ,>£. •• . The Htttuc/ie.u ^ouie. . The ' veterans of '61 and '65 and their friends who .are going to attend the thirty-third G. A. R. annual en- .campment at Philadelphia in September could not select a better nor more historic route than the Big Four and Chesapeake & Ohio, with splendid service from Chicago, Peoria and St.; Louis on the Big Four, all connecting; at Indianapolis or Cincinnati, and thence over the picturesque Chesapeake & Ohio, along the Ohio river to • Huntington, W. Va.; thence through, the foothills of the Alleghanles over' the mountains, through the famous springs region of Virginia to Staunton, Va., between which point and Washington are many of the most prominent battlefields—Waynesboro, Gordonsville, Cedar Mountain, Rappahannock, Kettle Run, Manassas, Bull Run, Fairfax and- a score of others nearly as^romlnent. Washington Is next, and thence via the Pennsylvania Line direct to Philadelphia." There will be three rates in effect for this business—first, continuous passage, with no stop-over privilege; second, > going and coming same route, with one stop-over In each direction; third, circuitous route, going one way and back another, with one stop-oyer in each direction. For full Information as to routes, rates, etc., address J.. C. Tucker, G. N. A., 234 Clark •/treet. Chicago. Another excellent word that is being 1 overworked is dainty. AS A DELUi THE SUBJEClf. FJ-oita th« T**t, E*ek., 4*1, tl, ft» Polio*** "tte M»d* ttU Arrow* KrlRht, tt* ContaltftA With f&ttgi*, ftfe Looked in U>* liver." Excellent Combination. The pleasant method and beneficial effects of the well known remedy, STBUP OF FIOS, manufactured by the CALIFORNIA Fia SYBUP Co., illustrate the value of obtaining the liquid laxative principles of plants known to be medicinally laxative and presenting them in the form most refreshing to the taste and acceptable to the system. It is the one perfect strengthening laxa- ' tive. cleansing the system effectually, dispelling 1 colds, headaches, and fevers gently yet promptly and enabling one to overcome habitual constipation permanently. Its perfect freedom from every objectionable quality and sub stance, and its acting on the kidneys, Jiver and bowels, without weakenine qr irritating them, make it toe ideal laxative, :' . . . '_•. In the process of manufacturing figs are used, as they are pleasant to the taste, but the. medicinal qualities of the remedy are obtained from/xsenna and other aromatic plants, by a method known to the CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP Co, only. In order to get its beneficial effects and to avoid imitations, please remember the full name of the Company printed on the frpfit of every package, CAWFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. ' BAIT FBAWOiaqO. 0*1,, p 0 r Bale by all Druggists.—Price SOc. perbQttli> it out o! him, and they tould not frotind It out of Win, so they tried the Surgery 1 of the sword, and one »umtter day In 66 he was decapitated, Perhaps the mightiest Intellect of the 6,060 years of the world's existence hoodwinked, cheated, cajoled,' duped by the Christian religion. , Ah! that is the remarkable thing (Copyfteht 1859 by Loula Klbpscti.) Two modes of divination by which the king of Babylon proposed to find out the will of God: He took a bundle of arrows, put them together, mixed them together, then pulled forth one, and by the inscription oh it decided what city he should first assault. Then an animal was slain, and by the light* er of darker color of the liver, the Tighter or darker prospect of success •was Inferred. That Is the meahing of he text, "He made his arrows bright, le consulted with Images, he looked in he liver." Stupid delusion! And yet all the agee have been filled with de- uslone. It seems as if the world loves o be hoodwinked, the delusion of the text only a specimen of the rast number of deceits practiced upon he human race. In the latter part of hfl last century Johanna Southcote came forth pretending to have divine >ower, made prophecies, had chapels milt In her honor, and one hundred housand dlsclplee came forward to 'ollow her. About five years before the birth of Christ, Apollpnlus was torn, and he came forth, and after five rears being speechless, according to radltion, he healed the sick, and raised the dead, and preached virtue, and, according to the myth, having deceased, was brought to resurrection. The Del- )hic Oracle deceived vast multitudes of >eople; the Pythoness seated In the ;emple of Apollo uttering a crazy jargon from which tie people guessed their Individual or national fortunes or misfortunes. The utterances were of such a nature that you could read ;hem any way you wanted to read hem'. A general coming forth to battle consulted the Delphic Oracle, and he Wanted to find out whether he wae- going to be safe in the battle, or killed" In battle, and the answer came forth" rom the Delphic Oracle In such words that If you put the comma before the (word "never" it means one thing, and If you put the comma after the word "never" it means another thing just opposite. The message from the Delphic Oracle to the general was, "Go forth, returned never • In 'battle shalt thou perish'." If he was killed, that was according to the Delphic Oracle; if he came home safely, that was according to the Delphic Oracle. So the ancient auguries deceived the people. The priests of those auguries, by the flight of birds, or by the Intonation of thunder, or by the inside appearance of slain animals, told the fortunes or misfortunes of Individuals or nations.. The sibyls deceived the people. The sibyls were supposed to oe inspired women who lived in caves and who wrote the sibylline books afterward purchased by Tarquln the Proud. So la'te as the year 1829, a man arose In New York, pretending to be a divine being, and played his part BO well that wealthy merchants became his disciples and threw their fortunes Into his keeping. And so in all Rges there have been necromancies, incantations, witchcrafts, sorceries, magical arts, enchantments, divinations and delusions. The-one of the text was only a specimen of that' which has been occurring In all ages of the world. None of these delusions accomplished any' good. They deceived, they pauperized the people, they were as cruel as they were absurd. They opened no hospitals, they healed no who began with thinking that Christian religion was a stupid fares who have come to the conclusion that it Is a reality. Why afe you la th» *&\ £"!?_#*&*& *!i £2 American tees Have UttleTfouble POMMEL. b SLICKER your town, writs for cat*toe * A7J. TOWER. Bgston. Mint. wounds, they wiped away no tears, they emancipated no serfdom. * * » Admiral Farragut, one. of the most admired me'n of the American navy, tearly became a victim of this Christian delusion, and seated not long before hie death at Long Branch, he was giving some friends an;account of his early life. He said: : '*My father went down In behalf of the- United States government to put an\ end to Aaron Burr's rebellion. I was* a cabin boy and went along with him, I could gamble in every style of gambling. I knew all the wickedness there was at that time abroad. One day my father cleared everybody out of the cabin except myself and locked the door. He said: 'David, what are you going to do? What are you going to be?''Well,' J said, 'father, I am going to follow the eea.' 'Follow the sea! and be a poor, miserable, drunken sailor, kicked and cuffed about the world, and die of a fever In a foreign hospital.' 'Oh, no!' I eaid, 'father, I will not be that. I will tread the quarter-deck and command as you do.' 'No, David,' my father said, •no, David, a person that has your principles and your bad habits will never tread the quarter-deck or. command.' My father went out and shut the door after him, and I said then: 'I will change; I will never swear again; I will never drink again; I will never gamble again.' And.gentlemen.by the help of God, I have kept those three vows to this time. I.soon after that became a Christian, and that decided my fate for time and for eternity." Another captive of this great Christian delusion. There goes Saul of Tar- BUS on horseback at full ga,llop. Where is he going? To destroy Chrlstiane. He wants no better play spell than to stand and watch the hats and coats of the murderers who are massacring 0o.d's children. There goes the same man. Thie time he Is afoot. Where is be going now? Going on the road to Qstla, to die for Christ. They tried to Whip it out of him; they tried to scare It out of him; they thought they would give him enough of it by putting him Into a windowless dungeon and keeping him OB email diet, and denying him a cloak, ajid condemning him as a criminal, ana bowling at him through the Street; but they could not fr«e?e It out of bloi, a »<* tbey could not about this delusion of Christianity—it overpowers the strongest Intellects. Gather the critics, secular and religious, of this century together, and put a vote to them as to which is the greatest book ever written, and by large majority they will say "Paradise Lost." Who wrote "Paradlee Lost"? one of the fools who believed in the Bible- John Miltott. Benjamin Franklin surrendered to this delusion, if you may judge from the letter that he wrote to Thomas Paine, begging him to destroy the "Age of Reason" in manuscript, and never let It go into type; and writ* ing afterward, in his old days: "Of this Jesus of .Nazareth 1 have to eay that the system of morals he left, and the religion he has given us are the best things the world has seen or is likely to see." Patrick Henry, the electric champion of liberty, was enslaved by this delusion, so that he says: "The book worth all other books put together Is the Bible." Benjamin Rush, the leading physiologist and anatomist of his .day, the great medical scientist—what did he say? "The only true and perfect religion Is Christianity." Isaac Newton, the leading philosopher ot his time—what did he say? That man, surrendering to this delusion of the Christian religion, cried out: "The subllmest philosophy on earth is the philosophy of the gospel." David Brewster, at the pronunciation of whoso name every scientist the world over uncovera his head—David Brewster saying, "Oh, this religion has been a great light to me—a very great light air* my -days." President Thiers, the great French statesman, acknowledging that he prayed when he said: "I invoke the Lord God, in whom I am glad to believe."' David Livingstone, able to conquer the lion, able to conquer the ft&rtther, able to conquer the. savage; :'yet conquered by this delusion, this hallucination, thie great swindle of the ages, so when they find him dead they find him on his knees. William B. Gladstone, the strongest intellect in England, unable to resist this chimera, this fallacy, this delusion of the Christian religion, went to the house of God every Sabbath, and often at the invitation of the rector read the prayers to the people. If those mighty Intellects are overborne by this delusion, what chance is there for you> and for me? * * * The cannibals In south sea, the bushmen of Terra del Fuego, the wild men of Australia, putting down the knives of their cruelty, and clothing themselves In decent apparel—all under the power of this delusion. Judson and Doty and Abeel and Campbell and Williams and the three thousand missionaries of the cross turning their backs on home and civilization and comfort, and going out amid the squalor of heathenism to relieve it, to save It, to help It, toiling until they dropped into their graves, dying with no earthly comfort about them, and going into graves with no appropriate, epitaph, when they might have lived In this country, and lived for themselves, and lived luxuriously, and been at last put into brilliant sepulchers. What a delusion! Yea, this delusion of the Christian religion shows iteelf In the fact that it goes to those who are in trouble. Now, It Is. bad enough to cheat a man when he Is well and when he Is prosperous; but this religion comes to .a man when he is sick, and says: "You will be well again after a while; you are going Into a land where there are no coughs and no pleurisies and no consumptions and no languishing; take courage and bear up." Yes, this awful chimera of the gospel comes to the poor and it says to them: "You are on your way to vast estates and to dividends always declarable." This delusion of Christianity comes to the berert and it talks of reunion before the throne, and of the cessation of all sorrow. And then, to show that this delusion will stop at absolutely nothing, It goes to the dying bed and fills the man with anticipations. How much better It would be to have him die without any more hopfi than swine and' rats and snakes! Shovel him under! That is all. Nothing more left of him. He will never know anything again. Shovel him under! The soul is only a superior part of the body, and when the body disintegrates the soul disintegrates. Annihilation, vacancy, everlasting blank, obliteration! Why not present all that beautiful doctrine to the dying, Instead of coming with this hoax, thie swindle of the Christian religion, and filling the dying man with anticipations of another life, until some in the last hour have clapped their hands, and some have shouted, and some have sung, and some have been so overwrought with joy that they could only look ecstatic. Palace gates opening, they thought—diamond coronets flashing, hands beckoning, orchestras, sounding. Little children dying actually believing they saw their departed parents, so that although the little children bad been so weak and sing this songf Why did you bow your head in the opening prayer? -WAy did you bring your family with ;N>u? Why, when t tell you of the ending ot tKltMV ft A (II V «1t *,l«l. l_ «.„ !,„,„*, „* rinA An tkfc«.a CNtffl I DrtULI in Taking Angeles, all trials In the bosom of God, stand tears In yonf eyes—not tears o! grief, but tears of joy such as stand in the eyes of homesick children far away at school when some one talks to them about going home? Why Is it that you can be go calmly submissive to the death of yotir loved one, about whose departure you once were so angry and so rebellious? There Is something the matter with you. All your friends have found out there Is a great change. And If some of you would give youf experience you would give it In scholarly style, and others giving their experience would give It In broken style, but the one experience would be just j ' *tr6ng fc«eoflno!t«rlhg: Bo diet HM* fet- ploftfl the toantfr fTorth At 8*ft Fetn»n«o, but the iftittrfttmti ttMt* »o fioitU* Mo+ement—OtU Sand* N«wi. •Washington, Aug. 14.--The War d«K parttnent has received the following cablegram from Gen. Otis: "Manila^ Attfc 11—Adjutant-General, Washington: MacArthur has taken possession of Santa Rita, reconnoltered Berac, Angelea and other points. Insurgents driven •north. fco *„,,,, , „ .kiw,, vS ° m *°L y ^ u j roads makes movements of troops diffl- have read everything. You are ecien-1 .^.. %i ti-i .. i .. Ji _, J ~*—*^.^ A _ *...*,» tiBc and you are scholarly, and yet If I should ask you, "What Is the most sensible thing you ever did?" you would say: "The most sensible thing I ever did was to give my heart to icult, but considered necessary to open up this section of country, as it vir- ually gives control of the province of Jataan and relieves Inhabitants there. "OTIS." God. But there may bo others who have not had early advantages, and if they were asked to give their experience they might rise and give such testimony as the man gave in a prayer meeting when he said: "On my way here tonight I met a man who asked me where I waa going. I said, 'I am going to a prayer meeting.' He said, 'There are a good many religions, and I think the most of them are delusions; as to the Christian religion, that is only a notion—that Is a mere notion, the Christian religion.' I said to him: "Stranger, you see that tavern over there?' 'Yes,' he said, 'I see It.' 'Don't you see me?' 'Yes, ot course I see you.' 'Now, the time was when everybody in this town knows If I had a quarter of a dollar in my pocket I could not pass that tavern without go- Ing In and getting a drink; all the people of Jefferson could not keep me out of that place; but God has changed my heart, and the Lord Jesus Christ has destroyed ny thirst for strong drink, and there is my whole week's wages, and I have no temptation to go in there; and, stranger, if this Is a notion, I want to tell you it Is a mighty powerful notion; It Is a notion that has put clothes on my children's backs, and it Is a notion that has put good food on our table, and it is a notion that has filled my mouth with thanksgiving to God. And, stranger, you had better go along with me; .you might get religion, too; lots of people are getting religion now. Well, we will soon understand It all. Your life and mine will soon bo over. We will soon come to the last bar of the music, to the lact act of the tragedy, to the last page of the book—yea, to the last line and to the last word, and to you and to me It will either be midnoon or midnight! TRICK CAMERA. to Disguised as a. Wicker lianket Used Photograph Fortifications. New Orleans Times-Democrat: "A traveling photo salesman showed me a very Ingenious trick camera the other day," said a local dealer. "It was a box about six inches square, set inside of what seemed to be an ordinary wicker lunch basket. When desired the box could be pushed down through the basket, so that its top was on a level with the wicker bottom. The top of the box was also covered with wicker, and the basket would then appear to be perfectly empty, the camera protruding meanwhile from the under side. An upward push would restore It to its original position and the lens worked through a small bole near the end. The contrivance was evidently of foreign manufactures, ant the salesman told me it had been made especially for an agent who was sent to take pictures of fortifications on the French frontier, According to his story, which is a little romantic, but which I have no reason to doubt, the spy would saunter out, dressed as t tourist and carrying the lunch baske on his arm. When an officer came along he would push down the box au< show him that the basket was perfect Jy empty. It never occurred to the guards to turn the thing upside down or it would- have been promptly confis cated. The present owner carries i around as a curio, and it is certainly the oddest little machine I ever laid eyes on, As far as I know, it is only camera in the world that Is mounted on a disappearing carriage.' feeble and slclt for weeks they could not turn on their dying pillow, at the last, In a paroxysm of yapture uncontrolla' bie, they sprang to their feet and shouted: "Mother, catch me; I am coming/' '***.''. The strong conclusion of every rei^ sonable man and woman is that Christianity, producing such grand results, cannot be a delusion. A lie. a cheat, a swindle, a hallucination cannot launch such a glory of the centuries. Your logic and your common sense convince you that a bad cause canupt Pltotogriiplia of I'ofltmastera Chicago Record: Postmaster Gor don has presented to the Chicago post office a collection of photographs o the postmasters of Chicago, accompa nled by a biographical sketch of each The only photograph missing Is tha of Jonathan Nash Bailey, Chicago' Pafn Conquered» Health iiored by Lydia & ham's .:.$$ im v-X« ttitttk to KM. '' I feet it my duty to tWrtto and thank fdf What yati* V^etablfe Coitt* d it&s ctone for m<5. It is the da!f r ; medicine t haft* found that baa done " ale any {fotrcL Before taldtig yotir medicine, t \vas all run clown, tired &11 ths c: time, ho appetite, pains in my bnck and bearing down pains and & great sttf> : ferer during menstruation. After tak* !ntf two bdttlcs of Lydltt H. Wnfetiam'S -, Vegetable Compound i felt like a new Woman. I am now dfl my fourth bolttd and all my.paltis have left hie, t feet better thau t have felt for three years .. and would recommend your Compound to every suffering woman, I hope this letter will help others to find n cure for thdte troubles.' 1 — Mtts. DfcLtA. KENSSELAEB, IND. -, Manila, Aug. 12.—Gen. MacArthur's roops remained last night at Calulet. The rebels had evidently fled far be- ond rifle range, for the American outposts were not disturbed, and not a shot was fired during the night. At daybreak a reconnoitering party, con- ilstiug of a battalion of the Seventeenth infantry, with one field piece, started up tha railroad track toward Angeles, four miles north. The party approached within 1,200 yards of the town, and opened fire with the field gun. The Americans were received with a badly directed rifle flre, which :he battalion of the Seventeenth returned with a few volleys. The strength of the Insurgents at Angeles not being known the situation was reported to Gen. MacArthur, who did not desire to send re-enforcements, and directed the reconnolterlng party to return, unless the rebels abandoned the town. Soon after the receipt of these orders it became evident that the rebels had set fire to tha town and fled, leaving the place to be occupied by the Americans. A battalion of the Twelfth Infantry also was sent on a reconnolterlng expedition toward the west; but up to noon no firing had been heard In Its direction, and no word had been received from It at Gen. MacArthur's headquarters, and It Is believed It encountered nothing. Everything indicates that all the rebels have scattered for miles in very direction around Calulet. The Insurgents lost heavily in the fighting around Calulet. It is believed a hundred were killed and three or four hundred wounded. The Iowa regiment killed thirty in one place, and one company of the Seventeenth suddenly encountered a party of rebels In a trench and killed twelve. The American loss was five killed and thirty-one wounded, Including three officers. The attack was a complete surprise to the insurgents. The Americans maintained almost a perfect line four miles long through canebrakes where they could see nothing ahead. The mud in places was knee deep in the rice fields and jungles, and through the ditches flowed email rivers several feet deep. The Filipinos tried to ambush the Americans several times, the country In the neighborhood 'being well adapted to these tactics; but the troops stopped for nothing, forcing their way through or over obstacles and firing whenever they could see the fleeing enemy. The officers highly commend the recruits of the various regiments. There Is reason to believe the reports recently received that the Insurgents are short of ammunition, as well-Informed natives at Calulet say the In-, surgents had only forty rounds of ammunition each and that five pounds extra were Issued just before the flght. Since the American occupation of San Fernando the rebels have torn up three milee of railroad between there and Clulet nd It Is impossible to get the armored car more than two miles beyond San Fernando. •Otli' Blockade In Approred, 'Hongkong, Aug, 14.—The closing and blockade of ports of the Philippine islands, by order of Gen. Otis, is approved here as a wi.°9 and necessary war measure, although it will interfere seriously with the trade of the merchants of this city, The 'burning of the steamer on Saturday last caused the order closing the ports to be issued. The insurgents have been obtaining money, rice and arms from vessels. Dutch Act for the Tr«niv»al. Amsterdam, Aug, 14,—The wave of sympathetic Indignation at Great Britain's pressure on the Transvaal repub- The serious ills of women develop from neglect of early symptoms. Bvery pain and ache has a cause, and the warning 1 they give should not be disre* garded. Mrs. Plnkham understands these troubles better than any local physician and will give every woman free advice who is puzzled about her health. Mrs. Pink hum's address is Lynn, Mass. Don't put off Writing until health is completely broken down. Write at the first indication of trouble. Ho house can be truly cotnfortnbl< that hasn't screens. I,fullo« Can Wear Shoes One size smaller after using Allen's Foot Ease, a powder for the feet. It makes t tighter new shoes easy. Cures swoi« len, hot, sweating, aching feet, ingrow« ing nails, corns and bunions. At all druggists and shoe stores, 25 cts. Trial package FREE by mail. Address Allen S. Olmstcd. Lo Roy, N, Y. Tlie only complete tabulation o| strikes is from 1881 to 1804, with 14,301 striken, of which 45 per cent were sue, cessful. JNO.RANSOMHAMILLM.D, (Formerly Professor of Ophthalmology Chicago Clinical school.) I'ruotlcu limited to iHreosos of EYE, EAR,NOSE,THROAT, Oflloo cor. Ho vent li and Jxxumt. llonrs 10-13 and 3-fi. Mutual Tel, lllli). DKBMOINE3. IOWA If afflicted with •oro eyes, uno [Thompson's Eye Water JOHN vv.nioBBis, WuHliliigtou, D.C. . roseoutes Claims. —ilner u.8. Pension Bureau. iul|u<llunlliii;<!lalmti,atty since. W. L. DOUGLAS S3&S3.50 SHOES ™»°» Worth $4 to $8 compared wi 1 / other makes. Indorsed by over l.OOO.OOO wearerg. ALL LEATHERS. ALL STYLE! TUB UpNUINK Imve W. It. llougln,' Dime end prl» itnmi><Hl on boUonx , Take no substitute cltilmed to bo as good. LarKestmnkeri, of «3 and «3.50 Blioea In th« world. Your dealer should keep . tliein—If not, we will Bend you a pair on receipt of price. State kind of leather, size and width, pltiiii or cap loo. Catalogue A Free. W. L. DOUGLAS SHOE CO.. Brockton. Mass. TO BE WELL DRESSED consult our HAND BOOK OF FASHIONS Containing Over 100 Photo-Engravures of the Latest Styles in LADIES AND CHILDREN'S GARMENTS for Fall and Winter Wear MAILED FREE BOSTON STORE State and Madison Sts. CHICAGO, ILL, C 4RTERSINK \V, N. U.jPea Is what nil the OHKAT railways use. 33.^1899' first postmaster, who, as far as can he ,iic which IB sweeping over Holland has learned, never eat for a picture. The I reached Amsterdam. Signatures are go illustrious result; owt ol the womb of guch a monster no «uoh bj horn, T-hgys are pictures are thirteen by eleven Inches In size, and, with the sketches, nil a frame five and one-half by seventeen feet. The art work Is sepia, and tha frame is made of mahogany from the old postofflco. The first postmaster of Chicago was appointed In 1831. In tha 68 years since 29 men have filled the place, Including the present incumbent., A majority of them havs been military men, and several prominently identified with the newspaper business. fhe Smallest Dw»rf. The smallest man who ever lived waa the dwarf Bebe, born In France in 1740. He was just twenty inches high and eight pounds in weight when full grown. More depends on your Inlettlug pn God's outpouring, being secured in this city, as elsewhere throughout the Netherlands, to what will be a monster petition to the British government—an appeal not to in-r terfere by fore? or tnreat of force in the internal order of the South African Republic, Fr»no* Ex pelf »B Amerlonn, Paris, Aug, 14.—An Americas named Black, who has been residing in BJpl- nal, capital of the department of Vosges, has been expelled from France on suspicion of espionage. Ostensibly ho dwelt in photographs. ttOHE POPUUR THAN EVER, Since 1890 the Hot Springs of South Dakota have been recognized as the resort for western people. All things are favorable for those seeking rest, heaitll or pleasure, This season nods the resort well patronised by people from Nebraska^ Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin and eastern South Dakota,, and eveiyi one well satisfied with the Wonderful Waters, Delightful Climate. Modern Hotels. Varied attractions-for Bight-seers, The Nort|»-We8t«ru Jjin§ j§ the pioneer to this resort, The NovtlMVesterw J4ne *««* Wagner Palace Sleepers to Hot Springs, South Dakota. low rovtnd trip ra^ea to tbie resort, Ask you nearest railroad agent. *<« the date Q* th§ Fremont,

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