The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 6, 1896 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 6, 1896
Page 6
Start Free Trial

'> I' "1 fv v ' •HH 1896- IAT. 1896 Su. 3 17 24 31 Mo. 11 18 25 Til. _ 12 19 26 We. 6 13 20 27 Tli. 7 14 21 28 Fri. 1 8 15 22 29 Sat. 2 9 16 JJ3. 30 SUMMAET OF THE WEEK'S NEWS Tuesday, April 38. Judge Jenkins of Milwaukee will soon sign a decree of sale in the Northern Pacific case. Missionary Knapp is liberated by the Turks after the American charge d'affaires sends for a warship. The Old Dominion steamer Wyauoke was sunk off Newport News by a collision with the cruiser Columbia. The Illinois weekly crop report shows favorable conditions over most of the state. Chinch bugs are causing some uneasiness in some sections. The attorney of Carl Feigenbaum, who was electrocuted at Sing Sing, believes his client to have been "Jack the Ripper." Fitzsimuions still refuses to sign for a fight with Corbett until Corbett has fought with some one else and recovered his standing. A dispatch from Buluwayo says another engagement was fought Tuesday at Buluwayo, in which the British were successful. The New York presbytery denies the right of the general assembly to interfere regarding the license of Union Theological seminary students. Wednesday, April, 20 Alabama Republicans held two state conventions, having split on McKiuley. Senator Wolcott of Colorado an- xtounces that he will remain in the Republican party, no matter if a sound money platform is adopted at St. Louis. W. W. Finley has resigned the third vice presidency of the Southern railway and will become first vice president of the Great Northern, in charge of operating and traffic. The University of Michigan won the first and second Lubin prizes for essays on "The Agricultural Depression and Its Remedies." The University of .Minnesota was a competitor. Thursday, April 30. Queen Victoria and Princess Beatrice have started from Nice for Cherbourg on their way to England. A competitive examination will be held at Cherokee, la., May 29 for the purpose of selecting a cadet for West Point. The Adams Express company have contracted to operate the lines of the Iowa Central, beginning June 1 next. The lines are now operated by the United States company. Helen Dauvray was married to Lieutenant Albert G. Winterhalter of the cruiser Benniugton, at San Francisco. Miss Dauvray was formerly the wife of John M. Ward, the New York baseball player. MAY ARREST RHODES ttecent Transvaal Revelations Llkelf to Cause Mini tranble. LONDON, May 4.— the Cape Town cryptogram, as the Transvaal revelation is now termed here, is producing an increasing sensation, coupled with deep humiliation. Cecil Rhodes, who, by the publication in Pretoria of the telegrams exchanged between various people just previous to the invasion of the Transvaal by Dr. Jameson and his filibusters, is at once clearly shown to have been the head and front of the conspiracy, was not only premier of Cape Colony at the time but was also a member of the privy council. As the matter stands, Rhodes and other officers of the British in South Africa are liable to be arrested, and it ia possible that the charter of the company will be revoked. Reason fop Rhodes' Sudden Departure. It is said that the secretary of stata for the colonies, Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, got an inkling of the affair when Rhodes was in England recently and that the- sudden departure of the ex- premier for South Africa at the time Dr. Jameson was expected to reach this country was quite unknown to Mr. Chamberlain. Indeed it is asserted the latter did not know Rhodes had any idea of leaving England until he was on the high seas and on board a German steamship, otherwise the "Napoleon of South Africa." Migfct have been compelled to await the arrival of Dr. Jameson and the investigation which followed. CONTEMPT OF COURT. CUBA Reliable Progress of the Now Measure Reported to the Sonata by Mr. Hill. WASHINGTON, May a. — Senator Hill, from the committee on judiciary, submitted a report on the bill in relation to contempt of courts, the senator presenting a new bill as the result of the committee's deliberations. The bill defines direct contempts to be those committed during the sitting of a court or a judge in a chamber, in its or his presence; all other contempts are indirect. It provides for the immediate and summary punishment of direct contempt, without written accusation. Especial interest in the bill centers in the provision for the punishment of contempt of court committed not in the court's presence, as in the Debs case. The provision upon this point provides for trial by jury on demand and also for appeal to the supreme court in case a verdict of guilty is rendered. PULLMAN-LOWDEN WEDDING. ANOtHi-ft Boa At WfcSf Daughter of the Palace Car Magnato Married at Chicago. CHICAGO, April 80.—The marriage of Miss Florence Pullman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George M. Pullman, to Mr. Frank Orreu Lowden, only son of Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Lowden of Hubbard, la., was solemnized last evening at the residence of the bride's parents on Prairie avenue in the presence of about 200 relatives and intimate friends. The bride was attended by her sister, Mrs. Francis Carolan of San Francisco, Miss Felicite Oglesby of Elkhart, Ills., Miss Florence Alger of Detroit, Miss Bertha West of New York and Miss Florence Clark of this city. The groom was attended by Mr. Henry L. Dawes of Pittsfield, Mass., as best man. A reception to which 2,000 invitations were issued followed the wedding. Later in the evening Mr. and Mrs. Lowden left for the East in Mr. Pullman's private car. Their future home will be in this city. DYNAMITE FOR WEYLER. Friday, May 1. The New York legislature has adjourned. The prosecution has closed its case in the trial of Scott Jackson at Newport, Ky. Bill Taylor was hanged at Carrollton, Mo., for the murder of the Meeks family. James Mitchell, who was chairman of the New York Stock Exchange for many years, died suddenly at Brooklyn. William Taylor, who with his brother George, murdered the Meeks family, was hanged in the jail at Carrollton, Mo. The London Daily Courier saya it learns from trustworthy sources that the late Baron Hirsch left $1,000,000 ($5,000,000) to his friend, the Prince of Wales. Saturday, May 2. Catherine Judd is dead at Bridgeport, Conn., aged 102. The City Savings bank of Hot Springs, Ark., has failed. Emperor Francis Joseph opened the millenial exhibition at Budapest. The terms of 14 postmasters at presidential offices throughout the country will expire during May, There are no important offices in the list. Arrangements have been made for the removal of the remains of ex-Secretary Greshani from their present resting place in Oakwood cemetery, near Chicago, to Arlington. Monday, May 4. Kansas City plumbers and steam- fitters will strike for an 8-hour day. A fire in the business district at Quincy, Ills., caused a loss of $150,000. Mr. Joseph Pulitzer, proprietor of the New York World, has retaken Moreley Lodge at Kensington. Ins ••'.uce Commissioner Liuehau has declined the application of the Iron Halt to do business iu New Hampshire. The Clearwater-De Oro pool match for the championship of the world has been sat for May 7, S and 9 at Pittsburg. George S. Coe, who was for 37 years president of the American Exchange bank, New York city, died Sunday at his home, "The Cliffs,'- 1 Englewood, N. J. The United States gunboat Petrel has arrived at San Francisco. The Petrel is one of the smallest gunboats in the navy. She has been iu Chinese waters. Somebody Touched Oft' a Lot In the Spaniard's Palace. HAVANA, April 80. -An explosion, believed to be due to dynamite or some other high explosive, occurred in the palace of the governor general at 11:80 a. m. The detonation was sharp and the building was soon partly filled with dust, while the noise of breaking glass and falling plaster could be heard on all sides. Part of the roof of the palace fell in, the \valls were torn, great stones fell and a printer belonging to the captain general's office was wounded. The greatest excitement prevails here as a result of the explosion, which, naturally, is attributed to the insurgents or their friends. Wisconsin'* tittle Karthquake. MABINETTE, Wis., May 4.—About 10 p. m. a shock like an earthquake shook the entire city. Houses trembled for a few seconds, windows rattled loudly and people who were asleep were awakened. The city experienced several similar shocks last winter, and it was supposed they were caused by the expansion of the ice on Green bay. Now it is certain that they were ef a seismal nature. Quiet in the Orient. SAN FRANCISCO, May 4.—The United States gunboat Concord, which has been stationed with the Asiatic squadron for the last five years, arrived here during the evening from the Orient, coming by way of Honolulu. Perfect order reigns everywhere. Ulil Meets the Kaiser, BERLIN, May 4.—This was the day set for the first audience by the emperor to Mr. Edwin F. Uhl, the new United States ambassador appointed upon the death of Mr. Theodore Eun- you, the late ambassador. The audience was given in a driving rain storm, but the ceremony was otherwise an unqualified success. Three Dami Go Out. GRANTSBURG, Wis., May 4.—Three dauis on Crooked creek went out by the high rise of water, scattering millions of feet of logs through the woods, where they will remain until hauled out. The loss is heavy. The St. Croix river is the highest known in years. Millionaire Hunker Killed. BURLINGTON, la., May 4.—J. C. Sorniners, a millionaire banker of Keokuk, la., was killed in the union depot here. He was crossing the tracks to enter a Keokuk sleeper when the fast mail struck him. President Of Stanford BiUfcfslty Secure* Views of PotBineiit Cuban—Not a Han' dlt Outbreak, But nn Effort of fl Whole People for Vt cedottu President David Starr Jordan, of lie- land Stanford Jr. university, writes to the San Francisco Call as follows: "Some time ngo I wrote to a friend in Havana, a gentleman of Spanish descent and education, an author very well-known in Havana, and withnl a very trustworthy man, asking him to tell nie what the real feeling of the intelligent classes of Havana was in regard to the present insurrection. T inclose herewith a translation of a letter received from him. It seems to show that this rebellion is not a mere bandit outbreak of negroes and jail liircls, but the effort of the whole people to throw off the yoke of a. government they find intolerable. "Dr. David B. Jordan, Palo Alto, Cal. —Dear Sir: It is to be regretted that, ns you cay, those of you who are interested in the fate of this country, have not n perfect knowledge of its true present state. Great ruin nnd much blood must be shed to attain what now seems likely to be attained, but it is never too late for the good. I can give you an idea of what the really intelligent Cubans think of the present movement. I have heard the opinions of the most distinguished persons of the city; persons who by education and from a sense of honor are incapable of falsehood. They have given testimony, o<ne by one, each without knowledge before or after of what the other has said. It seems to me, therefore, that I can reply to your inquiries with authority. "1—The insurrection was begun and Is kept up by the Cuban people. "2—The government has marie colossal and unheard of efforts to put it down, bringing against It a force of ]50,COO armed men and resorting to all possible measures of prudence and resource, but has not succeeded In diminishing it. It lias extended from the extreme east to the extreme west, anil is everywhere maintained. "3—T n e flower of our youth Is in the army of the insurrection. In Its ranks are many physicians, lawyers, druggists, professors, artists, men of business, engineers, etc. By the excellent consular service of the United States this fact may be proved if it is not already known. "4_Tho Insurgents began by destroying their own property, in order to deprive the troops of the government of shelter and sustenance. "5—Destruction is carried on by both sides; by the Insurgents on the much greater scale. "C—Let it be understood that the insurgents will continue In their course until they fulfill their purpose, carrying all before them by fire and blood. "7_AU eyes are directed toward the north to the republic which !s the mother of all Americans. "S—The people of the United States must bear strongly In mind now, as never before, that profession is null and void if action does not confirm it. Wise men like yourself know this best of all." BABY IN A JUDGE'S CHAIR. District Court Magistrate Gracefully yields Ills Place to a Tot of Four. For the first time in the history of the state the chair of a district judge was occupied during a trial here a few days ago by a four-year-old child, the daughter of Cora Espey, of this place. The ease in question was that of Cora Espey vs. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dull. The defendants claim that the. plaintiff recently turned over her child Frances to their care and fin-ally permitted them to virtually adopt it, although formal papers vyere never actually filed. The mother, on the other hand, charges the Dulls with permitting the little one to associate with disreputable persons and generally neglecting it. On their refusal to return her daughter to her she finally applied for a writ of habeas corpus. Frances was not much interested in the proceedings, and, after wandering aimlessly about the courtroom for some time, seized the- opportunity when the judge had left his seat for a moment to climb into it herself. On the magistrate's return the young lady vci'iferously declined to yield possession, roundly abused him for his lack of gal!.:ntry in making such a request and .streamed for the sheriff, with whom she lias been on excellent terms since the opening of the case, to fly to her protection. When the court saw how matters stood he yielded gracefully. The bailiff brought another chair, which the judge was graciously permitted to occupy, and the hearing went forward, with both judges on the bench, for over half an hour. At the end of that time Miss Frances wearied of her elevated position, slid quietly from her seat and permitted the rightful owner to resume possession. of Confederate t'avairy Leader Ad* fritted tb the Academy. One of thd strongest iljtistrattens that the war Is OVef js furnished by the list of cadets appointed to the military academy at West Point, in which appears the name &f George Mason Lee, of Virginia, For tho lost two and A half years George- Lee, who is a son of Fitzhugh Lee, has been a stlideMtatthe Virginia Military institute, where he hot, only stood well in his classes, but attained the rank of color sergeant of his company. Three, of his kinsmen have preceded him at Uncle Sam's training school of warriors, Itobert 15. Lee having been his grand-uncle, G. W. C .Lee his uncle, and Fitahugh Lee his father, recently appointed consul-general to Cuba, Robert E. Lee graduated second in his class in 1823, G. W. C. Lee graduated at the head of his class in 1864 and was sent to Europe in the engineer corps, and after Fitzhugh Lee had graduated he rose to the rank of a captain in the United States army. This commission he resigned, however, to follow the fortunes of his Uncle Bob, under whom he subsequently gained renown as a commander of cavalry. At the recent examination of candidates for the cadetship at West Point the fourth scion of the- house of Lee passed a most creditable examination. His friends are confident that Mason, as lie is called, will give a good account of himself at the military academy. WATCHES MEN'S CREDITS. Financial Institution Whereby Banks Watch Customers' Commercial I'aper. There is a financial institution in Chicago of which the general public is not informed, but the eternal fitness of thiuga is preserved because the public, as a body, has no business with it. The institution has no name, is not organized in any way, nor are its workings governed by by-laws or rules of any kind; and yet nearly every bank in tho city is interested in its work- and contributes to its support. There is one way by which a businessman may know the institution is in working order. Should he previously have been a regular borrower in the local market, and, on making application to some bank for an extension of his line of credit, be refused the favor sought, it will be good evidence of his having come under the notice of the institution. Cashier Moulton, of the Globe Notional, said: •'There is such an association maintained by the banks, but there is nothing particularly new about it. Its value to a bank is where excessive lines are being carried by borrowers. The plan of inquiry adopted by the banks makes it difficult for a man to. keep more paper afloat in this community than his credit warrants. Had the present custom been adopted prior to 1S93 a good many men who failed might still be in business." BABY FALLS FORTY FEET. Crematories in Varls. A strange accident occurred in the crematorium at the Pere la Chaise cey.i etery. As the attendants were preparing' to insert sevea-al bodies into the f ur- nacas they were startled by two loud reports. An examination showed that a quantity of gus that had accumulated inside the ovens hod exploded. It is thought that the accident was due to the fact that no fires had been lighted at the crematorium for the last two months. But slight damage was done. Horses Have Decreased Horses decreased in number in this country 4.8 per cent, during 1895 as compared with the previous year, and also decreased 13.3 per cent, in value, according to the department of agriculture statistics. Electrical street railways and bicycles are doubtless responsible for much of the decrease. Irish Emigration In 1895. The number of emigrants who left Irish, ports in 1895 was 48,043, or 10.7 per 1,000 of the estimated population of Ireland in the middle of the year — being an increase of 12,975 as compared with the number in 1894. in London. London has over 10,000 professional musicians. Kho Is I'ickud Up tit Onco and Ton Minutes Later Resumes Her Flay. One-year-old Gladys Preston fell from a third-story window of her home at 714 West Van Eureii street, Chicago, the other evening, and ten minutes later was playing on the kitchen floor as if nothing had happened. The Preston family live on the third floor of a four-story frame house that stands in the rear of the lot. Little Gladys was left alone for a few moments, and she crept into a bedroom where the window sills are. level with the floor. She leaned against the blinds and they opened, the child pitching forward and falling 40 feet, striking in the next yard east, SO feet from tho house she had fallen out of.- Dr. J. L. Veit, of 744 Van Buren street, heard the baby's cries.and running into the yard, found Gladys lying as she had fallen—on her back. She was carried home, and careful examination did not develop any internal injuries or broken boiies. Within half an hour she had regained her breath and recovered f ro-m her fright, and once more! resumed her play as though nothing had happened. RELIC OF THE STONE AGE. Adolph Miller Finds a Prehistoric Ax- Head in the Koot of un Oak Tree.. Evidences of the stone age in Chicago were found the other day by Adolph Miller, a saloonkeeper, in his woodpile at Bowmanville. While sawing an oak root into convenient lengths for stove- wood he came upon a stone ax-head firmly imbedded in the wood. It required several blows with an ax to dislodge the stone implement, Mr. Miller found .that the root had been cut from an oak tree two feet in diameter last fall. The tree stood on the Budlong farm in Bowmanville, and the root was probably three feet below the surface of the ground. The ax-head is about 6 by 4 inches and iy 3 inches in thickness at the thickest part. It is a perfect specimen of its kind, aud, from the nicks in its cutting- edge, had probably seen hard service. Mr. Miller brought his "find" downtown and exhibited it to his friends. He thinks its age is at least 200 years, but says he will submit it to the Academy of Sciences for an opinion. A Blow at Kissing. It has hitherto been the custom of the children attending the public schools of Austria and Hungary to kiss the hand of the teacher on arrival and departure. This has now been forbidden by an order from the imperial board 'of education, which bases its action on ihe fact that sanitary investigation has shown that kissing is unhealthy and should not be practiced when absolutely uniiecessary. Cost of London i'arlis. The yearly cost of maintaining the parks under the* control of the London county council is nearly $500,000. Highest Falls. The highest falls are those-of the Vosemite, some of which exceed 3,000 feet. PREttV ANQ SHAVE, touhff Lady's Courage tteScuOn Hef frathKr aud Iff Vend from S Fierce Lion. The bravery of Miss Blanche KnOx, the pretty young daughter of Dr. Louis G. Kfiox, a veteran circus man, probably sa.ved the doctor's life the other nay at Danbury,' Conn., during a struggle With a young African lion. Dr. Khox was formerly the surgeon of a circus. He has a marvelous control over Wild animals, and his spare moments are spent in training them. Three young lions romp about his office like dogs. The other day an African lion named Tom Paine, came by express. He is a brother of Bob Fit^sim- mons' pet lion, which recently met a tragic death. His parents are Wallace and Victoria. When the lion was taken from his traveling cage and fastened to the floor by a chain, he became furious nnd made a flying leap for liberty. The chain parted and the lion leaped toward a window, which wns open. Dr. Knox sprang in front of the window and held the beast back, while Joe. Thomas, the, doctor's assistant, threw himself upon the lion and twisted a piece of chain about its neck. The temper of the animal was aroused and he fought ferociously. IHs stre.ugth was more than a match for that of the two men, and matters were assuming a serious aspect when Miss Knox seized a strap and, making a nonse of it, walked boldly up to the lion and. evading a savage "thrust of its paws, threw' it over his head. Then she slipped the end of the strap through a ring in the wall and pulled it tight. The fight was all strangled out of the lion and he meekly submitted, while a new collar and chain was placed upon him. The doctor and his assistant bear several marks of the encounter. A DOCTOR'S TRIUMPH. Watches Action of Internal Organs, Detects Disease and iMagnoscs Cases. Prof. C. L. Norton, of the Massachusetts Institute oi' Technology, has made the most important practical X-ray discovery yet. He has been enabled to examine almost the entire inner system of the human body, and has seen the faintest pulsations of the heart and the liver respond to the inhalations and the exhalations of the breath. He actually has seen disease i.n all the vital organs, and is able to diagnose correctly cases by the sole use of the X ray. He has outlined the internal organs. He has seen the movements of the joints and discerned the spongy terminations of the bones as plainly as if devoid of flesh, and all this he has accomplished under two conditions—intense darkness in his operating room and an intensified concentrated light. In his discovery he used the regular Crqokes tube and a Holtz machine, and his success is due to the careful adjustment of the capacity of his electric circuit. Prof. Norton's apparatus is simple. It is an instrument which resembles a stereoscope, with a fluorescent paper occupying the place where the picture is inserted. Between this instrument and the intensified lig'ht from the Crookes tube is placed the subject. DANCE TO AID A MURDERER. Durable. There's almost m wear out to tha They're built to stand Wear and rough handling. Quick Bakers, Superior Cookers, Powerful Heater Made in a great variety of stylea A written guarantee with every one. sold by C. M. DOXSEE. THE Minneapolis & St, Louis R, R, Co. j\ NEW TRAIN TO ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS. H U M M E R 1 OUT FOR IT ! THROUGH CARS. PULLM A N S & COACHES. GREAT I Tlie previous complete service will not be disturbed by the addition of this train. Ask your nearest M. & St. L. U. 11. ticket agent for rates and particulars. A. B. CUTTS, GenM Ticket & Pass, Agt- Calico Ball Glveu to Raise Funds for a New Trial. Over 100 couples danced to the long ]ife of Bushrod Kelch at Lang's hall in Cleveland, 0., the other nights while the person in whose behalf the dance was given was languishing in the annex of the Ohio penitentiary, under sentence to hang on July 31, for the murder of his wife. The affair was a calico ball, given to raise funds to secure a trial in a higher court for the condemned man. No flowers, laces nor expensive costumes were to be seen, as all such luxuries were considered superfluous, and the money usually expended in them was supposed to be turned in to assist the cause. There were many friends of the condemned man present, but more were there out of curiosity, and, from the degree of enjoyment manifested, it would be hard to guess the cause of the gathering. The committee announced that the funds raised exceeded their expectations. FILIBUSTERS ACTIVE. DR. KAY'S Lung Balm The safest, pleasantest and most reliable cough, throat and lung medicine known. It contains no ipecac, tartar, emetic or other naueseating or injurious drugs. It cures every kind of Cough. Pleasant and safe for all ages. Does not sicken or disagree with the stomach. Coughed Four Years. Several Doctors Failedv to Help. Cured by Lung Balm. OMAHA, NEB., October 7,1885. DR. B. J. KAY MEDICAL Co.—Gentlemen: About four years ago 1 was taken with La Grippe and after recovering I had a very bad couch. I coughed almost continually ever since. 1 tried several doctors and various cough medicines, but could not get any relief. Your Dr. Kay's Lung Balm was recommended to me and after taking one package the cough left me entirely and I consider myself entirely cured. I cheerfully recommend your Lung Balm to all who are In the very bad condition that I was. Yours truly, MRS. HANNAH SHEPAKD, 304 N. 16th St. Call on druggist for Dr. Kay's Lung- Balm, Price 2j;c.,also Booklet containing valuable receipts and a Treatise on Diseases, the most valuable free pamphlet published, or, we will send by mail from our Western Office. DR. B. J. KAY MEDICAL Co., 620 S. i6th St., OMAHA, NEB. Sold by W. J. STUDLEY, Algona, Iowa, Kidneykura A Specific For Rheumatism & Kidney Diseases. Largest Expedition Ever Sent to Cuba Being Fitted Out. The largest expedition ever sent to Cuba since the revolution broke out is now being organized in this city, says the New York Uecorder. It will be composed of several ships, and its chief object is to provide the army of Gen. Maximo Gomez with artillery. The acquittal of five men accused of violation of the neutrality lows in connection with the Bermuda has encouraged the Cuban patriots in this country, and since then quite a number of expeditions, said to have been fitted out in the United States, have landed in Cuba. It has not as yet leaked out who will be the leader of the mammoth expedition now in preparation, but it was learned on good authority steamers would be sent to the Ramseys. None of the Raruseys, either father or sons, would acknowledge or deny that tbs firm had been engaged, to war for the Cubans. Blusbrats as Food. In nearly every part of Berks county, Pa., muskrats are used nowadays for food, and are pronounced a first-class dish, says the Heading'(Pa.) Eagle. Ten years ago the idea of eating them would have been scorned in nearly every section ot Berks. The inuskrat is a great deal cleaner with its food than most other animals that have for years been used on the table. It is claimed that muskrat meat is a great deal finer to the taste than that of a rabbit. The safest and most certain to cure of any remedy known. In tablet form, and two to four times as many doses as found in liquid medicines selling for same price. Very Pleasant and Easy to Take! It never nauseates or disagrees with the stomach. It restores to healthy action the kidneys and liver and removes from the blood lactic and uric acids and other impurities, and cures all diseases originating from these causes. Send for our free booklet which gives full directions how to cure the very worst cases. Excellent Results from Using Kidneykura OMAHA, NEB. October 14, J895. DR, B. T. KAY MEDICAL Co.,— Gents: Three years ago 1 fell eighteen feet and struck across a stick oftimber 3xt», which broke three of my ribs., I was so badly hurt internally and all over that the doctors had but little hope that I would ever recover. It seemed to affect my kidneys and I have had rheumatism very bad since, and would be very sore all over when I would dq any hardwonc. I have been taking your Kidneykura and I can truthfully say that it has helped me so that I am feeling better than I have for two years. A. SANPSTEDT, 6ft and Pprcas stress* . 'Spld by druggists joy sent by pJ&ilT ' Price W$o- Send 'address to pur western 'office for Dr. Kay's Hand Book pf Valuable Receipts and a Treatise on Diseases; the most valuable free pamphlet ever published DR. B. J. KAY MEDICAL Co., 620 S. i6tb St., Omaha, Neb, Illg Crowd at » Football Match. More than C-0,000 pea-sons paid a shilling apiece at Glasgow lately to see Scotland beat England for the football championship. This i§ a record for ^ttendanoe, the previous record being 1 45.000 at the same grounds two ye$rs 801(1 SALESMEN WANTED. Pushing, trustworthy niea to represent 113 iu the sale of our Choice Nursery Stock. Specialties controlled by us. Highest, salary a ij.d commission paid weekly. Steady eruployineijt the year round. Outfit free; exclusive territory; experience not necessary; big pay assured workers; special inducements to beginners. Write at once for yarticulp'S to , 30-39 gRY OP-, ' B, N. V,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free