The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 13, 1896
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MtlST APPB.OYE •-"SCUBAN FILIBUSTERERS SENTENCED WifH THAT RESERVATION. l?l<5fts«rt \Vlt1i tlio Verdict ant .Demand its Execution—United States .IMTMI ftnglnml Protest Against Action So ,• JSnvninnry. HAVANA, May 11.—The Spanish gov 'snrmneiit has been asked to approve the , sscilteiico of death passed by a court •aauuftinl upon the men captured on the •• iOompctitor, on a charge of conspiracy : smid rebellion. Tho men sentenced are Alfredo Laborde, said to be the leader of the party and claiming American flnitlzenslup; Dr. Elias Bedia, also claim- American citizenship ; William Gil- said to be a British subject; John IMelton, a native of Kansas, and Teodora Mata. This places the fate of the •.men in the hands of the authorities at Madrid and insures that they will not './be executed without an order from the .-Spanish government. James Crcolman, correspondent of the :.2few York World, and Frederick W. 3Lo,wrence, correspondent of the New "York Journal, who were ordered by the •authorities to leave the island for hav- •img sent dispatches to their papers of- -isinsive to the government, have sailed • :for New York on board the Ward line .•steamship Segurauca. IJritlsli Consul Invokes Clemency. It is known that the British consul is •Interested in the behalf of the Coni- jpetitor's captives sentenced to death. Me" in voices clemency for the prisoners. ; !This action of the British government .iu the case has caused a sensation here, smcl it has been the topic of comment by iill social classes in the community. It -would be difficult to say from any ad- anissions made In official quarters what •«ffectthis new development will have liii the case. There is a marked absence «>£ irritability manifested in the com- .Mteiits on the subject, and the action of &lie British official seems to be taken in •very good part. It is pointed out that . ttlie intervention of the British consul is <•• -couched in different form from that of :#toe -United States consulate, and is, in '.feet, expressed. in very friendly terms, invoking the clemency of the Cuban authorities. SPANIARDS AROUSED. . ^Popular reeling Demands the Execution of rilibustevcrs. "MADRID, May 11.—There are evi- •-• deuces of growing popular excitement in Spain over the attitude of the United .'States government toward the qiiestiou •of the fllibusterers captured on board the Competitor. The news of the capture .oi:' the men was received with great satisfaction and rejoicing. It was felt to <Ix3 the first opportunity that had been • .offered to make an example of those en: .gaged-in feeding the insurrection. The • -popular demand for their execution is : -.general and is likely to become vocifer- i :aas. Little account is taken of the •-.questions of treaty interpretation involved in the protest of the United .States government against the execu- :-*Jon of the sentences. The action of ••She United States is regarded rather as am expression of sympathy with the in- Lsarregtion and there will bo a strong popular clamor to disregard it. .v<a!,ivrj>rised at Uncle Sam's Conduct. El Liberal declares that the Spanish -gfovernment ought to have sent a squad- .-s'Oii to Cuba, in addition to arming all ihe transatlantic steamships at its disposal for that service. It asserts that &he steamer Bermuda, belonging to the (-Cuban insurgent committee, embarked mpon the Florida coast 10,000 rifles, 0 pieces of artillery, 3 mitrailleuses, a ) 'xjnantity of munitions of war and GO Dion, the majority of whom were guu- 9iors of the United States militia, for the supply of the insurgent forces in Cuba. ••This embarkation took place, El Liberal ••stays, in spite of the protests of the Span- ash consul at Jacksonville against allowing it, and the Bermuda loft without aliJliculty or obstruction, and, according toi the telegrams received from Captain • sGteueral Weyler, the expedition has al- roady landed. This report has created si, •sensation in Madrid, and astonishment is expressed by El Liberal at the ttonduct of the United States in the . matter. Wej'lcr Threatens to lU'si^n. All tlio comments of the press manifest the deep impression made upon the public mind by the action of the United .States toward the sentence of the Com- 2>etitor captives. A later dispatch from JEavuua confirms the report that Cap- jfcain General Weyler has threatened to .resign unless the sentences are executed. rSeuor Cauovas del Castillo, the premier, being asked for an expression of IMS opinion regarding the matter, said: '•"The affair must be settled in accord- with the law and treaties." UNCLE SAM'S PROTEST. to Summary Trial of the Alleged Filibusters rs. May 11.—The Madrid cor- TOSpoudcnt of The Standard, says : "Senor Cauovas del Castillo has pub- .Iwily stated that America has not pro- Aasted against Spain's right to punish fllibusterers, but only against the sumptuary trial. American citizens are en- ,Sri.tled to be tried in the civil courts aaiwler the treaties of 1795 and 1877. The ;'-Spanish government is willing to con; adder the demand, and lias cabled to • iOaptaiii General Weyler to delay the • asxBCUtions pending the result of negotiations which are actively proceeding ; -between Washington and Madrid to de- the interpretation of the aforesaid Shouting Afl'ray on Ihe aiuiii Street. FT. GIBSON, I. T., May 11.—Deputy '.•Sheriff James Shanks of Ivan was killed -juad John Rider perhaps fatally wound, *sd in a shooting affray which took place -wii the main street of this city. Shanks •attempted to liberate a uogro who had laoeu placed in jail by Rider and City Beuge. d6tt<m£§S is UOItfG, Monday, Bray 4. The Peffer bond resolution displaced the river and harbor bill in the sen&te. Mr. Hill Immediately took the floor and spoke until adjournment. The house non-concurred In the senate amendments to the naval appropriation bill and Asked for a conference. Tuesday, May & The river and harbor bill was considered in the senate' until 2 o'clock, when the bond bill wns taken up. Senator Hill spoke, making the fifth day lie has talked on the question. The opponents of the four battleships sustained an overwhelming defeat in the house on the proposition to accept the senate amendment to the naval appropriation bill reducing the number to two. There was a lively debate on the matter. Wednesday, May 0. The house adopted a resolution providing for adjournment May 18. A large number of private pension bills were passed. In the senate the Pefter bond resolution was debated and votes on several amendments were taken. The one of most importance provides that the investigation shall be runde by tho regular finance committee. \ Thursday, Mny 7. By the decisive vote of 51 to 0 the senate inaugurated an investigation to be conducted by tho senate committee on finance into the facts and circumstances connected with the sale of United States bonds by the secretary of the treasury during the last three years. The housa passed a bill to amend the net creating a court of appeals, so as to allow appeals from the supreme courts of the territories to the court of appeals. Friday, Mny 8. The house, after a sharp debate, passed a resolution giving members $1UO per month for clerk hire during recess. The senate made good progress on the "iver and harbor bill, and will very soon conclude it. Saturday, May 9. In tho senate the bill was passed for the loportation to Canada of the Cree Indians, who fled, into Canada at the time of tho ouis I^icl raid. The house is hot in session. THE WOMEN WILL STAY. Allowed to Retain Their Seats in the Present Methodist Conference. CLEVELAND, May 9.—By a vote of 425 to 98 the Methodist general conference decided that the four women dele- ates might retain their seats. This does not mean that the women have von a complete victory. The decision ivas reached simply as the result of a jompromise and with the understand- ng that it should not prejudice the ilaims of women in the future or estab- ish a precedent for future conferences o follow. But by the same vote by vhich the women were given seats the sonference also decided to submit to ihe annual conferences a proposed imeudment to the constitution provid- ng that hereafter all general conference delegates shall be over 25 years of age and that they shall have been members of the Methodist church for at least five years prior to their elec- ion. It also provides that no conference shall ba debarred from at least one ministerial and one lay delegate. The constitutional amendment is to be ubinitted to the annual conferences i,nd must receive a three-fourths vote o be adopted. The amendment is jonstrued to mean that women as well 3 men will be eligible as lay delegates, he word "laymen" not being used. Liabilities of $1,500,000. AKRON, O., May 11.—Ferdinand Schu- nachor, tho oatmeal king and president )f the American Cereal company, has issigned, turning over for the benefit of lis creditors' his entire property. The issets are estimated at $2,000,000, and ho liabilities will reach $1,500,000. Seeks a Divorce in America. PERKY, O. T., May 11.—Austin Brere- ou, a well-known literary and news- paper.writer in London,the United States md Australia, has brought suit here for Livorce from his wife, Edith Brereton, it (Veil-known London actress. LATEST .MARKET EEPOET, Elgin Butter Market. EI/31N, Ills., May 9, 1891. BUTTER — Active. Offerings, 29,760 )0tmds; sales, 37,560 pounds at Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, May 9, 1893, WHEAT— May closed at OD^c; July. Jlc; September, Glc; No. 1 hunt, 62J^c; No. 1. Northern, Q\%\ No. a, Northern, Dnluth Grain. DULUTH, May 9, 1898. WHEAT— Cash, No. 1 hard. C4Vic; No. Northern, (33c; No. 3 Northern, 60%@ >ic; No. 3 spring, 59>i@59J^c; rejected, >£@59^c; to arrive, No. 1 hard, «4Ko; No. 1 Northern, 63%c; July Jso. 1 hard, ; No. 1 Northern, St. Paul Union Stock Tardj. SOUTH ST. PAUL, May 9, 1S96. HOGS—So lower; heavy hogs, &3.95@ 10; butchers, *3JO@3.SO; light, $3.25@ 50. CATTLE—Market steady; beef quiet; not much offered. SHEEP—Market steady. Receipts: Hogs, l.BOO; cattle, 50. Chlcusfa Union Stock Yard*. CHICAGO, May 9, 1898. HOGS—Market active; light, about steady; others a shade lower. Sales ranged at $3.3>@3.iiO for light; S.a>@!.£0 for mixed; -3.10@-3.40 for leavy; ?3.10(5)3.20 for rough. CATTLE—Market quiet and nominally unchanged. Beeves, §3.40@1.50; cows anil heifers, il.75@4.50; Texas steers, §i. 90^4.10; stackers aud feeders. 63.OJiic4.05. SHEEP—Market slow but steady. Kec.-ipts: Hogs, 1S,OJU; caotle, 300, iheep, 3,000. Cbicag > Grain an4 frovUlons. Cllic vuu, May 9, 1893. CLOSING PHICKS. WHEAT —May. <- i 2J-^; July, 03%c; September, 04^c. CORN— May, '-8%c; June, SOJ-ic; Sep- ember. 81 %,.-. OATS—May, l&Ac; July, 10%@19^c; September, i'J^c. PORK—May, $7.57K; July, *7.C7J$; Sep- ember, $7.90. MUSICIAN. tVhltcomb'g G^ulns Turned &n Old laid n Thing ot Beauty. James \Vhitcomb Wna a citizen of Indlann in her early days and h6 \vaa not only a politician, but one of the best amateur 1 rnusicia.n8 in, the country. He composed several for the violin, which was Ills chosen instrument, and many are the stories told of him and his fiddle. At one time, says the Pittsburgh Dispatch, he \vas traveling 1 from Indianapolis to eastern Indiana, and stopped for the nig.ht a>t a house on a lonely road. He entered the cabin with his companion, and there they found a laine young 1 man called Amos, sitting by the fire scraping at an old violin with most disastrous results. lie laid the violin on the bed and started away to the stable with the horses. Mr. Whitcomb at once took up the violin, tuned it, and when Amos returned was playing light and beautiful airs. Amos was entranced. He sat down, and, mouth wide open in wonder, watched tiie musician. Then Mr. Whitcomb struck up "Hail Columbia," and the youth could bear it no longer. He sprang to his feet. "If I had $50," cried he, "J'd give it all for that fiddle! I never heard such music." Mr. Whitcomb said nothing, but kept on plaj'ing. By and by, when he had finished, he laid the violin on the bed. This was the young man's opportunity. He sprang up, sei/.ed the instrument, carried it to tho fire, where he could see more plainly, and turned it over and over, examining 1 every part, "Mister," he sang out, in high excitement. "I never in my life see two fiddles so much alike as yours and mine!" VICISSITUDES OF LIFE. Sequel to an Experience of » Straggling Young Author. "You remember ray telling you awhile ago, -when -we wore talking about the vioiss.it/udes of life," said a struggling young author, accord ing to the New York Sun, "about an experience that I had once? I had a number of manuscripts, you remember, which I desired to sell and which I sent out to the publications I thought them besi suited for. One after another they caono back, until they had all come back but one. That one, in my own judgment, was much the best of the lot, and I had built strong hopes upon it; and when, so to speak, it still didn't come back, I felt sure that it had been accepted. But. after waiting awhile longer and not hearing from it, I wrote, asking about it, and the publisher wrote me a polite note saying they had no record of it; it dad never been received. "That was tihe story as I told it to you, and I supposed tha.t that was the end of it; and it was pretty tough, wasn't it? But now let me tell you the sequel. "Of course I wrote- a polite note in reply to the publisher; and in that.note I described the manuscript and said that perhaps it might yet be found; and later it was found, and, by snakes, they returned itl "That was solemn; but it was one of those things that are so everlastingly, •osh-blastedly solemn that you have to laugh over 'em; and there can't be anything very terrible in anything that \ou can laugh over; so, you see, come to 'ake it altogether, that experience was not. very distressing after all." MOST PECULIAR ROOSTER. He Very Much Resembles a Bird of Paradise. To see a rooster that resembles a bird of paradise is a rare sight, but such a one has recentlj' been a common spectacle in Japan, says the New York World. This particular fowl was, apart from liis gorgeous appendage, of the ordinary type f ouml in Japan, except that he was a little more proud in his bearing than his fellows. It may have been his manner that first led to his selection as the bearer of a most magnificent tail. The brief history that can be obtained of this freak rooster i.s-silent on that point. It probably wr.ri selected because only an arrogant, lordly manner could support such a wonderful and variegated appendage. Be that as it may, the rooster did certainly have a tail 16 feetlong. In it were all the bright colors imaginable, The tail was far more brilliant in its colorings than the shining feather-fnn of a peacock. The neighbors of the Jap displayed no interest in the freak bird, but were amused by those who expressed admiration and wonder, who were invariably foreign travelers. Then it was discovered that the beautiful long tail was not a freak of nature, but the clever work of the ingenious Jap, who had fashioned and fastened the tail in such a way as to defy detection except after the most minute scrutiny. SUGAft TN TOBACCO. A Japanese Lady Politician.' The most remarkable woman in politics in Japan is Mme. Hatoyama. When Irer husband, a leader of the progres- sionist party, ran for parliament, she took the stump and made speeches in his interest—a very extraordinary thing for a Japanese lady to do. She is now a teacher in the academy ofwhich her husband is principal. Effect of Tree Destruction. The influence of forests in protecting the water supply is well illustrated in the case of Greece. In ancient clays she* possessed 7,500,000 acres of forest. Today she has hardly 2,000,000 acres, and the scarcity of water and other injurious climatic effects aj-e traceable to the destruction of the trees. The Trees In London. Within the memory of many persons London was once like many American cities, absolutely treeless—nothing but brick, stone and mortar being seen anywhere. Of l^te years intelligent horticulture has been drawn into service, and trees and shrubs are being planted everywhere. tfhfeo Kinds DlScoriisfed Heretofore ftfi known to Chemist*". A recent number of the New Bulletin (English) contains some particulars of n very interesting problem^ which some yea.i'6 ago was submitted by thetreas* ury to the Kew authority. The question was: Doeisnatural suga.f occur in tobacco? and in the investiga? tion of this point some striking fnctd have been brought to light. The treasury authorities Were* of course, chiefly interested from a fiscal point of view, the duty on tobacco (other than cigars) being 4s Cd, except in thecase of "sweet^ ened" tobacco,, which is charged at 4s lOd, but cigarettes made of the sweetened article are not allowed to be in* ported at all. Before this investigation it was generally admitted that tobacco did not contain more than a trace of saccharine matter. On the advice of Prof. Church, Dr, Hugo Miller was called in, th« latter making a thorough examination of the question. Commercial samples of bright Virginia tobacco, undoubtedly free from adulteration, were found to contain as much as 15.2 per cent, of saccharine matter. Sun-dried leaves of nicotian*! tabacum, grown at Kew, contained 0.2 per ceat., and those of the same species grown at ICwell railway station as much as 0 per cent. Dr. JLiller finds the saccharine matter to be optically inactive when tested by the polariscope. He is of the opinion-that neither cane sugar nor glucose is present in the saccharine matter, but that it is composed of at least three sugar-like substances, probably hitherto unknown. THE TURKISH KAIK. It More Closely Resembles the Gondola Thau Any Other Craft. Crawford, the author, to whose skill-, ful pen Constantinople is indebted for one of the most charming volumes ever, issued in its praise, has a word to say about the Turkish boatmen and their vehicle, the kaik. "Constantinople owes much," writes hie, "to the matchless beauty of the three waters which run together beneath its walls, amd much of theitr repu- :ation again has oecome world-wide by the kaik. It is disputed and disputable whether the Turks copied the Venetian gondola or whether the Vene- ;5ans imitated the Turkish kaik, but jhe resemblance between them is so strong as to make it certain that they lave a common origin. Take from the longola the 'feJse', or hood, and the rostrated stem, and the remainder is practically the kaik. It is of all craft of ts size the swiftest, the most easy to landle and the most comfortable, and he Turks generally are admitted to be :he best oarsmen in Europe. Indeed, they have need to be, for :>oth the Bosphorous mid the Golden ilorn are crowded with craft of every vind, and made dangerous by the swiftest of currents. The distances, oo, aa-e very great, and such as no or- linary oarsman would imdeirtake for ilensure or for the sake of exercise. [t is no joke to pull 15 or 16 miles •jg'ainsfc a stream which in some places runs four or five knots an hour." FUNCTION OF THE SPLEEN. t Is a Kind of Safety Valve to the Blood Circulation. The spleen, of old, writes Dr. Andrew A T ilson in the Illustrated London News, brined ain org-an which puzzled the ilassic physiologists. It did not seem x> manufacture any secretion, like the iver or sweet-bread; and they knew, is we do to-day, that removal of the argan is not necessarily attended by much disturbance of the vital functions—a fact due to the duties of the missing spleen being laid on the shoul- ers of other organs, most probably the ymphatic glands. The spleen is un- bubtedly a blood gland. It is the seat f manufacture of the corpuscles of he blood, red and white, and it no doubt Uso disposes of the old rolling stock of the blood, dissolving and disintegrating the woruout corpuscles. Additional evidence regarding the spleen has been supplied by Trof. Schafer, P. R. S., and Mr. B. Moore. They have proved that the spleen acts as a kind of safety valve to the blood circulation, and it responds at once to all variations in the blood pressure, whether these variations are from heart or lungs. It is a-n organ which shows rythmical contractions, and would appear to be a kind of delicate governor, analagous in its nature to the self-acting inecbap- ism of that name in the steam engine. ARMY BAND INSTRUMENTS. Would Cost the British Government 81,000,000 to Change Their Pitch. The British army bands use the high pitch, the queen's regulations running as follows; "In order to insure uniformity throughout the regimental bonds of the service the instruments are to be of the same pitch as that adopted by the Philharmonic society. The Philharmonic society has recentlj' decided to adopt the lower pilch, and, accordingly, the queen's regulations will doubtless have to be amended. It is estimated by competent authority ^tbat the cost of altering the instru- inents of the army bands to the lower pitch would amount to between £20Q,- 000 and £300,000; but it is more than doubtful if any chancellor of the exchequer would spend so large a sum for such a purpose. Railway Station* In Russia. It is a peculiarity of the Russian railways that their s.tation.5. are generally two miles distant from the towns and villages which they serve. This is said to be on account of the danger of fire, the houses in small places generally being thatched with straw. A. Digging Fish. The digging fish is a native of the lukes and rivers of Central Africa. }Vheu the dry season approaches it burrows in the mud at the bottom of its residence to the depth of two or three feet, goes to sleep and a/waits the •fiturn of the wet season. Sohoteft ttt Making Plant* Out of ScftgOn. Quite a, jfeVelnUon in ho*tJculturfe IboA been In progress during the past decade ttJ though, owing to the secret manner In ivihich the experiments leading up to it faftv6 bees, conducted, eompaif ati vely fevv persons have been aware of the new de* p>arture, says Chatabefs* Journal Everyone knows that flowers, as wel is fruits and vegetables, are? forced BO that tliose who a*e rich shall Imve the Use of them before unaided brings them to maturity. The forcing buisinesa is an expensive one, requiring cotstaiiA attention and skilled labor, Mn,n.y attempts, therefore, have been mode to get a.t the golden eggs by 6b.ea.per means, and as a result oi many trials the opposite process to forcing has been adopted with success. The system consists in retarding the flowering of the plant by refrigeration, aaid is.of cotirse,only applicable to those which are hardy In this country, by tvhich we menu those which will stnncl several degrees of frost. The lily of the valley is one of them, and it is much In request for purposes of decoration. Under the old forcing conditions only about 60 per cont. of the buds treated could be induced to flower, but by the freezing process an average of 95 per cent, can be secured from the end of summer tip to Christmas. It will be noted that the process cannot be applied to evergreens of a.ny kind and it would certainly be the death of camellias and probably hyacinths antJ tulips. It is said that near Berlin three growers alone have nearly 300 acres of lily of the valley under cultivation and that they have adopted the refrigerating method with great success. It has long ago been proved that the plant can be cultivated in England with equal success, and we trust that the new method w}ll soon be tried on an extensive scale in this country. COLOR OF WOMEN'S EYES. The Mere Question of Pigment Has Settled Many a Alan's Fate. Did you ever notice that men always instinctively pnt confidence in a girl with blue eyes, and have their suspicions of the ffirl with brilliant black ones, and will you kindly tell me why? asks a writer in the Ladies' Home Journal. Is it that the limpid blue eye, transparent and gentle, suggests all the soft, womanly virtues, and beca,use he thinks he can see through it, clear down into that 'blue-eyed gh'l's soul, that she is the kind of a girl he fancies she is? I think it is, but some of the greatest little frauds I know are the purry, kitteny girls with the big innocent blue eyes. Blaming black eyes, and the rich, warjn colors, which dark- skinned women have to wear sug-ges,t energy and brilliance and no end of intellect. Men look into such eyes and seem not to be a.ble to see be-low tihc surface. They have not the pleasure of a long, deep gaze into immeasurable depths. And so they-think her designing 1 and clever, and, perhaps (God save the mark!), even intellectual, when, perhaps, shie has a wealth of love and devotion and heroism stored up behind .hat impulsive disposition and those dazzling- black eyes, which would do and dare more in a minute for some man she had set that great heart of hers upon, than your cold-blooded, tranquil slond would do in 40 years. A mere question of pigment in the eye has settled many a man's fate in life, and established him with a wife who turned out to be very different from the g-irl he fondly thought he was getting 1 . INDIANS WANT SILVER. They Have No Use for Gold Coin or Paper Money. If the silver question wore left to the 3ioux Indians to b» decided, says the Sioux Falls Argus-Leader, they would speedily decide, it in a manner that ivould prove perfectly satisfactory to the advocates of free silver coinage. The Sioux ore naturally in favor of free silver coinage, principally because silver is more easily counted by them Jian any other kind of money. \Yhite "Jhost> the venerable head of the Crow "reek Sioux, in, discussing' the money question while in town recently, advanced some peculiar ideas regarding money, which ore undoubtedly shared jy practically every member of the Sioux nation. He says that when the .government pays the people on his reservation tlie $198,000 due to them, he wants it paid in, silver dollars. Gold s detested by the Indians because the cMns are so small wh-e-n the sum they epresent is taken into consideration. White Ghost said be could not understand why a ten-dollar bill should not )e just ten times as large as a one-dollar iill. He thinks the government should ncrease the size of bills in proportion to tlia sum they represent, even if it vas necessary that a $100 bill should be as large as a horse blanket, If the joverument persists in paying them mrtly in bills, they would like to see he change made. But silver dollars are what the Indians want, even should ;hey receive them in such quantities Jiat they; would have to be transported, * their agencies in wagons, Are Civilization, has demoralized the moans. They have taken a fancy for he large men-of-war's boats, for which •hey have discarded their canoes, and n which they row about froin village o village, discussing politics and ncg- ecting 1 their crops, To build the boats hey have mortgaged their land, and in- itead of making an attempt to raise money to pay their creditors they spend -heir time playing 1 cricket for stakes insisting of pigs or kegs of salt beef, Petor'9 Thumb Mark. Portuguese fishermen say that the ilack spot on each side of a haddock's lead, is an imprint of Peter's thumb ud fingers. According to the tradition Jie haddock was the fisih from wWfib be x)ok the piece of tribute money miracu* lously found in its mouth. Of Failure It yOU firt COOkJftg Oft 6ft* of th« Peninsular Wrought Steel So evenly la their heat regulated and So simple their mechanism, that k is easy foi thejnefeat beginner to cook s. delicious *""" "~ meal. Sum any fuel* Double walla of wrought steel and asbestos lined-' almost everlasting, A Written Guarantee with ' every one. Sold by C» M. DOXSBE, THE & St, Louis R, R, Co, -A New TRAIN TO ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS. IT IS A HUMMER1 LOOK OUT FOR IT I THROUGH CARS. PULLM A N S & COACHES. GREAT 1 The previous complete service will not be disturbed by the addition of this train. Aslc your nearest M. & St. Li. R, 11. ticket iig-ont for rates and particulars. A. B. CUTTS, Gen'I Ticket & Pass, Agt. .. Sold by W, J, STUDLEY, Algona, Iowa, If II" SALESMEN WANTED. Bushing, trustworthy men to represent us n the sale of our Choice Nursery Stack. Specialties controlled by us. Highest salary and commission paid weekly. Steady employment the year round. Outfit free; exclusive) territory; experience not neces- ary; big pay assured workers; special in- lucemcnts to beginners. Write at once for particulars to 2()-3!> ALLEN NURSgRY QQ., ROCHESTER, N. Y. Lsidtcn or guilts, » week. Kioluslvo territory, The UiiiM Plfh Wwbcr. Wtttb/a ulltho dlniei for B family la one uilnuto, Wftshef, rinses mid dries iliei s Iflthoat wettiug th« bauds. You pu^the button, Ibc machlue dots tbe in,. Brigbt, polished, sad cheerful nlvea. Ko en .>be .w. 3 4 CQ., curt N». Cfcwp ,

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