The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 27, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 27, 1895
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^ THE CREAt PHEACHER DENOUNCES DIVORCE. there fate GoA Hath Joined t6- l6t N« Mstft tut Aanndet"— Should look After thi State law*. HAT THERE ARE hundreds and thousands of infelicitous homes in America no one will doubt. If there were only one skeleton in the closet, that might be locked up and abandoned; but In many a home there is a skeleton in the hallway and a skeleton in all the apartments. -Unhappily married" are two words descriptive of many a homestead. It need* no orthodox minister to pro\e to a badly mated pair that thore is a_holi. they arc there now. Sometimes a grand and gracious woman will be thus incarcerated, and her life will be a crucifixion, as was the case with Mrs. Slgour- ney, the great poetess and the great -soul. Sometimes a consecrated man will be united to a fury, as was John Wesley, or united to a vixen, as* as John Milton. Sometime*, and generally, both parlies are to blame, and Thomas Carlyle was an intolerable ecold, and his wife smoked and swore. and Froude, the historian, pulled aside the curtain from the lifelong squabble at Craigenputtock and Five, Cheyne _ y that for the alleviation of all" thcsc'domestic disorders of which we hear, easy divorce is a good Prfcrip- tlon. God sometimes authorizes divorce as certainly as he authorizes marriage. I have Just as much regard for one lawfully divorced as I have for one lawfully married. But you know and I know that wholesale divorce is one of our national scourges. I am not surprised at this when I think of the influence which have beer, abroad militating against the marriage relation For many years the platforms of the country rang with talk about a free- love millennium. There were meetings of this kind held in the Cooper institute, New York; Tremont temple, Boston, and all over the land. Some of the women who were most prominent in that movement have since been dlstm- cotmty o* the State of Illinois, In one year, there were 883 divorces. If you want to know how easy it is, you have only to look over the records of the states. In the city of San Francisco 333 divorces In one year; and In twenty years in New England 20,000. 13 that hot easy enough? What we want In this country and In all lands is that divorce be made more and more and more difficult. Then people before they enter that relation will be persuaded that there will probably be no escape from it except through the door of the sepulchre. Then they will pause on the verge of that relation until they are fully satisfied that it s best, and that it Is right, and that it Is happiest. Then we shall have no more marriage in fun. Then men and women will not enter the relation with the idea that it is only a trial trip, and if they do not like it they can get out at the first landing. Then this whole question will be taken out of the frivolous into the tremendous, and there will be no more joking about the blossoms in a bride s hair than about the cypress on a coffin. What we want is that the congress of the United States change the national Lll" U III LCU. »~' L.«**.'w-' •*•----" a- . constitution so that a law can be passed which shall be uniform all over the country, and what shall be right In one state shall be right in all the states, and what is wrong in one state will be wrong in all the states. How is it now? If a party in the marriage relation gets dissatisfied, it is only y to move to another state to fieed men and women, by «i6 hSaftft- stone of the family which Is the cottier^ Stone of the state, and in the name of that God who hath set ui> that Instlttl- tlon and who hath made the breaking of the marital oath the most appalling of all perjuries, 1 implore the congress of the United States to make some righteous, uniform law for all the states and from ocean to ocean, on this sub* ject of marriage and divorce. Let me say to the hundreds of young neople in this house this afternoon, before you give your heart and hattd in holy alliance, use all caution; Iftqiili-e outside as to habits, explore the dispo* sition scrutinize the taste, question the ancestry, and find out the ambitions. Do not take the heroes and the heroines of cheap novels for a model. Do not put your lifetime happiness In the keeping of a man who has a reputation for being a little loose in morals, or in the keeping of a woman who dresses fast. Remember that while good looks are a kindly gift of God, wrinkles or accident may despoil them. Remember that Byron was no more celebrated for his beauty than for his depravity. Remember that Absalom's hair was not more splendid that his habits were despicable. Hear it,'hear it! The only foundation for happy marriage that has ever been or ever will be is good char- THE LATEST Ifl WIT. SAYINGS Atttt BOINGS OP FUNNY POLK. fiff f ftiflt fcite*, .,—06 fott tM&fc tfcete Is of t&6 detSdtt^el cfctenlflg tea n Appropriate Oe8l««—*&e Sttltot WftS Well JTotttfle-d—A ffjtttgf fttctdWIi of the Afee Hi fcotelty—SyftopH* *6* ft frovel. necessary HE SANK CLERtC got only ten a week, BUt he always at>* beared well fed and sleek. His clothes were made in London He wore silk socks and a stovepipe tile; .. . 4. Oh, a swell was he, in society, — No, not ffltrcb. They otol? a very lalflt clew. Haverty—What is ifc] . Attstet»i-f he bttfgla/ oaly left beB hid him & photograph of himself, with bis name and address on it. A St&ttittifr Me(3mre- i 'tf 1 be after leaving security equal ter what I take away, Mllyef thfBSt metiltnt*t wake?" ^ . , .. , . Sands (the grocef)-""Ceftainiy!" thin; sell »« two cur-, thim hams, an' knpe wan at thim till ' This bank clerk ott ten a week! R °Some say gulshed for great promiscuosityof affection. Popular themes for such occa- Blons were the tyranny of man, the oppression of the marriage relation, women's rights and the affinities Prominent speakers were women with snoic curls and short dress and very long tongue, everlastingly at war with God because they were created women; while on the platform sat meek men with soft accent and cowed demeanor, apologetic for masculinity, and holding the parasols while the termagant orators went on preaching the doctrine of iicrutrnocii j *•*-* "*v ' ** — **r» achieve liberation from the domestic tie, and divorce is effected so easy that the first one party knows of it is by seeing in the newspaper that Rev. l-»r. Somebody on March 17, 1895, Introduced in a new marriage relation a member of the household who went off on a pleasure excursion to Newport or a business excursion to Chicago. Married at the bride's house. No cards. There are states of the Union which practically put a premium upon the disintegration of the marriage relation, while there arc other states, like our own New YorK state, that had for a long time the preeminent idiocy of making marriage lawful at twelve and fourteen years of age. The congress of the United States needs to move to:' a change of the national constitution, and then to appoint a committee-not made up of single gentlemen, but of men of famil es, and their families in Washington—who shall prepare a good, honest, righteous comprehensive, uniform law that-will control everything from Sandy Hook to the Golden Horn. That will put an end to brokerages . in marriages. That send divorce lawyers into a decent ness. That will set people agitated for many years on the question of how shall they get away from each other to planning how they can adjust them selves to the more or less unfavorable acter. t ,. . Ask God whom you shall marry, if you marry at all. A union formed in prayer will be a happy union, though sickness pale the cheek, and poverty empty the bread tray, and death open the small graves, and all the path of life be strewn with thorns, from the marriage altar with its wedding march and orange blossoms clear on clown to the last farewell at that gate where Isaac and Rebecca, Abraham and Sarah, Adam and Eve, parted. And let me say to you who are In this relation, If you make one man or woman His swallow-tall coat Hhfshirt starPhed stiff as a school tip . —„_— fifti'flt ttSt&ijI jtewwMrttrt&iMg* fflffJWSflfe flat Mste^et fttese ttil *|^ tft |f tft Mnfr1ftv^ tioft. ttt* thorotitti dlgestioft ftftd Tremulous net-fed sowa . n688byits t>se. itjirou&otes petite ft«id fortifies «id 8t dtse*«e. Malaria, constipation, rheutniuisffi &aa nfcy troubles are fettered b» it, 1 happy Christ y° u have says that not lived ln Vflln< what- he is to the And he showed off his clothes At Delmonlco's, t,,i*,rlt*a zt Though he made but flve hundred a year. Ohe day, alas, the bank clerk. His gout was so bad he couldnt get who went to work on his around; And the man Discovered he was In league crooks, So the bank's surplus Was homologous With a ground. with oo . .. deep, dark, gloomy hole in the come agin." •the De'od of ft friend, "What do you think *as the present Bibbs gaVe to the fallow that married his 6 "'I haven't the least idea. Whatw.asitr "Gave hint a gold ttiedal for bravery, 'ttow, what do you think of that 1 !" 1'lt tot Tat. He—Be honest, nowl You know well enough that very few Women have any sense. She—I admit It; yet it is in a measuro a blessing* If they had sense very few men would be able to marry. Mow's TCidst WecSer $100 reward for any case of catarrh that can not be cured by Hall s catarrh cure. . , « r. J, Cheney & Co., proprietors, Toledo, Ohio. . , . w + We the undersigned, have known P. J. Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their West & Truax, wholesale drughlsts, Toledo, Ohio. , , , Waldlng, Kinm&n & Marvin, wholesale druggists, Toledo, Ohio. « Hall's Catarrh cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mu- cuous surfaces ot the system. Price, <5 cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists Testimonials free. Hall's family pills, 25 cents. A UttftfttKrti of S«Sr*le*. "1 hafdlsr know wfaftt to tafikei ot minister," said the Kifig ot Mbwpkft, to Bis ^SSSftSStt'. Afrttted* *» **£"»; ing a tnafi at his true value cftnSe to tH* r "Suppose you make a stew of him/' shd suggested, and it was dou-i. That is to say the ste^ was done. _ ___ Wanted Anothet. tramp— About n-yeaf ago I cams by and you gave me ah tld vest. You may not know it, madam, but there was a *25 note \ftdyp! 8 the House— Mercy! Have you brought it back? Tramp— Not much! I've come another vest. . e tor es- circumstances. More difficult divorce will put an toppel to a great extent upon marriage as a financial speculation There are men who go into the relationjjust aa thev ffo into Wall street to purchase shares The female to be Invited into the partnership of wedlock IB utterly unattractive, and in disposition a suppressed Vesuvius. Everybody knows it, That campaign of about twenty years B et more devils Into the marriage relation than will be exorcised in the next fifty. Men and women went home from euch meetings so'- permanently copfused as to who were their wives and hus- 'bands that they never got out of their perplexity, and the criminal and civil courts tried to disentangle the Iliad of woes, and this one got alimony, and that one got a limited divorce, and this mother kept the children on condition that the father could sometimes come and look at them, and these went into pool-houses, and those went into an insane asylum, and those went into dissolute public life, and all went into de- etruction. The mightiest war ever made against the marriage institution was presse . but this masculine candidate for matrimonial orders, through the commercial agency or through the county records, finds out how muoh estate is to be inherited, and he calculates it. He thinks out how long It will be before the old man will die, and whether he can stand the refractory temper until he does die and then he enters the relation; for ne says: "If I can not stand it, then through the divorce law I'" *>«* out. That process Is going on all the time and men enter the relation without any moral principle, without any church you ought to be to each other; and If sometimes through difference of opinion or difference of disposition, you make up your mind that your marriage was a mistake, patiently bear and forbear, remembering that life at the longest is short, and that for those who have been badly mated In this world death will give quick and immediate bill of divorcement written In letters of green grass on quiet graves. And perhaps, my brother, my sister—perhaps you may appreciate each other better in heaven than you have appreciated each other on earth. In 'the "Farm Ballads" our American poet puts into the lips of a repentant husband, after a life of married perturbation, these suggestive words: And when she dies I wish that she would be laid'-by me, And lying together In silence, perhaps we will agree, And if ever we meet in heaven, I would not think It queer If we loved each other better because we quarreled here. And let me say to those of you who are in happy married union, avoid first quarrels; have no unexplained correspondence with former admirers; cultivate no suspicions; In a moment of bad temper do not rush out and tell the The swell young man pleaded guilty ' Andfh'e asked before being sent to the That when the keeper turned the lock Of his'cell every night at 6 o clock, That a striped swallow-tail SMTb? 3 g"!ven to him with clean Truth and liberty are inseparable companions ; neither can live long apart from the other. __ __ -fhe clothing of the women of the sultan of Turkey costs $7,500,000 a year, so it is said. The world's telegraph lines aggregate 1,069,123 miles. _ _ THE CARLSBAD OF AMERICA* What ttajbt Tyson Of fine, fcd-. Says Abottt ttot Sprltigf*, S. ». 1 left Erie, Pa., About Nov. 1st, 1894, surrounded by my friends who very much doubted my return in better health, and arrived at Hot Springs, S. D M so weak and disheartened that 1 required aid to leave the cars and reach the hotel. . . The first few weeks I felt no improvement, then I experienced a change which continued until my departure. Lreturned to toy home very much stronger and almost free from pain. , I do not hesitate to say to anyone seeking relief from pain that I bo" 6 ™*'' 6 ™ * a no place where an invalid will feel toe benefits of the curative powers ot the waters, the pure air, the grand mountain scenery and^he hospitable treatment more than at Hot Springs. South Dakota. An elegant hotel with every provision for comfort and all that goes to make one feel at home, can be found there. "" WM. W. f ™°w. Commander Penn. Soldiers' and bailors H E£Sdtoj! Sands, G. P. A., Burlington Route, Omaha, Neb., for a beautifully illustrated folder, descriptive of HOB Springs. __ The man who has taken God for his strength is always strong when he is weak. neighbors; do not let any of those gadabouts of society unload in your house their baggage of gab and tittle-tattle do not stand on your rights; learn how to apologize; do not be so proud, or so stubborn, or so devilish that you will not make up. Remember that the worst domestic misfortunes and most scandal- divorce cases started from little in- ous linen. ^__ Adjustable, Beallstlc, Novel Synopsis. As mil modern realistic novels a« ssa. 1 Se in 5ch d M-« SiasrsjT^M times, I freely give it to thepublic without a patent or a copyright, ine device consists of the following synopsis, which will fit all realistic novels as a pair of elastic suspenders will fit any man or any boy. _. Chapter I. introduces the heroine, tone is neither beautiful, rich nor accomplished. She does not fall in love with Chapter II. introduces the hero, who keeps right along about his business as if then' were no heroine around, iie neither makes Ipve to her nor to any body else. The novelist doesn't give him a chance. Chapter III. introduces the villain, a man of excellent moral character and high anrt lofty purpose. He doesn't carry off the girl to a dark, dank, dismal cavern, tout keeps right along about his regular calling as a clerk In his f ather s coal yard.. Chapter IV. introduces the masculine rival. But he has no trouble whatever with tho hero because neither one of STRONG NERVES Depend upon,pure,, rich, red, nourishing, strength-giving blood. The nerves derive their sustenance from the blood, a-ud when they are weak It is because they do not receive the nourishment needed. The true cure for nervousness will not be found in opiate or sedative compounds. These only allay the symptoms. " My wife suffered many years with various troubles, severe headaches, debility, nervousness, indigestion and dyspepsia. She has been treated by different doctors, and tried different remedies, but Hood's Sarsaparllla Has Done More for her than anything else. We consider Hood's Sarsaparllla a most indispensable Removes tlio cause by purifying and enriching the blood, giving to it just those qualities which are demanded for the proper support of the nervous system. Hundreds of women who once suffered from nervousness, write that they have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla and nervousness has disappeared. This was because Hood's Sarsaparilla purified their blood. Rood's Pills act harmoniously with Hood's Sarsaparilla. S5e. medicine for family use, and for all disorders caused by torpid liver and impure blood, in fact it is a wonderful health restorer to the whole system. Hood's Sarsaparilla has proved itself in my wife's case, and >ve can faithfully recommend its use in every family " JACOB ROMMEL, Morrison, Missouri. ' . II~~*I1 A nilln cure all liver ills, biliouB- HOOQ S rillS ness, headache. 85c. We and it is mucn. a. m that free love ^^ „„ .... campaign, sometimes under one name and sometimes under another. Another influence that has warred upon the marriage relation has been polygamy in Utah. That was a stereotyped caricature of the marriage relation and has poisoned the whole land. You' might as well think that you can have an arm in a state of mortification and yet the whole body not be sickened. as to have those territories polygaml- zed and yet the body of the nation not feel the putrefaction. Hear It good men and women of America, that so long ago as 1862 a'law was Passed by congress forbidding polygamy In the territories and In all the place where UUO U.I V Ui ^c U.W.W-*- 1 •»*•"<* «•• — f ,, vvltn tils" I1CI \J »jv;v^t*<v*tJ*- *»v-*~. felicities. The whole plled-up tram or them cafeg anythlng abo ut the girl ten rail cars telescoped and smashed at chapte , r v . introduces the feminine the foot of an embankment one hundred ^^ ghe hag nQ trouble whatever with feet down came to that catastrophe, by thg heroine because neither of them getting two or three inches off the caj , eg any . thln& about the fellow. uiiu i.. >* "- A .,._,, i track. Some of the greatest domestic succeeding chapters: These fill up speculation as anything that transpneci mis£ortunes and the wide-resounding th<j renminlng 300 pages of the book in yesterday in Union Pacific, Illinois <_en- dlyorce cases have started from little gl . a p hicn ny describing how nothing al or Delaware & Lackawanna. misunderstandings that were allowed to whatever happened to any of the char- Now, suppose a man understood, as ^ ^ a ^ & gQ Qn untn horne , a nd re- acters oj > the nov el.—New York World he ought to understand, that if be goes otabllity) and religion, and immortal into that relation there is no possibility goul went down in th(J cragh( crash ! of his getting out. or no probability, ne Anfl> f e n ow -cltlzens as well as fellow- I We teaoll the children Danish, would be more slow to put his neck in Chrjstians> let U s have a Divine rage Trigonometry and Spanish; the yoke. He would say to himseu: against any thing that wars on the mar- Fm thftir headg W lth old-time notions, Rather than a Caribbean whirlwind ^^ state> B i eS sed institution! In- Anfl the secre ts of the oceans; mid not lisve expended OF OF DOLLARS ,» u ».... >..J" when very thim metals, ano und aluminum. If thero were not great merit in galvanizing, no one would pay « luwe for B alvanized barbed wire or sheet iron than ungalvanized costs. If we were matins painted Education Up to Date. windmills to-day, ws should furnish an * McELREES' IWINE OF I YOU A rilOtt, I'Al'EU WHEEl, NOB ONE MAIIE <)J METAL «AfcVrtlZE» nBFOKE BEING PUT TO4JKTIIEU, IP ™ WOBl'u HAY US DOUBLE FIUCE FOH IT. We build best wo know, and knowing that painted thin sheets ara tically worthless, we havo nothing to doiwllh them. Ihe rmou.oo.tot preparing to do galvan ang. and of doing J.fctt,m<-i. **••—-- — ,, IllCL^C »!•<* t\5t •»-» * *» •"'" w *• with a whole fleet of shipping in its gtead Q£ twQ ai . mg to flght the Battles arms, give me a zephyr off fields of sun- Q£ ^ fQur Instead of two eyes to shine and gardens of peace." scrutinize the path of life, four. In- Rigorous divorce law will also hinder stead Q£ twQ shoulderg to lift the burden And the cuneiform inscriptions, From the land of the Egyptians; Learn the date of every battle; .„„ .^^^ , Know the habits of the cattle; women from the fatal mistake of marrj- o£ 11£e> four _ Twlce the, energy, twice Know the date of every crowning; WHEELS Oil PAINTEU O Hoy « W concern can _ _ ing men to reform them. If a young the courage , twice the holy ambition, man of 25 years of age or 30 years of twice the pl . obabi ii t y o f worldly success age has the habit of strong drink fixed the prospectg of heaven. Into the Read the poetry of Browning; Make them show a preference For each musty branch of science; who buy them are ignorant <y i/ir I»«M» «/ *"•• -."•;•'• ••; now galvanize evorythinB after it is completed, even bolts and nuts. We galvanize with the roost improved processes and m they had jurisdiction. Twenty-four years passed along and five administrations befpre the first brick was knocked from that fortrss of. libertinism. Every new president in the inaugural • tickled that monster with the straw of condemnation, and every congress stultified Itself itself in proposing some plan that would not work. Polygamy stood more entrenched, and more brazen, and more puissant, and more braggart, and more Infernal. James Buchanan, a much-abused man of his day, did more for the extirpation of this villainy than most of the subsequent administrations. Mr Buchanan sent out an army, and although it was halted in its work, still •)r»e accomplished more than some of the administrations which did nothing but talk, talk, talk! At last, but not until it bad poisoned generations," polygamy has received its death-blow. Polygamy in Utah warred against the marriage relation throughout the land. It was Impossible to have such an awful sewer of iniquity sending up its miasma, which was wafted by the winds north, south, east and west, without the whole land being affected by it. Another influence that has warred against the marriage relation in this country has been a pustulous literature, with its millions of sheets eyery week choked with stories of domestic wrongs, ind infidelities, and massacres, and outages, until it Is a wonder to me that therei'&re any decencies, or anycommon- pense left on the subject of marriage. Onerhalf of the news-stands of ail our pities reeking with the filth. "Now," say some, "we admit all these evils, and the only way to clear them out or correct them Is by easy divorce." Well, before we yield to that cry, let us find out how easy It Is now. I have looked over the laws of all the states, and I find that while In some states it Is easier than In Pthers, in tltjCl*"'*-'*** j.j.^_li,W**-'C*'***^l J * I -'* J i' .. li'Vi ^t*w*» »••*•*--»» on him, he is as certainly bound lor a matrlmonlal bower God fetches two Tell the acrea ge of Sweden, drunkard's grave as that a train sta ^ c - sou ls. Outside that bower room for all And the ser pent's wiles at Eden; ing out from Grand Central depot at s conte ntions, and all bickerings, and all And the ot her things teach 'em o'clock to-morrow morning is bound for controversies, but ' Inside the bower I -- - <•-' ' -"•" Albany. The train may not reach Al- there lg rQOm fol> only one gu est-rthe bany for it may be thrown from tne angel of love> Let that angel stand at track. The young man may not reach the floml doorway o£ this Edenlc bower a drunkard's grave, for something may I lth drawn sword to h ew down the throw him off the iron track of evilhabit; I rorgt foe of that bower _ easy divorce. Make a mountain so immense That we have not a moment left To teach them Common Sense. —Truth. Liiruw in*** v- -— ,, 4.« rt *« vvuioi. iwo *-**• *•»***»• —«•'-but the probability is that the train And for eyery para dise lost may there that starts to-morrow morning at » be a par adise regained. And after we o'clock for Albany will get there, and om , home here may W e have a the probability is that the young man r home ln heaven . at the win- who has the habit of strong drink fixed flQwg Q£ wWch thls roomen t are famll- on him before 25 or 30 years of age will iaj% faceg watch i ng for our arrival and arrive at a drunkard's grave,_ bne wonderlng W hy so long we tarry. Well Fortified. _ knows he drinks, although he tries to hide it by chewing cloves. Everybody knows he drinks. Parents warn, neighbors and friends warn. She will marry him, she will reform him, state It is easy. The gtete of Jlli- . through it? legWfttWfc rerttM Ions Uet of proper causes jpr divorce, fta d then closes «p Uy &vfr$ to the courts the right to make & aepree of 4}' »orce |n any case where tney deem ft e«* After that you w* W»f in If' she is unsuccessful In the experiment why then the divorce law will emancipate her.because habitual drunkenness is a cause for divorce In Indiana •Kentucky Florida, Connecticut and near ytu the states. So the poor thing loll to the altar of sacrifice. If you will show me the poverty-struck streets in any city, I will show you the homes of the women who married men to reform them. In one case out of ten thousand it may be a successful experiment But have a rigorous divorce aw and that woman will say: 'If I am affianced to that man, U Is for life " \ rigorous divorce law will also do much to hinder hasty and Inconsiderate marriages. Under the impression that one can be easily released people enter the relation without inquiry and without reflection. Romance and Impulse rule the day. Perhaps the only ground for the marriage compact Is that she likes his looks and he admires the graceful way she passes around the Ice cream at the Picnic! It is »U they know about each other. It is all the preparation for life A woman that could not, make a loaf of bread to save her Ufe will swear •to qnbrlsh and obey. A Christian will marry an atheist, and that always makes CPDjoined -wsetphedness; for if a man does not beUere there is a God he Killed by » Black Canada Lynx. Ernest Rogers was walking In the woods near Frewsburg, N. Y., the other day when he heard his dogs In savage combat with something. He hurried to the spot with an ax and got there In time to see one of his dogs ripped open and hurled ten feet away by the animal they were fighting. The battle was going on in the cavity made by the upturned roots of a tree, and the wild animal had backed under the roots. The remaining dog made a dash for it, and the animal, of a kind that Rogers had never seen before, sprang out and closed with him. This gave Rogers Ms opportunity and he knocked the animal's brains out with the ax. It was much bigger than a wildcat, nearly black, with claws two inches long and very sharp, a stumpy tail, and long, erect tuf ts on the tips of its ears, Rpg* ers dragged the animal to the village, where it wa ? pronounced a black Cana* da'lynx. Tni 3 i s an animal rarely seen out of its native Canadian woods. It weighed forty-eight pounds. It killed, one dog outright and would have made short work P£ the other but for the timely arrival of Rogers and his as, An advertisement in a New Yoyfc daily stated that "a one-legged, would learn of something to his % tage" py Palling at a pertain address- A curious individual called and met tb? thereuntil it beconuxt until every crach, and opening of entry closed up and aatu- moltm metal, and nieces campoaina the mldered and welded then you* have some, during and reliable. It is doers cannot afford to uo It. aluminum melted from one tilvery white coating which every portion oftheAertno* is sine and aluminum when a time, forma, with thesttel, allot/, which cannot be indestructible. In our pre. prices of a wind-mills, illustration of what we KHUKSIHNINO AN OI.U !T l» INFIMTBMf SU. ashot na that tnetal.and cranny, crevice, fort ~! soil it filled, I rated with the | the whole S3 \ section liecoma together as one-piece, I thinic that is stronis, en, \ expensive to do, ana' small We keep (i« tons of line and year's end to another. The tftla erery HOW and covers tor Whetl, Ynneand Tower, it is flint jnit on, bin after a chemical combination or melted and it practically vious ad. wo talked ot towers, etc., and as on could do in the way of ARTICLE AM> FITTIHO PKItlOH SHAPE AT A IMIHIE, ANNOUNCED - ----- FEED For Female Diseases. WALTER BAKER & GO, TUe largest JUiHiufaQturera of PURE, HIGH GRADE V COCO/IS *NO CHOCOLATES , On (kit Continent, have wcel?«4 HIGHEST AWARDS from &« B^ftt EetheJ— You forgot to take off your catcher's pad, George, and It has worked around sp that your dregs coat Just co\> ^QeoWe-Sh-, Ethel! I have nerved myself up to speaH to your father.— New neither to be tryptea with a dollar nor th yoyr lifelqnf happiness- read rouch abput love in a, people brought up in ease win gp an4 'tt? AS»* *» by Specialty. The game of poHer she knew Of whist she knew no wore, And cripbage she couW never jear?v- She epul4 not ^eep the score. "COLCHESTER" SPADING BOOT. BEST IN MARKET BUST IN FIT. IN W-KA QUAUTY, The outer orts tends the whole down to tbe lieel, teetlnpr the boot }n glnp and ia otUep work. ASK TOUR t and don't be put with iaferior »OQ4s oS* advertiser, a man who had lost M8 right g- He saW: "K JP °W 8G<1 | man wh° n&s J«8t the Pther leg an* s the name si?e §hpe that I 4° we wlw* EXPOSITIONS WOT BAKER&CO, DORCHESTER, MASS, W"J tO-OftJ EP PHY SCALPER L ul ' . .""-_, . __»,<.-.«. mnnav ITI (41>n4n e, pa,sino, euchre, t§o her were untried Nor pedro. peven up, She always WPO at haft ne That he could not 5* 414 n^t twnk her wrrtfy, * mat to w t

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