The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 25, 1894 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 25, 1894
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Ml IWPMft DfiH MOfKlB* iJUdbMl IOWA, WttiMMMtUIT MOBIL Mtasftfnest tantt Itt tin? the Artist's Qtf s Wai of whefrs he J vfife ttficWt feqtilslte pictures, f reft t6 lore the blond feffiS Would a sweetheart, tie eourteousj so truly n He seldom smiled, nnd bis if deepest violet, lield always a I tsftWsstdfi Itt tb'eii' depths. ; there wns something' strange hllii We realized from the fli'st. lie was the life of tlie party* afton plunged into ft gloom froiti Idb. nothing could nrouss him. At '" ttitteti he would lock himself In his and no word of entreaty from f x t>f us could coll him forth till tlie these long seclusions he would atnong us pale nnd enfeebled, With nn Indefinable something :<•*about him which Impressed us nil, but Jr^to Which none gitve expression save the • tefepresslble Murtliicau. & ."Ugh!" ho said- one day. with n shiv- B Ar, 1 "you look ns If you »had j been/. coin- waning with the dend." '«* -> ?Would communing with the dend • leave its imprint upon a man's face?" H "Unquestionably." "-'.'"Yaldtte sighed deeply, nnd turned V »way. • , Itt the course of the next six months .... ,wtere were to be three distinct art ex;' r *ifclbitions, nnd nearly every occupant of fy Jibe Quarter was engaged upon n pic- rjtf iturc which he fondly hoped would RC"*!( core the prlsic, or at lenst be hung. r''?uch, a rushing nbout for models, such % ,;g«imbllng and' fault-finding you never j ifacard of. ;-.»'i' f valetto, however, maintained,his usu- lysl quiet, and when questioned as to his .unccess in model-hunting, assured us Ac Jiad secured one in every way sal- ': lafactory. Yet my studio was squarely '«pposite his, nnd, watch as closely ns ' "I: might, 1 never caught a glimpse of ''any model coming or going. 'J.'My own picture was a court scene, r'iwltere a young and lovely wife was ,, ,' 'jpteadiug for the hfo of her husband, $s.C*, 1 . "wliM* had been sontencod to death. Everything was complete save the face «Mt the- pleader, and I was uunble to ffiact any model capable of assuming the expression I was desirous of securing. , One day while lounging in Valette's *W»m I incidentally mentioned my dlffl- •tfwWy.- Lifting the lid of a great desk |MS handed me a square of canvas. .' . "Will" that be of any use?" was all I uttered an Involuntary cry of. de- The picture was pnlntcd •with inaster- ^Hg skill, and represented a •woman ffateellng, with clasped hands and up- ^"tuwied face, at the foot of a wreath.'•crowned cross. v,- But the woman's face made one give 1 small heed to the details of the picture. 'Sneh agonized entreaty, such almost IF* Ihopeless despair in the dark eyes; my ^f ,Wwn involuntarily filled with tears as Lij-; *& gazed. ' |J;i t •<. I'saw Valette was regnrding.mc'close- ..£»'•",• ^.Tt as I raised my eyes 'from the pict- $£•*;< <nrc and caught the same look of hope- kX, less sadness in his own beautiful eyes jf-j- •> -ere he turned them away. &/',; "You are welcome to make use of the :% v ; 4Sace," and he began painting as if noth- s*i' • tog had happened. 3,'r^ 1 -After that we grow to be close J^' "*riends. Time -sped' on. One after an$£*' t*MSier of'our set finished 1 their ^ pictures pt r,»nd gent them in to the committees. ill 1 i^ome -were raised to the seventh heav-" ** ; "*•; <eijj by a speedy acceptance, while others ' |*'.V'were plunged into the deepest despair |r;* i. l>y a. rejection. f;''' • I was one of "the fortunate nnd Vn- V»7i" lette informed me that all three of his gr^were 'hung. He had not allowed even g-,,;'*ne to see them, and I was curiously §(?•• ^anxious for the time to come when I H' «ould do so. ^ J was early upon opening day, but as t w,& examined picture after picture, ] '^,lfo«nd nothing to especially interest me Hi^pWDtU I heard little Martineau's voice | 3 V' ( "Holy* Mary! what a subject!" '£*-- I. 'quickly made my way to his side, |s$;'>jf4MM! as I saw whnt he gazing upon, I !0 'mentally echoed his words. T T , It was a large picture of superb and The background was growth'of tropical verdure. the right the shining swells of the ?>„,;*«» rolled in upon a beach of shimmer- Cf ; |o^f white sand. But the figure occupy- '' i'ritog. the foreground subordinated all ;theso. It was the nearly nude form of superbly beautiful woman struggling the folds of an immense serpent. One instantly comprehends the fu- of tho effort she was making.but .,..„ „/ f/new in >EP'S h"dy-H-jhlened in ;|»jpp?pa1by. Both white hands 'clutched wopgtei ( '« threat, nnd the loath- botror upon her-fuco tol<i how fully ••tittuped what must bo her doom. rjo folds of the glennUng body encir- M.. i st ^ m n 'i, S( . nu ^ t j lo ter . ,Wltl» distoMded jaws and ^ittnd bright eyes gradually wearing face. possessed'Valetto to ri . in picture? If Is so horribly itlc/S'gcynibled Mm-tlneau. "^ee, itejvihe woman's face and form the hue of the dead." SO; and I shivered us I had a decaying corpse a few pot ask jny fj'iejid how he knew YwlPtte's picture, for- thero »o uaarjs wo» jt, As I gaz*l, tlje sve\v upon j^e that it wws, ? ftt Jpngth tpra ipyself away I ' words, "What- to pal^ a>4ch to mxri ppon It, it ofpf "lit the forme* plcHiife ffa6 roloi'liit.df gv^fy Mtiire of the scSn'e WaS §8 lifWtkei th6 outlines So swish &t the waves, nttd uatcfl the uAdil^ laHng inotloti of th£ dead. I Went away still Wore dlssisllsfldd. Wlirt wlis Vnletlc's model? an?! .liow had he caught the hue of death tthlen the others fount! it so impossible tt master? At last the grand e&hiblttott opener!, niid 1 only paused to give a self-con- grntuhttoi'y h6d tiS 1 saw what, nti nd- vautngeotts light had been given my own plctut'e, in hurrying on to fiiid Vrtlette's maste^toco. Worse and worse, TJght 1 shudder nt the remembrance even at this date, but among nil that immense collection of pictures, there was none before which the crowd so persistently' lingered. It was ft second sea sceiie. Under a glftiing tropical skj, where the BUB gleamed like a ball of flrc, floated a rnft, upon n sea whose wnves wore copper-hued ntid scorching. Upon the rnft Wore three humntt forms. One, a. Worn- nn so grnnrlJy proportlonod t so wondrously beautiful, that you Instinctively envied death her possession. She clasped n babe lovingly to her brfred breast, ns If the mother love had BMight oven in death to prolong 1 the feeble life. The other form wns,that of n man, as superbly formed and proportioned ns that of the woman. Death hud claimed them all. as was proved by thdr glassy eyes nnd upturned faces, helpless under tho burning sun. Here ngain was the grayish pallor, horribly Suggestive of decay. As I gazed fascinated by the. very horror of the scone, a messenger put-n note in my Jmiul. It wns from Vnl- ette, urging me to come to him nt once, ns he was ill. 1 Instantly left the building, nor paused until I stood by his bedside.' A-Plater of Charity and nn old gray beard'of.a doctor were In attendance. It was Roman fever, and would likely prove fatal, was the verdict. Valetto bore the 'spntenco bravely, aud then requested to be lc»ft alone with me. "I shall be delirious In a moment," he said grasping my hand engorly. "so must talk fnst. Behind yon curtalu yon will find a largo box of which this is the key," pushing one Into my hand; "take one look at Its contents, and then see It Inid In consecrated ground. When I am dend lay me beside it. Keep my secret—promise—promise." Tho last words cnme gaspingly, nnd ere I could reply he sunk into unconsciousness. I hastily recalled the attendants, then with a pitying glance nt tlie doomed man, lifted the curtain behind'which I had never been, notwithstanding my intimacy with yalett'e. There .was nothing remarkable in tlie slglit.save ttic box of which he had spoken. It was large, and stood nprighi against the woll, where the afternoon light streamed full upon it." • ' ' . Inserting the key fn tho lock, I nuicli- ly swung open the door. A cry of horror had near escaped me as 'its con-, tents were thus revealed. Its sides were padded and lined with white satin and costly lace. .In the center, lii a kneeling posture, was the half nude form of . dead woman. Th»fc oiMglnal of nil his horrible pictures.I saw at once, for here were the superb limbs and wondrous beauty. Here was tho model, about whom we had made so many conjectures. The embnlmer's work had been skillfully done, but an unmistakable charnel house odor came to my nostrils and I hastene.d y ,.to close..andl lock the door, destined never to be'reopened..'. • ' I lost 'no time 1 in 'seeing tho -fearful thing under ground, although it Was lying and a generous use of gold. - -•-..,-• . • I then devoted myself tp Valette's care,'and had the satisfaction of seeing him recover. Slajyly it is true, and with,many relapses, but one day, six mouths later wo sailed away from Rome together. In a lou$ voyage around the world he recovered health and spirits, and the love he gave me fully repaid me for all the sacrifices I had made In order to be with him. It was months ere the subject of his model was mentioned between us, but one day, in the wilds of a Brazilian forest, he told me a strange story of wrong-doing and sorrow. He had loved the beautiful woman whose form I had laid away, but she was'-the...wife., of another, '.,..•>•. In life he could not possess her, but when Death laid his icy hand upon her, he had stolen her body away, and lived in its presence for months, half*mad, and wholly heart-broken. He shuddered at the remembrance of those fearful months, wondering now, in his sanity, how he could over have boon possessed of such juorbld mad-- ,uesg,.nnd he has-never slnpe lookeij upon those terrible pictures. Women nx Ten The statement that the prevalence of Insanity in Ireland is largely attributed to the consumption of. tea, lias sbD'ie significance "out o? Ireland. With it inay be coupled tho complaint pf a hue band that ho found his wife "tea tip*y after each one of her "days'at howe," until she gave up tjie praptioe of taking Q, cup with eveiy visitor. In tho latter case the ton was probably not intejided to be ill-brewed, but unless Jt Js made fresh every few minutes there jjjust bo distilled in the course of a weU-ftttepdfd afternoon a guocl many cups of harmful tea. Tho kitchen needs ft close watpli in this regard, Many pale, auaenjio wojwn li» " tlo seyylejB, pwe thejr poor heajtji jnqs}; wholly to. tho practice of incessant tea artwking, ,The feitchea teapot is pfiveunJttJly on th,e yangp. It elm- IW9 --'* '"'~' " ' ' " ' Hftftt lilJi* LIVEtJ ifl itt it, tbohiiiBy pefdttions tit it tmiltt lh«f tj&sites, mrd they SttlMM I* Life. Li»i..g wiiea it , rftlly 122.— RP*. Dft mage, who is now tout-ing in Australian cities, ha< chosen 66 the subject for to-day's softnon thtoUsfh the pw&s! "Woflh Living" the text being tnkett from Laments, titttts t*t i 80. "Where* fore dbth allvitigmati j-omttlain?" If Wo leave to the evolutionists to fUess where we came from and to the theologians to prophecy where we are ffoihg to, we still have left for consideration the Important fact that we are here. There may be s< mo doubt nbout where the river rises and some dfttbt where the river emp ies, but there can be no doubt about the fact that we ore sailing on it. So 1 am nob surprised that, everybody asks the question, "Is life wor, th l,ving?'V : . Solomon in hts unhappy moments*' says It Is not "Vanity," "vexation of spirit." "no good," are his estimate. 'J ho fact is tliat t-olomon was at onetime a i olycritnmt and that toured his disposition. One xvife makes a man linppy; more lhan one makes him Wretched. ]Jut Solomon was converted from jolygamy to monogamy, atid the last words he ever wrote, as far as we can read tlu-m, were the words "mountains of spices." lint Jeremiah says in my text life is worth living. In a bcok supposed to be doleful, nnd Irgubric'Us, und sepiilchral. and entitled "Lan.entntlons," lie plainly intimates that tho blessing of mertly living is PO great and grand a blessing' thnt though a man Imve piled on him all mist'i rtunc's und disasters he lias no rigl t to complain. 'Jhe author of my tt-xt cries out in startling iniona- tii n to all lands nud to all centuries, "\Vlierefore do»s a living man complain?" A diversity of opinion in our time as well as in olden time. Here is a young man of light .hair, and blue e.ves, imd sound digestion, and generous salary, und happily affianced, and on tins wny to become a purtner in a commercial firm of which ho is an important clerk. Ask him whether life is worth living. .He will. 11 laugh iu-.- ypur face , and say: "Yes7 yes; yes'l ' Here is a man who has come to the fortU-s. He is at the tip-top of the hill of life. Every step has been a stuin- b'.e and a bruise. The people he trusted have turned out deserters, and the money he has honestly made he has been cheated out of. His nerves are out of tune..,: He has poor .appe- tito, and all the fojd he uoes, eat does not assimilate. Forty, miles climbing up the hill of, life have been to him like climbing .tlie -Matterhorn, nnd tlfcre are foriy miles vet to go dovvn, and descent is always more dangerous than aseeni Ask him whether life is worth living, and he will drawl out in shivering and lugubrious and appalling negative, "No, no, no!" H.ovv are we to decide this matter righteously and intelligently? You will find ih« same man ; vacillating, oscillating iri his opinion froin dejection to exuberance, and if he tie very niercuriul in his temperament it will depend very much upon which way the wind biows. If tho wind blow from .the northwest and you aslv him, he will sny, "Yes;" and if it blow from the northeast and you ask him, he will sny, "No." How are we then to get the question righteously an- Bwered? Suppose we cail all nations together in a great convention on pastern or western hemisphere, and let all those who are in tlie affirmative f ay . "Aye" and all those who are in tlie negative say "No." While there would bo hundreds of thousands who would answer in the affirmative, there would be more millions who would-answer in the negative, and : be-' cause of the greater number who have sorrow and misfortune and trouble the "Noe»" would hove it The answer 1 fhull g-ive will be different from either, and it will 1 commend itself. to all who hear me this day as the right answer. If you ask mo "Is life worth living-?" 1 answer, it all depends upon the kind of life you live, In the first place, I remark, that a life of mere money getting is always a f n i hi re, because you will never gut as much as you want. The poorest poo- pie in this country are the richest, and next to them those who apu half as rich. There is not a scissors griud- er on the streets «^f New 'York or Brooklyn who is so anxious to make money as • these men who liavo piled; up fortunes yi'ar after year in store houses, }n government securities, in tenement IIOUSOK, in whole oily blocks. You ought to see th< m ,jump when they hear the fire bell ring. You ought to see them in their excitement when some pank explodes. You ought to see their ag-Uution wlion thero is proposed a reformation Jn the Their pem«s uemble like Hlrinp. but »Q mubiq in the vibration. 1'hey re^d the ' mon prima d&nhas, and they offer fever# indne«m6nfe tot Happiness to Cottie and live thefts, bbt happiness wilt not coins. Theye6hd fo^lmafined ftnd pofetif- lidiied fequlpftgS Id bfihg hfer; she will not ride to their dooft Thev send princely escort; she wilt not take theif btm. They make thfcif eratoways triumphal arcltes; she will hot ride undef them. They set & golden throne befdre a golden plate; she turns away from the banquet They call to lief from upholstered balcony; eh6 will not lift ten. Mark you, this is the fall- tire of those who have had large ad' cumulation. And then you must take into cemsid* eration that the vast majority of those Who make the dominant idea of life money- getting fall far short of affluence, It Is estimated that only about two out of a hundred business men have anything' worthy the name of success, A man who spends his* life with the one dominant idea of financial accumulation spends a life not worth living.,, . ;'"" 8o-;the idea of Wdrl'djy.,approval. If that be dominant in a maVs life he is miserable. The two most unfortunate men in this country for the six months of next Presidential campaign will be tho two men nominated for the Presidency. Ihe reservoirs of abuse, and diatribe, and malediction xvill gradually fill up, gallon .above gallon, hogshead above hogshead, and about autumn these two reservoirs will be brimming full, and a hose will be attached to each one, and It will play away on these nominees, and they will have to stand it, and take the abuse, and the falsehood, and .the caricature, aud the anathema, and the caterwauling, and the filth, and they will-be rolled in it and rolled over and over in it until they are choked, and submerged, and strangulated, and at every sign of returning consciousness they will be barked at by all the hounds of political parties from ocean to ocean. And yet, there are a hundred men to-day struggling for that privilege, ' and there are thousands of men who are helping them in the struggle. Now. that is not a life worth living. You can get slandered and abused cheaper than thatl Take it on asmaller scale. Do n.ot be BO ambitious to have a whole reservoir rolled over on you. But what you see in. the matter of high Apolitical preferment you see in every community in the struggle for what is called social position. Tens of thousands of people trying 1 to get into that realm, and they are under terrific tension. What is social position? It is a difficult thing to de- line, but we all know whatit is. Good morals and intelligence are not necessary, but wealth, or tho show of wealth, is absolutely indispensable. There are men to-day as ^no'tbripusif or their libertinism as the night is famous for its darkness who move in what is called high, social position. There are hundreds of out-and-out rakes in American society whoso names are Ihe University, stands in & pulpit influential, ftnd preaches judgment ?,ftMi.*.teru- aiid thousands during his ministry life blessed. Tho oih&r Irtd who got the collegiate education goes into the law, and thence into legisla* tive halls, and nfter a while he com' mahds listening 1 senates as he makes a plea for the downtrodden and the outcast One of the younger bnys be* comes a merchant starling at tlie foot of tho ladder, but climbing' on up until his success and his philanthropies are recognized all over the land. The other son stays at home because he prefers farming? life, and then he thinks he Will be able to tike care of father and mother whett the? get old. Of the two daughters, when the war broke out, one went through the hospitals of Pittsbtirg 1 Landing ahd For* tress Monroe cheering up the dying 1 and homesick and taking the last message to kindred faraway. So that every time Christ thought of her he 6a!d, as. of old, "The same is my sister and mother." The other daughter has a bright home of her own, a*d in .the afternoon or the forenoon, when she has been devoted, to her household, she goes forth to hunt up ih'c sick and to encourage the discouraged, leaving smiles and benediction all along the way. But one day there start flve telegrams from the village for these five absent ones, saying: "Come, mother is dangerously ill." But before they can be ready to start they receive another telegram, Baying: ' Come, mother is dead." The old neighbors gather in the old farm house to do the last 'offices of respect But as that farming son, and tho clergyman, and the senator, and the merchant and the two daughters stand by the casket of the dead mother taking the last look, or lifting their little children to see once more tho face of .dear, old grandma, I want to ask that group around the casket one question: "Do you really think* her life was worth living?" A life for God, a life for others, a life of usefulness, a useful life, a Christian life is always worth living. Neither would I have hard work to persuade you that Grace Darling lived a life worth living—the heroine of tho lifeboat. You are not wondering that tho duchess of Northumberland came to see her and that people of all lauds asked for her lighthouse, and that the proprietor of tho-Adelphi theater in Philadelphia offered her 8100 a night just to sit in the lifeboat while some shipwreck scene was being enacted. • •, . But I know the thoughts in the minds of hundreds who read this. You say: "While I know all these lived lives worth living, I don't think my life amounts to-much." Ah! my friends, whether you lead a life con- spicuous'or inconspicuous, it is worth living, if, v .you live aright And! want my next sentence to go down into the depths of all your souls. You are to be rewarded, not according to tho greatness of your work, not according to the holy industries with which you mentioned among the distinguished employed "the talents you really pos- guests at the great levees. They have ] sessed The majority of the crowns nnnexed^all the known vices and are I of heaven will not be given to people lonpmg for other worlds of diabolism J wlt h ten talents, for most of them morals are .not of the exalted in the morning with n concern- op to conquer. Good necessary in many circles of society. Neither is intelligence necessary. You find in that realm men '• who would not know an adverb frpm an adiective if they met it a hundred times a day, and who could not write a letter of acceptance or regrets without the aid of a secretary. They buv their libraries by the square yard, only anxious to have the binding Russian. Their ignorance is positively sublime. Making 1 English grammar almost disreputabla Aud yet the finest parlors open before them. Good morals an.'l« r intelligence are not necessary, but'wealth, or a show of wealth, is positively indis- pensible. It does not make any difference how you got your wealth, if you onlygpt it, The btfet way for you to get into social position is for you to buy a large amount on credit, then put your property in your wife's name, have a few preferred creditors, and then make an assignment Then disappear from the community until tlie bv-eeae is over and then come back and start in tho same business. Do you not see how beautifully that will put out all the people who are in competition, with vou and.try ing to make an honest living? How quickly it will pret you into high social position! What is the use of forty or fifty years of hard work whpn you can by two or three bright strokes make a great fortune? Ah! my friends, when you really lose your money, how quick .they will let you drop, and the higher you eret the harder'you will drop.'' Amid the hills of New Hampshire, in olden times, there sits a mother, There are ,six children in the household—four boys and two girls., Small farm. Very rough, hard work to coax, a living o»t Pf it Mighty fug to make the $wo, ends of tho year meet The boys go to frehaol }n winter wi)d work the farm in fewnper. Mother Is the chief presiding spirit. >YHU her she Unite all the stocHings for fee^. aftd, ehe te ibe for title toys. a.n4 she, is the is, sal' ijaMmwwfc JB t<hjsi wore tempted only to serve themselves. The vast majority of the crowns of heaven will be given to people who had one talent, but gave it all to God, And remember that our life'hero is introductory to another. It is the vestibule to a palace; but who despises the door of the Madeleine because there are grander glories within? Your life if rightly lived is the first bar of an eternal oratorio, and who despises the first note of Haydn's symphonies? And the life you live now is all the more worth living because ifc opens into a life that shall never end, and tho last letter of the word "time" is" the first letter of the word "eternity^ __^ CHIEFLY CHAFF 1 . Stage .Manager—Have you taken any preparations for a stage career? Applicant,proudly—I've been divorced twice. First Actor, in trag-le whisper—Aro we quite alone? Second Actor, glancing- grimly' at the small audience— Almost. Little Sister—Does evorythlnr need the rain to make it green? Big- Sister •—Yes. L. S.—Is that why your young 1 man carries an umbrella? Little Miss Suburb—It's just too moan for anything. Mrs, Suburb-™ What is, pet? Little Suburb—It's rained every day since I got my now watering pot. Tom, reaaingr history—Pretty rough the way that Spanish inquisition used to treat people, oh? Dick—Oli, I clunno. They showed 4 groat deal of ingenuity in thumbscrews ani thing's, bwt not one of tham thoujlit tp try the effect of recitations by ypua^ elocutionists, Mr. JJiUus—Hare'* a newspaper pay. RgrapH tUnHays wQmeu, are less sen* isitive to pain tU$t» me«. I b&lievQ there's something 1 in ^bat, Maria, Mrs, Billus—Yes, that's the mascu- JJne tbepry, The truth of the is that women} h^ye more ttyw men. As to—ewey! FPP hoav» pn.'S siHje,; 4ohP, bo horrid, bug off ttrt* Indiatta of , Mou9 sysleni ol enEfmeratit) Count by the haftrl and its fou Thus, -*hen they f-oach five, ot saying so thdy call it a Si* is, therefore, flngor;" seven, a finger." Tett is "two hands;" but iwehty, instead ol bolnj? "foUl» hands." is a "Wan." torty isl ''t^d men," and thus they go on by twenties. Forty-six is expressed as "ttfo men, a hand and first flfttfeft" inafceftd hand." & "hand and Br§6 '-hand and sedOMd (totted va of i*».' (he Orders have been issued by f»eft- erul Schoflell directing tlie boiliMg of water intended for drinking pliP* poses in the army in order to destroy pathogenic bacteria anu to reduce the danger of disease from ouch ca*use. _ r An nipuUtlotj. Cora Phay— You dont moan that you are going to marry againido you? Comic Opera Prima Donna, indig* mintly — Do you mean to imply it's timo for mo to abandon my artistic career and re tire . J Mighty IB tho Truth! And it will prevail. Against underhand competition and spurio s imitation, the irenuine eiBcncy of the great national tonic,. Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, always has and always will prevail. The publicrecog- nizo it everywhere as the chief preventive of malaria, aiid a reliable specific for dyspepsia, constipation, nervonsness. rheumatism, kidney trouble, biliousness and loss of appetite. Efforts made by irresponsible dealers to compete wjtu it by indirect means have and wi 1 continue to fall upon the heads, and it may be added, the pockets of those making them. Through thelcneth and breadth of the American continent it is the acknowledged household remedy, reliable ond prompt It relies upon facts, upon public experience, and upon the emphatic commendation of the medical fraternity. • « . Vindictive. Editor— ''Here is a scieutlfi: item which says that photograph!! have been taken 500 - feet under Water. Priut it in a con picuous place." Pub-editor— "Um— -what's the idea?" Editor — "I am in hopes some ol' these camera fiends will try tt." Valley, 1'luln und I»«alc. An art book of Northwestern scenes, from photographs, over 100 views, with descriptive matter, elegantly printed, sent with other publications of much interest to investors and homeseekers, for 10 cents ' in postage. Equal to gift books sold for a dollar, with much less information and beauty. Address F. I. WHITNEY, G. P. & T. A., Great Northern Railway, St. Pam, Minn. - __ _ ____ Books are those faithful mirrors that reflect to our mind the minds of sages and heroes. — Gibbon. Many a poor, man's table bears witne»» that tho times are sadly out of joint. Kubiea are manufactured. : Is essential to good liealtli, autl jjhcn tho natural deBirjj^for food is guue. BtrengtU w 111 soon fall. For 1033 of appotlte, In'd^estloo, sick bead- Sarsaparilla aahe, and other troubles ot a dyspeptic nature, Hood's Sarsapartlla Is tho remedy which most certainly euros. It quickly tones the stomach and makes ono " real hungry-" Bo euro to get Hood's and only Hood's Sursnpnrllla. -- HOOd'8 Pills arc jiurely vegetable. 25c. COOK BOOK 320 PAGBS-ILLUSTRflTfiD. Oheof tho LargCBt and Beet CooSp BOOliS published. Moiled In oicliwif* for 30 Lugo Lion hoadi out from I/lon Coffee wrappum, ahd a 2-cent «tamp. Write for list of pur other flno Pie» mluma. WOOLSON SPICE Co. 450 Huron St., TOLEDO, Oaio. i Davis International Cream Separator, Hand or Power. Every farmer that has cows should have one. It saves half the labor, makes one- third more but—^ ter, Separator ' Butter brings I one-third more money. Send J for circwHr DAVIS & RAMKIN BI^DG. & MHO, Qa. AO«NTS WANTKP, Chicago-, 11L Pt. Band, Iran Hoop OAK BASKET. A Pwk«t You Can W»tei- Yonr Horses no More Than Any Oflier Kinds, but W4U CM* TOURIST TQ QOUORADO RESORT^ n HIGH Tho Track l« AUTITUDCS, duublt oter ' vjian Tic inror«n»«oii cpondc4 to by a4dree«)nK Q •*"»"»<

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