The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 4, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 4, 1894
Page 2
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'L 'V , '"4% - f , $?-•., t'l"'" .1- V,< < ~ ~ WALDBtmOA. £aldbilrga a bali* 115 SitiRtm. A littfe girl, poorly but cleanly barefooted and bnrobpadod. sat lit the wooded roadside of one- of th. 1 * country .• roads of Bavaria. She had a wreath of leaves on her head and a bundle of wood at, her aide, such wood as the keeper would allow the poof to gather. She was singing softly to herself, at the same time glancing now and then at a prayer book with thick covers, as peasants use in that country. Suddenly she looked up at the sun and exdaiuml' "Oh! I have only an half hour's tline to get home. Aunt Lena will scold if 1 do not come in time." She put the old, time-worn prayer- book In the pocket of her scanty dress and was about, to take up her.bundle, when she heard the trotting of a horse on the narrow road. Shading her eyes with her hand she saw a stnniger on horseback slowly, trotting his horse along and looking about as though in doubt of being on the right road. The rider stopped his horse when beside her. "How far to Oberhofeu, little girlV" asked he. ' , "One small hour, kind sir," sho answered, making her obeisance, "Can you show me tflio way?" he said In a voice that was a pleading in itself. "Certainly, kind sir,' 1 she replied, smiling happily as though the kind intonation of his voice was new to her, "but I will have to take this wood to Aunt Lena; it is but a little out of live way and Aunt 1/eua will let, me show you the way if you cross her hand with a krentier." : , "Good, child, lead the way. I will give her more Hum that—but that bundle is too heavy for yon, isn't it 1 ?" "Oh, no, fiind sir, 1 have carried heavier loads than this. I would have more wood now, but tHie forest keeper would not allow me any more to-day; there are many poor people here and the forest keeper is kind to all and wishes all to have some." Feolitig for the prayer book in Hie pocket of her dress, as though it was a treasure, sho put the bundle on her back and started off. "No. my child." said the stranger, "that is too heavy for you; come, 1 will put it on my horse before rue and you lead the way." "Kind sir, 1 can carry it," she answered eagerly, "it would be too much trouble for you; 1 am used to it." "Come, come, child, give me your ' bundle." .Turnping off the horse he fastened the bundle, and leading tho horse he walked wide by side with the little maid. "What is your name, little girl?" he asked. "Waldburga." she answered, casting a glance at the handsome young face of companion. I do not know; I have Have you no par- '•Waldburpa. and what, else?" asked the ihorsi'inan. -What, else.?' no other name." "Xo other.,name ents?" ''•'' '• "No, kind sir," she answered mournfully, "my parents they tell me, died when I was a babe and thecommu nity gave mo in diargo of Aunt Lena. She was the lowest, bidder and therefore I was given to her to take care of me until 1 canin of age." ••.Poor little girl; is she kind to youV" the straujrer queried. "Oh. j r os. she does not strike me ofti.-n, and gives me a piece of bread when l'u« hungry, and sometimes 1 get potatoes or bread-soup or bread- dumplings on Sundays and holidays. She is poor and cannot work much; she is getting old, too." After a pause ^he went on cheerily: "We have such a clear spring npar the hut, with beautiful watercress growing in it, but sometimes 1 thought I would like to drink coffee again, real coffee, like the Kri'issrichtor has on his table; his cook gave mo a c-npfull. Oh, it was nice! And she gave me a piece of cake—oh! Wo tnly have acorn coffee once in a while. Oh. 1 have -not taken the leaves from my hair; Aunt Lena would scold to see me have them on," she said, laughing, "and I love llowers "Old trees with their green leaves and the birdies flitting about and singing in the sunshine, the little squirrels whisking up aiul down the trees—but sometimes it rains and then the birdies and squirrels hide and the leaves look so mournful," she said, looking mournful herself, bowing her head. After a little while she raised her eyes to the stranger and smiled. "It is necessary, though," she went on; "we want to eat and drink, and I suppose the trees and vho lovely flowers in the grass beneath them want to drink also, and it looks so lovely when the sum comes out again and tho raindrops glisten brighter than tho glasses on the chandelier of our f'htireh on Christmas eve." Thus the little girl kept prattling on, never inv.tuTUpted by the stranger, who felt both amused and awed by the inborn conception of the beauties of nature in young. "Here is auntie's hut," she cried at once, leading the way into a lane and over a rough, stony hill, "please give me my bundle of wood and come with mo to Aunt Lena. I would so much, Jiko to show you the way to the village, but you must first talk to Aunt Lena." Throwing tho bridle of his horse over a convenient post tho stronger followed and'entered the hut aftor'Waldburga. The liut of course was pporly furnished, but it could be seen that the inmates did all in their power to make it look neat and clean. ''Aunt Lena," the little girl cried, after putting down her bundle, "here is a kind gentleman that would like to have me show him the way to the village; it is late, but I can ttud my way back and--" "My dear woman,!' intevruptocj the stranger, "I will gladly pay you what you ask for, if you will kindly let tills little girl show me the way. I, bave been out all day and feel that I want rest. Here is a half florin for you, will you pjease?" •< i Jjey Jaee boding witft joy, r Au#t th,e ihalf flopjn. ftjid h e nt over -strangers hand,-bissifig it fer- "Mw, owy tliaalis, {sind sir; ca« go wita* you, and 004 SWIB& J j o« o» your M6ttwr MlWT, juwteot yojj on. ' ' When Ihejf got outskle looked up at the atranjfpr wl eves. "You "\gayc Aunt, Lm florin, ;thati mcs?da'y7 .toTiT^rbCHch^u^feif."'' "Never fiiind^WaMStti-ga,.'' sara ttwr stranger smilirigiy. '"Notv Jtist Walk' ahead," and, taking the bridle over his arm. he walked with her. "Why don't you ride, kind sir?" she said. "I can walk fast; just see," and taking hold of her skirt she swiftly walked away with the springy gait peculiar to those that are raised in a mountainous country. The stranger laughingly mounted his horse and followed her. Nothing tvas said until'- the village was reacted. Then the-'stfnnger dismounted at the only Inn in the village 6? Oberhpfptt. "Ztlui Braunen Hirsdi" (brovfrn deft,), and after hitching"-bis horse took out another half florin'a ml handed it'to the little girl. "Why. kind .stranger< you. have already given Aunt Lena more tlinn enough to pay for the little gave me to take you here." :•'. "Yes, I know." said the stranger, "but. take this and get yourself something, pretty for,the next kirine-js." "Oh no, kind shY' she aiisW(>red eagerly, "if I must keep it I will give it to Aunt Lena, and she cim go-t, that gilt crucifix she wanted so long." "As you please, WaldburgA, Goodbye, and remember me." "Oh, I will never forget you,'kind sir; good-byo and God speed you!" and sho ran off—the stranger smilingly following her little form a while before entering the inn. Years after a stranger ,left the stage coach and entered the Brown Deer inn at Oberhofon. Sitting down, bo called for a "mass" (qunrt,) of beer, and scanned the faces of the guests. There was the pCorrer (priest), the burgomaster, the school tcacner and a number of wealthy-looking banern (fanners), with their Suntlav suits on, looking as if there was a holiday 'or a festival at the village. Hi 1 beckoned the host, ate the homely supper, as furnished in that country, and then asked the host what made the people of the village look so happy that evening. "Well, kind sir." said the host, "it is quite a story and I have not tiim< to tell you, as I must arrange for the feast; here come the musicians already and I must hurry, but our school teacher there will gladly tell you all about it I will take you to him." The si ranger got up to follow the host and was introduced to the teacher. After hearing what the stranger, who gave his name as Friodrich Hobeu- lieim. wanted to know, the teacher pushed bis empty masskrugg (quart- | mug) invitingly before him. put his | horn-rim mod spectacles on his forehead j and hemmed and hawed before begin- ; ning. The stranger called to the host ] to refill the teacher's inasskrug, whore- ; upon after saying, "thank you. kind , sir," he began: "Kind sir, it is a long story and 1 will have to go far back, j You will know that years ago there was ', a. law that, a man must have a certain amount of money before he was allow ed to marry. Nov. 1 there was a hired man on the Oberhofeu Bauornhof that was a good worker and a thouough fanner, "but of. course lie was i>oov. On the Xicderhofon Bimornhof there was a hire;! girl, Waldburga was her name; pretty as a picture, nut-brown hair, same color of eyes and cheeks like ay/pie 'blossoms. He was a stalwart youth, named Joseph Hait/inger. They fell in love, but under the law, as I said before, they could not marry. "They vowed eternal love and that nothing would 'part, .them until death took them asunder. After a year a child was born to them which was christened Waldburga. Good. Mow it happened that: a rich fanner's son cast his eye on Waldburga and in spite of his knowledge of her connection with Joseph Hait/ingor pursued her with his attentions. "At. the next annual Kir mess, in the fight that always follows, Leopold Grill, . u foti •OeforlB, tt'fl's'founa n - ow _" Before, lie could grt furttii bride arose atid called out; Joseph!— the stranger thftt I about, tlftt a Hi-Msit.v* .'do ttowkho ;s thenJ|Alii _.ifflr «v<_ , before it' smile on her fadf^sit down—stay." Joseph Grislhuber' joined his entreaties with those of his bride. Herr Hait- zlnger came to shake hands with him and entreated him to stay, but he would Hot, He handed the eflttMd the bride. "Take this to ranetnbei? me by," tie said. "1 siipibse Wei Will ft8f ef meet again. Gk>d speed you on your journey through life. Gobd-by." All that could be done was dbhc to have hi in stay for a tlnip. but all endeavors Wore of no avail. He wont to his room and left with the next stage. When reaching the hill from which the village could" last be seen, he 'looked upon it, turned away, a tear ill his eye. Why?—Evening Wisconsin. COMET IN SIGHT. NOW SWtSHlNO A TAIL WAV t8 tHB Mdttfo.I . 1, |- IttU 2,S0w,ooo,OOrt Miles Oft—Dttil fi(Sf« About 101), fiftt Aitf-oftotnfetl Ail Oter the World Ate Alfre&d? tHiottftft* line It. ABOUT BEER KEGS Thcj- Are Hniullcd «» titts, Handles Trttiikfi.-.• It. takes a long while for a beer keg to wear out. It has a tough constitution and is "protected from Internal decay by a coat of pure and hard pitch. Ihe pitch used on the modern keg is much superior to that formerly used. It is cloar, tasteless and tough. An empty boor keg will stand a great many hard knock}* before the pitch scales oil'. The kegs wear out, whou they do wear, externally. They are wet and,dry alternately and tuis promotes decay. Then they got a groat d>nl of unnecessary banging around between the time they leave the brewery and :ro back again. Everybody, from the driver and steamboat hands down ors, seems to is cbtnittg ffie feo&et which lif the yea? lose shed & (Selesti&l Spleiid6r< over the Ndrinftn conquest and whose terror'inspiring vls^ it was commemorated by the ; hand of QUeeti Matilda jin the BayeUX tapestry; the ', cbmet that in io, tlie vjeal- of the battle bf Belgrade, scai-ed the'Tiil'lt and Chris- tiati alike and was anathematized by a bull from the pope; the cornet whose strange scimiter form still chilled the marrow of the ignorant and^ stipersti' tious at its latest return in 1835. It is yet far away, but the eye of science see« it, already within the orbit of Neptune, rushing sunward and earthward with constantly increasing velocity as it falls along tho steep ia6n 6f ef ffiefitibHei fol* the 1ft; af ihedwfcto*. f&is led to his defeat, for t beeil bluer. his defeat, as fiot a 'H^ mett affaid of one gtadflftted so feceiitlj froffl this institution. In 1883 hfe Wfts ifr stalled pastbi? af a missionary chutch itt Wisconsin. Aftet ft suCcessM Wort thefe he accepted a call to the O&H Park -Pfesbyte'fiatt chutch t ifl the sU« bur bs of Chicagb, where in thi-ee and otte^half yeafs he erected a chur-ch and built up a congregation of neatly 7 two hundred members. Though 6nijl about 30 years df • age when he, lefl Chicago, he had already been peftoa- ttent;., clerk and moderator of the iav poft&nt presbytery. From Oak Parh he was called to .Portland, where Ms work has been' even more prdsperoua than of any previous pastorate. In IStll '-liake Forest university gave him the degree of t). D. Dr. Brown's church is the most influential in the northwest and one ;'of the most important from a missionary point of view ifa the denomination. <*6fl§ge, Itttlfl SlStS? <Hth fttfrS Ito ftetftrftndftftld: fbti fee?m{ btight little i««' >igW tbfitt this ft&ois wefid," _.a 'WHfi'V Sftid fite. ^ITes, it is," declared tfta young ,„„„ fthy dofc't it ktep off the th6 triumphftftt fejoiftdef. HOW to conciliate Him, "¥oii ate looking alvftil blue. What'f the mattef ?» a , . ...,', "That edltbf has setit back my last baron. offioetns. I wish 1 kaetf tiew to get hi§ godd MIL" . . "That's easy ehotigW •- - , • "How ant I to do it, to pdt him itt a fodd t ,. Don't send him afly.tooi-e poems.*?, ..Quite Strohg ^" qtiestiofaed the little cuHously, "can your bref talk?'' , , : "Why, no, my • little mab, why 'do ydU askBUchaqttfeStioiS?" ' • "Cause IHeftfdtaa-s-ay it wasn't necessary for anybody to tell her you that yotif bfef spoke for itself." the rich fanner's son, was killed and Joseph Haiteiuger, after bidding . adieu to his bride, tied the country and ; worked his way to America. Waldburga took care of her little daughter the best she could, waiting for Joseph to return and make her his lawful wife. Hearing nothing of him for years she drooped under tine stress of worry and work. She died and left the child!, little Waldburga, to charge of the community. "The child was let to ifoe lowest bidder, that is, to the one that offered to raise the cliild for ttie smallest recompense, and the child was given to a woman known as Aunt Magdalena, or Aunt Lena, as wo called tier." The stranger looked at the teacher as though he wanted to interrupt him, but the, teacher waved his hand in a peremptory way, arid went on: "About a your ago the stage stopped hero and a man about forty years of age, finely dressed,' stepped out, and, after leaving his 'baggage at the inn, went directly to the burgomaster's' house. "He gave his name as Joseph Ht}it» ssinger. The burgomaster, you will imagine, looked surprised, but heartily welcomed the' l&vanigev. There was quite a long conversation between thorn, and the end was that Herr Halt* /anger, who had luck in the new world, inquired for his daughter at the bauernhof of Grislhuber. whore she was serving. The reception you can iniaalne.' And what do you think, he found that young Joseph Grislhuber was in love with Waldburga, and she would not marry, him' because he was rich aud slip was poor, Herr Hait- ssinger, of course, smoothed matter^ up and here you have, the wedding." The teacher took up his inasskrug, emptied it and smacked (his lips; after so long a speech of course be was dry. The strainger called for another beer for the teacher,, and, after thanking him for the information, left the tablo. He thoughtfully walked up and down before. the. \m ffflC •& WhM then entered and opened a small satchel that was among. Ws tiusSMB*- Ho took out un etui containing a gold pin that had taken his fancy at a fair, and, wrapping it up in a paper, put it in his pocket. Just* lUeu the musicians stared up, pistqls 5 g,ud SW8 were fiml,, feujfwlw wat! up, and Ifce lidding inarch came 'to tlie inn foj? th> dunce. The' hall WHS decorated in/ft rustic but pleasing ner. TJj.e brjda.1 couple led tfcwi «ftt acmii t° rest. Two struiUfgF JKlvwwoa and approach" railroad and to tlie burkeop- think the kegs are in-' destructible. A whole car load of empty kegs is. frequently thrown from the car down to the ground. A single empty keg is often thrown fifteen feet. It really, isn't necessary to make .the l--egK as heavy, so far as the keeping of the b.x-r is concerned. They be^an by being made heavy in the old-clays. The brewers then absolutely requisite to make them that w.ay to , withstand the pressure, of tho ; beer, i The very fact that they -were mac o ! heavy and clumsy subjivtort them TI, i routri) handling. Now they have to bu made heavy and extra material lias to be put into the heads, and staves simply because of this handling and not from any danger on account of the internal pressure of the beer. It is not. the breakage or decay of the kegs that bothers the brewers. It is the frwinoul, and entirely unnecessary loss of the kegs. You would be surprised to hear the number of kegs and half-bawels a big brewery will lose, in a year. It runs into the thousands at times. No or- di?Mrv precautions can check this loss. Charging for the keg and giving a rebate "would accomplish something iu that, direction, but there is too much lively corn-petition iu the business for any 'one to dare such an experiment. "I don't think there are many, brewers, in this country who would stoop low enough to erase brands and use . another brewer's kegs," said a brewer, "but it bus been done, even to the extent of putting new heads in the stolen kegs. A quarter-barrel is worth $±50. and it doesn't look to mo that it would pay for a man to steal such a petty thing as that. What becomes of the beer kegs.then? Just try to-think and tell me" if you have over boon at a boating 01 yachting resort in this country where you did not see one or two or perhaps a score of beer kegs bobbing on the waves as buoys to mark a course or as moorings for boats. That means thousands of beer kegs, only a few of which have been bought from the brewer. They bob upon the waves for a year or two and then become water-logged and sink, to be replaced by fresh kegs. I've got a suspicion that the Italians are to blame for the disappearance of many of our kegs. Then occasionally in the summer we hear of lager beer kegs being used for making home brews with root beer extracts. This is an illegitimate use for the kegs, and I'm pimled to understand how anybody that would inako or drink root beer could ever get hold of a beer keg except by swiping it from a saloon alley at night. 1 ' OE11IT OF HALLBY'S COMET. eurre of its orbit. And a call to arms, a call for preparation has jtist been issued from one of the chief watchtowers of astronomy. Professor Glasenapp announces that the computing- bureau established by the Eussian astronomical society has undertaken the calculation of the true path of Halley's comet, with a view to predicting the exact date of the next 'return. He hopss that astronomers acquainted with unpublished observations of the comet will communicate the information to the society. , After its perihelion the comet was watched retreating out into space until May, 1836, when it was finally swallowed from sight It will be in perihelion again in 1911, but with the great telescopes now in existence, and the greater ones that may then have been is probable that the comet will be detected coming sun- ward a year or more earlier than that. 'The fact that the labor of computing the precise time of its return is already about to begin gives assurance that the next time it will not be a question , of how many days, but rather of how many hours, or even minutes, the calculations will be in error. HOW DID SHE DO IT? The Remarkable But True Story ot a Cat's tong Journey. It is certain that a cat can <come home in face of the most incredible difficulties. Thus, to take a recent instance, a cat was carried from a town on the northeast coast of Fife to a country house near Perth. It went in a basket by train to Leuchars, where it changed for Dundee,', and at Dundee changed for Perth. •'•' "' ' f ' Next day, about 1 in the .morning, thip cat was .observed to, run down the avenue of its'new?., home ; with a purposeful "a'ir. - 'On the ,third day it appeared it 'its old home. Now, how did that cat achieve its journey? Did it take a bee-line across country, and if so, how did it know its direction? Or ! did .it run ; to Dundee, cross 'lay bridge (the railway, bridge), and so along the line to Leuchars, negotiating the Eden at Guard Bridge? We can hardly suppose that it swam the Tay; Or did it., go round by the head of Loch I'ay, a long, rough journey by the Killin, where a cat might, meet many: dangers and temptations? ' ' • ; '.'.'.'' The perils, of a cat, on the road are innumerable. Every dog chases it, every gamekeeper has a gun for it, every boy is ready with a stone. Indeed, we never see a cat on its travels; no doubt it runs by night. There is the hypothesis that the cat came by train, changing at Dundee, and achieving the difficult manoeuvre at Leuchars, wherein many men have failed, going back to Dundee, or getting to Cupar, tliojigh not one of them was like him "that will to Cupar."' This method of transit, which .needs agile acuteness of reason in any man, may not be beyond the powers and intelligence of a. cat.—Edinburg Times. itii Out Itt •lathe harnlsa o£ business* Workmen and ,whinen We&f , out pl-efflft* tttfeiy. 'li'orsbmeotUsitis not easy, tot others, again, it is impossible to get' out of harness. It is the inflexible yoke, the strongly forged unbreakable shackle of imperative servitude needful to ourselves afad those moat deal- to Us. Tho weight of it often bows many ot us into the grave before our time, but it is undoubtedly true that there is a meatis of rendering the burthen less onerous, and of mitigating the ailments that unremitting toil—especially of a sedantary kind— has a tendency to produce. Over worked clerks in counting houses, mill operatives, bookkeepers, typewriters' atid others testify to the reviving, restorative effects of Hostotter's- Stomach Bitters, dud its power of renewing physical and mental energy when overtasked and on the wane. Dyspepsia, falling vigor, rheumatic, bowel and kidney complaints yield to this beneficent medicine, which is a preventive of malaria and counteracts the effects of exposure in inclement weather. , , ' '•.''' — ; / -ii ,, It is the company that a ninn can't, keep that breaks him up, especially if the girl is rich. ; It is natural that the ladies should be divided on the subject of the divided sUirt. Character is always writing its name on the face in indelible ink. 6(1 1 Suffered from Catarrh For more than a dozen 'years. I concluded to try Hood's Sarsapadlla. I have taken over six bottlea and I am now perfectly free from ca- DR. EVERETT. we Sliootiiig- Round a Corner. Tlie lines of tho confronting forces, at the crater front \vere about 1.70 yards txpart, and so accura-te was the sharpshooters that u hut raised on a ratnrod ever so slightly above tho crest of the parapet was sure to noon bo pe'iv f orated with bulls; iiulec4, ceaseless vigilance was the only guarantee against, injury at any poiirS along these lines, and, incredible as it may seem,; it is nevertheless true Miat soldiers facing the front, and with tb/> earthworks between the enemy and themselves, were frequently struck in the back by the bullets jurt gracing the edge of the parapet ii; passing over with downward inclination, striking some hard substance behind and glanc*. ing diagonally forwarrt. Ileuce there was not always discredit in being wounded in the back while serving in these trenches. Danger became of such hourly oo curreiicc that its presence made it joou^ lar with the soldiers. AYhen & broad' side would issue froiM a Federal battery, and the heavy missiles came hurtling toward our works, the cry, "More bread" would go up from tUe near-by soldiers, whicfo meant that »s soon as night or a flag of truce allowed, the fragments of metal would bu ex* changed for fresli bread with the jupk dealer tmd buker froin feterslmi'g; a»d. those loaves were indeed, a relief from t}ie monotony of hard tack and coarse cornmeal called "grits'! au4 often, —jJlu.0 and Gray. A LEARNED PRESBYTERIAN, Dr. Mutclimore, Who Presided at *\>e Recent Saratoga Assembly. The election of Dr. Samuel A, Mutch' more of Philadelphia as moderator of the recent Presbyterian assembly at Saratoga upset the calculations of the liberals. Of the four oi'igwal candidates, Bev. Arthur J. Brown of Portland, who was supported by Dr. Brig-gs' friends, had tlie lead when the balloting began; but on the second ballot he was defeated by twelve votes. The election of Pr, Mntchmpre placed a representa,tjlve pf the Danville seminary pf Kentucky in the 'moderatoi.''? chair pf tho general aesemply for the third time in three years. In 189:? Dr. W. 0, Ypting-, the president pf Center qpllegg -'1"±. T**,: _ -,?"I1 W nrn a /ill rkCftTI TYl f\f\ AVfl.'f.nT 1 fl.+. The teamed Gentleman. yVlibse •;. 'dor Has Caused Remarks. The self-made men in the house are quietly chuckling over a flagrant blunder of orthoepy .made-a day or two ago by Dr. Everett of Massachusetts, one of the literary coterie in congress. In the course of a speech Dr. Everett pronounced the word "octopus" with the accent on the second syllable, the penultimate. 'As the doctor has occasionally animadverted scornfully on the orthoepy of the house for his own particular edification, half a dozen members, headed by Speaker Crisp, at once glided erently out of the chamber to cqnsult a dictionary in order to convict the doctor of his blunder, As a, rule the Massachusetts member with the illustrious name is right on such things, and he might be right in throwing his weight on the second syllable of the word "octopus." It was well, therefore, to make sure he was Wrong before hurling the charge of a barbarous commission against the English lan» guage at his learned b,ead. , All.the 1 dictionaries in that wing of the oapi- tpl sustained the practice of pronouncing "octopus" with the inflection on the first syllable, and J,he doctor's enemies filed ba'pk intp 1 th'a chamber,,wjth lopks of triumph. It is needless to say that the Massachusetts tnetaber - has had po peace since. pavilla tarrh. I am looking and feeling hotter. I recommend Hood's Sarsapa- rllla for any complaint caused by impure blood, and especially for catarrh." JAJIKS 0. Sciraip, 4083 Edmond Street, Frankford Station, rhiladelpbla, Fa. Hood's Plllo aro purely vcgotabln. ' f BEST LINE EAST ,—TO TOE— Panviiie, waachpsen Portland, Ore. JJas year, at Washing too, Prpf. WJUis G. Craig of feppn a,»d |n Kentucky, a p^piTof pr. Young's father, was the presiding pf» ft^ar, PF- Mutph,i BQp're j§ pastor pf moderator l,QST FOR TWENTY YEARS- A Valuable '' stone'' Js : t» Mountains, bakes and Seashore* Vestibule trains to New York ', find ( .Boston. ASK FOB TICKETS' VJA ,TP$ ' •*••* " ': BIG IWR BOTJTE. B,. O, JMCoOOR^IQ^. »• » WA Pass, yrdtfft? *fw>ftser, , O^n. Pws. 0'iN'OINN'Ati. Inter Cr^ai Separator, Eower, farmer By a cuvious ' wWoU" was more has the have g»f,. Jt wyes half- tlie o| days ago t^e . Re'e Messrs, TaujitQB, j?,nd 9ame across a pjece of par peris a p'reyioe. i» wbielt} was a * ' third more gutter, Separator Butter brings 9ne4Wr4 BIOTP won for

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