The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 22, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, August 22, 1894
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M01KESJ AL00KA, IOWA, WflPNMPAY, AUGUST 22 L jfJgi Bt A &ffiL my tiah- Is -white for a mnti of Wy years,'* -'SAid he. running his shapc- jy fiflgStf through the snow-white locks. S>$tit then I havfe Seen a great deal of the world, yoii know. Sometimes I think it would have beet better if I hnd toot." ''but whnt caused your hnir to turn so white? tt can not be age, for if 1 ain ft judge, you are not over 40." ^Tho major laughed. "Ko. 1 was 40 on my last birthday^ and my hah' has been its presrtit shade for the last ten years." / "Come, major, I'm sure there is a story here. Let's hare it." Again the major smiled, but this time a perceptible tremor shook his frame. "1 never like, to think of that time," he said. "But bo it as you will. Have ft fresh cignr; you will need it to strengthen your nerves, I'm very sure." "When I was 30 years old I was employed by Uncle Sam to scour the country' for moonshiners. My territory lay mostly in the Southern states. It was iu 1881 that. I received an order from the chief of the division to go into the Tennessee region nnd locate several stills that were running out. kegs of illicit liquor near kittle Tucksie. I was of a light-hen rted, dare-devil disposition. and usually such sin order would hnve spurred me to my best; but on this September morning, when, leaving civilization behind, 1 struck Ilie trail loading up the side of the Little Tuck- sic, a strange feeling of foreboding came over me. The birds twittered above my head, and the purling brook rippled beneath my feet. All nature. was at her best, and yet a feeling of indescribable dread oppressed me. "On I stumbled, deep in my gloomy meditations, when suddenly 1 nearly fell over a girl, clad in a single calico garment, who was kneeling beside a huwborry bush filling a pail with the fruit. The surprise was mutual and she started up like a frightened fawn. Without disparagement of the sex I can safely say that no plainer women oxlst on the continent than the average female moonshiner. As the girl turn- oil. however, she displayed a face in pleasing contrast with the characteristic liigh cheek bones and 'ague' complexion of that section. Her oval features. brown as a berry, but regular in outline, set off by a pair of ruby lips and jet black eyes, would compare fa- vovably with those of any fashionable belle. " 'Wha 1 be yon un a-goin'V she asked with a startled air. " Tin an artist,' I replied, 'come to sketch some bits of scenery. I am looking for Jerry Bowman.' " 'Wha' you want wi' him?' " 'I am going to board at his house.' " 'Huh! Then you nu wants Ole Hoss?' "I was uncertain, but nodded. By this time I had drawn a pad from my pocket and began making hurried marks on it. The girl peered over my shoulder and asked : " 'How long be you a-goin' ter stay?' " 'Just over night,' I replied. •"She gazed at the scrawl and said: *' 'Wall, I guess you un can come on.' "Up the tortuous path, twisting now to the right and now to the left, we went, till suddenly the girl pushed aside the thick undergrowth and darted along a trail leading directly into the beart of the forest. I said not a word, but did considerable thinking, as now and then a protruding hawberry briar tore its way into my flesh, or a stiff twig, bent forward by my guide, with a 'zip* flew back, striking me across the face. Suddenly I heard a low howling shriek. The girl gave a low, peculiar whistle, and the next instant four large curs were pawing at. her feet, and in a most uncomfortable manner sniffing at my heels. ' 'This is pap,' the girl whispered. 'This is Ole Hoss, the man you uu us a-lookin" fur.' "Whence he came and how he got there I was never able to explain to myself; but there ho was, armed to the teeth, a large hunting knife in his belt, a shotgun on Ills shoulder, and the mountaineer's grin on his face. " Wha' do you un wautV he demanded. " 'I am an artist, 1 I replied, 'and Jim Bludsoe, whom I met In the village, thought I could get board with you for a day or so.' " 'Jim's friends are mine,' ho said, •yvith a sidelong glance. 'Come on.' "This was much easier than I had •expected. Jerry, or 'Ole Hoss' was none other than the man I was after. "As we emerged from the wood into the clearing, a lank, slab-sided speci- man of humanity approached; ho was about to speak to Jerry when his eyes fell upon me, and 'he suddenly turned snvfi.v. Th.ere was something familiar In his features, but I could not place ' " " 'Ole Hoss' passed on and I followed him into his cabin. It was a small affair, with two rooms. " 'One we uns lives in,' he explained, 'on- tho wimmen sleeps in t'other.' " 'Where do the men sleep?' I Inquired, " 'Oh, we uns bniik down tliar Jn ther cornei'.' "The 'vvtmmen folks' retired early , (hat wight, nnd I sought rest on a blanket that had evidently seen several summers and innumerable hard frosts. I was vervv tired, and though I Intended to rise when all was quiet and take a view of the premises. I fell asleep. "I was awakened by the pressure of „ -something cold against my forehead, j^n,4 opening my eyes, looked Into the TOuassle of a revolver, while tho voice .' of my host said"Ef yer moves a hand, off goes yer .top-knot!' ft *What does this mean?' I demaud- •' ^pd, iu my sternest tones. '.>,"' ••** -«jt ipeaos that we uns are outer you •f'j&everal Qtlw figures now stood over couch, and W ge»W Uost il l we uws nun now, tftk,e J»U» outside,' 00,0 sug- hft.4 bound, wie hand and F$e4 iijt« tlie open ah". eqm&tettm was jjeia, and J 'dOWU tW ttMJ t*ete Safedfotd, ATEnferiibef of the gflftf, Whoso still I hftd idtled In jdeStTofrtttg some time prfevlously, btit Who Ma es- cftped f torn the officers, had J*co^ni8ed me fte a fletecttte who hftd come under the guise of friendship to land them all in prison, and that I was to bo left in the httt. .''••» "This failed to strike terror to niy soitl, haweteC, as 1 .supposed they tvotild Merely leave nie there ovei 8 night and I should then have a possible chance of escape. Had I known the. true nature of my punishment I would have begged my Captors to mercifully prtt. a bullet through my brain. "They carried trie to the hut, and one of the 'inch carefully opened the doof aiid peered in. Hd took a torch and thoroughly Itispectad every nook before entering, Finally, bound hand and foot, I was laid on a pile of husks In one corner. Then the men departed Without even closing the door. I was highly elated at. this oversight, and lay, endeavoring to muster strength to break my bonds, when I heard a rustling, gliding sound In one corner of the room. Could It bo that some other Intrnan creature was Imprisoned with me? No, it must be the wind outside. Then from the long, dark opening, used as a fire-place, came a similar sound, another and another. What was It? What could this mean. "Suddenly I felt something glide across my logs n.s they lay bound on tile foot of the bed, and the awful horror of the situation that my persecutors had devised dawned on me. I was in a den of snakes? If I moved I was a dead man. Sick with terror, I became unconscious. "I awoke Tying beside the road. The moon was shining full in my face, and bending over me was the girl I had mot in the afternoon. " "Twas a clus call for you,' she said. 'I heerd pap'n the fellers a-talklng' CK heaow they left yer here, an' when I got cr chance I come to you.' " 'How did you do it?' I gasped. "'Huh!' I'm used ter snakes, but— but ' "The girl began to sob. " 'What is it?' I asked, moved by her distress. •• •!_•[ classent go hum, fur dad will kill me.' "That's bow my hair got white," snld the major, as he threw away the stump of his cigar. "But the girl?" said I. "Oh, she is in the next room with the children; she Is my wife."—New York Journal. SHAPELY CALVES A $6 A PAIR. Knwtcru Duilcn Fill Their Stockings AVltli L,iuiil>'» AVooI. According to a reliable and well- known New York dealer iu sporting goods, a large percentage of .the young men who have taken to cycling pad their logs, and also adopt equally radical measures in broadening their shoulders. Such a demand has sprung up for padded legs in New York that the pads find a ready sale at $0 a pair. They are now part of the stock In every first-class sporting goods store. These pads are made of the finest grade of cotton, and arc stuffed with lamb's wool to any thickness required. The dealer said to an Evening Sun reporter. "You would be surprised to see the men who buy these things. They are always young fellows, from 20 to .'50' years of age and are novices in cyc> ling. They want to make a good shotr- Before. .After. ing as athletes beforo thelivbest girls, and, of course, we help them' out. Can you detect these pads when a cycllflt is out for a spin? No, I don't think, so. You see, they are made very carefully, so that they will not slip. A.band of cotton, slips around the sole of the foot and the pad,is drawn ovev the leg just like a stocking after it has been fllted out to- meet the requirements of .the wearer. A separate pad Is freauently made for the knee au$ '.directly above it. When it is on ;the stocking is drawn over it, the , garter fastened above the knee and then you have a thin-legged swell with calves that woud rival those of'a chorus girl, Aro they very warm In this weather? should think they would be, but that never bothers the fellows who buy them. They are too proud Of their acquired possessions to aljow the weather to worry them. It 5s proposed that a monument to the memory of John Brown be erected at Harper's Ferry, Chicago will probably object, and insist tliat any momi- rnent l/> honor of the emancipator be placed ?n the old engine house where he made J?is,. last desperate stand, and -which to »ow located on Michigan aye- nue la $}ie Windy City, A gvC»at sensation has been caused IB Austria by ti^e imprisonment of a. fow!;een-year-oj<| boy on the charge of lese raajeste. Tfee Jlttle fellow, J5*lu- ardo Jflrcoleesi, was arrested in Trieste a few weeks ago, eHuu-ged with making Iwyvopev rewwfcs regarding the Austrian, emperor. He was trt$4 }» and, coMem^oa to Uav4 tobor lu two eioitfcs. ^jie pujbllo -ft. JWlSfc tye, feoy f ronj tlje COOL StrAngc TntfcfTnptlorii BRiBEGROOMS, ths to "It is remarkable," said a prominent Hew York clergyman, "with what nonchalance some bridegrooms go through the cerem&nyi 1 ddn't understand it, for whetf I was mar* ried my kttees wabbled st> that 1 was provoked because 1 had not strapped thorn together beforo the terrifying ordoal began. But tho coolness and complacency with which some oi the ineri who come to ^the parsonage to be married go through the thlhg are" a revelation to mo and make mo bo* 1 had no 'nervo 1 at all. i "Of course," ho continued, "'the people Who come unannounced }to the parsonage to be married aro generally of tho plain sort. They dress plainly, and frequently have delightfully fresh and original jnatt- ners and ways of doing things. But you must acknowledge that even to a clergyman who has read the service over hundreds of trembling couples, it i<i rather startling to havo the bridegroom at the most solemn part tako out his Waterbury watch and begin to wind it up in tho most methodical way imaginable. But that is just what happened here last; week. I was reading tho formal charge to tho man and woman, and reading it in a way that I considered most impressive and awo-inspiring. "The bridogroom, who was a big lumbering follow, followed me for a time with considerable interest. Then ho suddenly took out his w'atch and began to wind it. I lot him go on for a fow seconds and then I realized that it was a Waterbury, and might last all tho rest of tho ceremony. So I stopped short and looked severely at the man. Ha smiled at mo in a friendly sort ol way, but ho didn't comprehend at all what was tho matter—and all this timo tho steady click-click of tho winder was to bs hoard-,' "It was very mortifying to mo that my dignity was not overwhelming enough to ;make that man stop short, but he didn't and I had to speak to him." . Tho clergyman sighed as ho thought, of his trials. '-Then a pair from the country^ came horo last night—a couple of bumpkins, green, clumsy and good-natured. When I said, 'The man and woman may join hands,' meaning, of course, they were to join right hands, they simply clasped hands-'ds they stood side by side, and swung them back and forth like a couple'of little schoolgirls. " 'Eight hands!' I said in a low voice, but .with considerable emphasis. 'Oh, yes, of course,' said the youth with a blush, and he.seized his bride's hand and shook it most cor- "dially. .,... "As I-said before. I consider myself one of the most dignified clergymen in. the city, but I am slowly breaking down under tho strain of keeping my face duly solemn at such moments as those." A& fesfittimArt Ificiiulefe* fcftrtcfc. About three years a|o, as the feve- hiie -cutter Beal Was on.Jts way to Point Barrow, the northern extremity of t'nlted States territory, nnd the place at which the government has established a house of refuge for wrecked whalers, she wrts boarded by seVcrnl fisquirnaii, whb came out in a oomink, or, large skifl-boat, from a small and until then unknown nnfive settlement. By means of signs these ople conveyed the informal ion that thny \vere starving. Captain, .Healy, tho commander of the Boar/lmmediatt% sent an officer nshoro to. investigate their condition, says tfitrper's Young People. Upon liis return the officer reported that, while gome of tha'iiatives were already dead and dying from starvation, the survivors were eating their dogs, their most valued possession, and the one wlthjwhich they will not part save in thn/iast extremity. , ^.subscription was Immediately taken tip among the officers anrl crew of the Benr. One hundred dollars was thus raised, and the ship was headed for the distant trading post of Fort St. Michaels, where the entire sum was invested for hardtack. With this Supply •• of .'food the Bear returned, us fast as steam nnd sail would carry her, to the starving people who had called upon her blg«heartcd crew to aid them. Captain Healy's report of this destitution, and of the many similar cases that lie encountered during that cruise, caused tho authorities at Washington to investigate into the condition of these most northern wards of the nation, and devise measures for their relief. It was finally decided to import and domesticate reindeer from SI- bctin, as these animals could be protected from hunters, and would at least, assure the natives a supply of rood and clothing. I was placed in charge of the reindeer experiment station or ranch at Port Clarence, not far from Point Barrow, where 1 have now been for nearly two years, and whore the complete success of the undertaking bus been demonstrated. MEtsAMCMTON'S RAHE TIMEPIECE. ote t#M flotli «* \V«tcI« ftli«1 Clncfe 1>y tile Gortunn ttcforirtcr. Among the Mclaflchthon mementos in Germany is shown a citrlmlsly shaped timepiece,' which the great reformer used as a watch and also as a table clock in his study. The Watch was presented to him by an admirer during the Diet nt Augsburg. Nothing more unique exists in this line. It is ball-shnped and four and one-half inches in diameter. The three little gold feet, attached to the lower half of tho caso served as pedestals when it was used as a "standuhr" on Melanchlhon's table. t There was no glass to protect the dial and the movement is entirely of iron. It is plain and coarse—four small wheels, a spiral spring turning to tho left, and only one hand to Indicate.mo hours. Tho cnse itself is heavily gold- plated and tastefully engraved. Both parts of the case can bo opened; under the tipper cover the dial is revealed a:ul under the lower the movement can At thS §urrit CJof-k Soiree iaster?" ase it am goofl on do •;• How China Got 118 Name. Upwards of 1,100 years before Christ the Chinese were a people ruled by a dynasty of kings, but there is no authentic history of them prior 'to tho Chow dynasty. The "Celestial /empire" has in its time borne many odd names, for it was formerly the custom to change the name of tho country every time a new dynasty gained control of gov- •ornmental affairs. Thus in . the ancient writings we find it referred to as Hai-que, Cham-quo, Han-que, etc., according to the name of tho ruling monarch. Tho true name according to oriental scholars, is Chum-que, which means "the ceiitei kingdom of the wond." The early European explorers, especially the Portuguese, corrupted '-Chum-quo" into "Chin-que" and from this word later navigators "evoluted" the word "China." The Author of "The Bolls," The minister who officiated at the funeral of Edgar Allen Poe, the poet, is still living. Poe is buried in the old Westminster churchyard, at tho corner of Fayotte and Green streets, in Baltimore, and of the people who witnessed tho burial in October, 1849, only three are still living, among' whom is the officiating 1 clergyman, Hev. W. T. D. Clem. Mr, Poo's first wife, Virginia Clem, was a cousin of tho reverend gentleman. ^^^ Tho Man for the Fluoo. Showman—To be a trainer of wild animals, my friend,requires absolute fearlessness—indifference to peril— iron nerve. I am afraid you won't do. Applicant—I was a book agent flvo years and for the past tea years . an advertising solicitor. Showman—Would $250 a week be any temptationP—Printer's Ink. going to said the to be is the beeii M»y Curl Their Frout |I»|r> It has been decided that tho deaconesses of the Methodist church shall wear blftob; jrowna, with gathered or plaited skivfca, bishop sleeves, round waists, turn-down collars white cuffs. Tbey may "fpi«" It they desire to do so. I/Ike Bunfiao'* Gho.it. The Buffalo Express prints a story about a very "fresh" young man of that city. It Is mildly amusing, but would hardly he worth reproducing, perhaps, were it not for the fact that it n ay help here and there a. reader to avoid a particularly vulgar solecism. The young man, it should be premised, is very loquacious. He lately made the acquaintance cf a young lady from Boston, to whom he proceeded to pour out a long slory of some adventure iu which lie had played the hero. His listener was as much surprised as he could have wished. "Did you really do that?" she asked. "I done it," answered, the proud young man, and he began forthwith upon another long narrative, more startling even than the first. The Boston woman again expressed her polite surprise. "Yes," said the fellow, with an inflation of the chest, "that's what I done." A third story followed, with another "I done It," and then tho Boston girt remarked: "Do you know, you remind me so strongly of Banquo's ghost?" "Yon mean the ghost in Shakespeare's play?" "Yes." "And why?" "Why, don't you remember that Macbeth said to him, 'Thou canst not say I did it?' " The young man couldn't imagine why everybody laughed, but probably he has found out before this time. be plainly seen, inside tho case tho following inscription is found- Phil: Mela: Gott: allcin: die: Khr: 1530. (Philip Melandithon, to God alone all honor. 1530.) This is perhaps one of the tirst timepieces intended 1o bo carried on the person. In the beginning of the sixteenth century the first watches were made. The inventor. Peter ITenleiu, died Nov. 10, 1542. The watches were then nicknamed Nuernbergcr eier (Nuernberg eggs.) Specimens of these aro now so scarce and valuable that at an auction of antiquities in Paris a watch made by Peter Heulciu brought lti,400 francs. , A London Fox Hunt. Last summer between 8 and 4 o'clock in the morning, as a London policeman was going on his rounds, he spied a fox in Gordon square, where no fox should be. As the animal's movements seemed suspicious he determined to f arrest it. Before taking It to tho nearest police station, however, he had first to catch his fox; and in this chase Reynard made a bid for liberty by rushing away as fast as ho could, The chase was joined in by a couple of postman and two gentlemen returning homo from a dance. After a sharp run the fox sought the shelter of an area cellar, where it was captured after biting the policeman's hand. As its owner coiiM not bo found, the creature was sent to the Zoological Gardens in Regent's Park. Tnll (Jlrl* nnd'Short. ' . Opinion has always been very much divided upon the subject of women's height. The novelist and designers of fashion plates incline to the view that tho female form divine should be somewhat of the altitude of a life- guardsman. Tall women have unquestionably been in the ascendant in more senses than one of late. It has been expected of us to be very much nearer six feet than five, and we.have very successfully contrived to fulfill this expectation. Notwithstanding, there is a great deal to be said on the other side. There are those who will declare that there is more fascination, more charm, more vivacity about a little woman. She is, they will say, more energetic, and beside her the average young man does not feel the drawbacks of early and incessant cigarette smoking and the degeneracy of his sex; she can coax and pout and flounce into pretty little passions with greater grace than a "daughter of the gods," she needs a protecting arm in a crowd, and she does not tako up so much room In a railway carriage, or dwarf her partners in the ball room. There was never yet a little woman who could not command attention and flirt five times as furiously as a tall one, and no amount of height ever produced more dignity than a small woman can assume on occasion. It is, of course^ by comparison that everything is thus and thus, and so it is only when judged by the standard of some exceptionally tall sister that a short, woman will permit herself to be so described. She will always indignantly disclaim a brevity of inches under any circumstances, though no woman ever yet objected to the epithet, "little woman" used as a term of affect inn. —Lady's Pictorial. tvhch the i,l**i- Kcprltntthds tW For our neglect c-f H by ififUctittft upofl ns sick headache, by dyeing the skin ydloW, coating the tongue with fur, producing vertigo, pains in the right side and wunng the breath, *e are' little less thaa lunatics if we disregard the chastisament. H we call Hostetter's Stomach Hitters to our aid, tranquility and health tollo* speedily, attd with the departure of the syttiptpms mett- ttotted, 'departs also irregularity of the bowels. Which invariably attends disorder of the liver. In malarial complaints the liver is always involved, and it is a f ot- tunate circumstance that this i fine anti- bllibUs medicine is also tho finest speeinC in existence for every form of malarial disease. Nor is it less efflcaciors for dyspepsia, failure of appetite and strength, nervousness and a rheumatic tendency. « renews the ability to sleep, and greatly promotes convalescence after wasting diseases. _ ______ _ A dude is a creature Who cannot be taught the difference between a monkey s grin and a man's smile. H^ and H. Will clean Silks, Woolen Goods, nthbonn. Curtain* Mid Carpets. Unequuled for cleaning bouse, killing moths nnrt renovating grease spots. Price IBc, I! cakes for 2Sc. Vat sale every whero. U, & 11., Des Molnes, lovm. Address The smallest known influenza. microbe is that of llall'H Catarrh Cure Is a constitutional cure. Price, 75c. It is no sign that a hen meditates harm to her owner because sho lays for him. !Ice«mnn'sOumi>l>or JCH-wltli Glycerlno. CureaChaupcilHnnUH anil Face. Tender or Saro Feet,, Chilblain*, piles. &c. C. O. Clark Co.. Now Haven, Ct. It is not right to consider a man a pirate just because he sheds a faw privateers. In Hot Weather Something is needed to keep up tho appetite, assist digestion and give good, healthful Bleep. For these purposes) Hood's jSarsaparllla Is peon- partlla Qures "I don't know what I'm do about my husband," owl with a sob. "What's the matter?" asked the sympathetic nightingale. "Hip habits are getting something dreadful. This second time this week ho up all day."—Truth. The Story of n San Disil. There are many interesting stories told of tho buildings iu the Inner Temple,, the chief quarters of the London lawyers. On one houso which was destroyed by the great tiro of 1888. there was a sun-dial whose motto was praised by Charles Lamb for its "strange heart language." Its language was certainly strange, though whether it stirred the hearts or not may be doubted, for it read simply, "Begone about your business," This curious inscription is said by Mr. Loftie to have arisen in this way: The workman who was setting up tho dial asked the treasurer of tb«, Templu for a motto, and tho latter, tWtoklng the man was joking, replied l jt thp words of the inscription. On his part, the workman, taking the treasurer seriously, wrote the motto, "Begono about your business," which remained as long as the dial lusted. Ti*lc(?i.'iiitU Poles. Due of the latest uses to which paper has be;ou turned Is tho making of telegraph poles. The paper pulp employed is saturated with a mixture ot borax tallow, and other substances. The mass is cast in a mold, with a cone in the center, forming a hollow rod of any desired length, the cross pieces being held by wooden keys driven in on either side of the pole, The paper poles are said to be lighter and stronger than those of wood, and to bo unaffected by tho many weather influences which shorten the life of a wooden pole. It is doubtful, however, whether the paper poles will come to be anything like a rival to the iron polo, which is now high in favor for the carrying of all kinds of wire lines. The value of iron telegraph poles has been well tested under the most trying conditions on the line between Europe and India, and again across arid stretches of country in Australia. Insects that eat out of tho core of everything in tho shape of wood, leaving the shell only, and bird borers that drill holes in the toughest of trees, let the iron pole pass and even wandering tribes can not chop it up for lire wood, although down in Australia they have not yet quite gotten over the trick of making arrow heads of the Insulators that It carries. llarly adapted. As a Wood purifier it has no equal, and it is chiefly by its power to make pure Wood that it has won such f «no as n euro for scrofula, salt rheum and other similar diseases. Hood's Pills euro headache und indigestion. COOK BOOK 320 PftOBS-ILLUSTRflTBD. Oho of the Largest nnd Best COOKBOOKS published. Hailed In «chuf« for 20 Lftrgd Lion heads cut from Lion Coffon wrappers, and n 'J-cent stump. Write for list of our other flne TrjK mlums. WOOLSON SPICE Co. 460 Huron St., TOUEDO, OHIO- Kduoatloual. FOB^BUSINESS. Shorthand, Telegraphy. New catalogue free. lowtt Busi- Oolloge, Dos Molnen, A. C.Ocnniiige, I'ron, la UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME. THE FIFTY-FIRST YEAR WILL OPEN TUESDAY, SEPT. 4TH. Full courses In Classics, Letters, Science, taw, Civil and Mechanical Engineering. Thorough Preparatory and Commercial Courses. 8c. Kdward'a Hall for hoys under 18 is unique in tho completenessot its equipment. Catalogues sent free on application to KF.V. ANDitEvr JIOKHIS3RY, C. S. C., Notre Dame, Ind. flGftDEMY OF THE SftGRED HEftRT Tho course of instruction In this Academy, conducted by the Keligious of the Sacred Heart, embraces the whole range of subjects necessary to constitute a solid and rellned education. Propriety of deportment, personal Aeatncss and the principles of morality are objects of unceasiiiB attention. Extensive grounds afford tho pupils every facility for useful bodily exer- clsej their health is an object of constant solicitude, nnd in sickness they are attended with materna) care. Fall term opens Tuesday, s a ) . t V^ h i 3 ,f£ l c, 1 i"iv! < £ par " tlculars, address THE SUPERIOR. • Academy Sacred Heart, St. Joseph, Mot lJu.Uonw Time. Norway is to §,donji a uniform, $he whole -of thftt ivm '49 _ Sure Curt-. Charles F. Gore, a Now Hampshire Judge of this century, was very nervous and irritable, but so determined that he usually found means of enforcing his desires. While he was holding a court In one of tho northern counties, he was much annoyed by the coughing of tlio spectators iu tho court room- He referred to it again and again, with, increasing asperity, and, finally directed the sheriff to remove from the court room the next mat* who coughed. This had a marvelous effect in stilling the audience. That eveulug a stranger afflicted with aja Iftfyjssant cough appeared, at the vll- lage $!Qtel> *•! can toll you how to euro tliftt,'' niicrolie Prof, Marshall Ward has made a curious discovery in photography. He lias found that direct sun acd electric arc light, and more especially tho blue rays, kill microbes. Hence, if he covers a plate of glass with gelatine over a colony of microbe's and exposes it to the sun, the gelatine remains clear in the light, but grows black in the shade by reason of the development of the organisms. By tills means ho has succeeded in taking photographs of persons and landscapes. It is stated that no sensitive film or developer is required, and that the picture simply forms on tUe plate during exposure, EE Pt. Band, Iron Hoop Basket You Can Water Your Horses With. Costa no More Than Any Other Kinds, but Will ANYTHING-. Davis Internal ional Cream Separator, Hand or Power. Every farmer that has cows should have one. It saves half the labor, makes one- third more butter. Separator Butter brings one-ttyird more money. Send for circulars. DAVIS & RANKIN BM>G. & MFG. Co, AGENTS WANTED. __ Chicago, ill, W.L DOUGLAS IS THE BEST, $5. CORDOVAN, ' Steiuu 'A sound reducer Is being introduced in Qorwapy, which, it is claimed, entirely overcomes the jioise occasioned by exhaust steam- The apparatus Is applicable to all kinds 'of exhaust engines, steam, gas aud petroleum engines, wiu>, it ftt the san\t? time serves lUo purpo&e Qf tt» oil, and \vator separator. 4 Jargo mlwcer, H feet jcppciJtty can save money fcy wearipg 83.0Q Shoo" of shoes in tliq woyM, by ettnpUui tto» n»me bottom, wWofe protect you ' pro nts. , everyirtiore »tlOWW tb9 value i given, than gny other make, few , , 8tU"to. K your dealer caimot mpojy you,, m $$s h * ,» 4QO ho ICE SQCENTSrALLDRUOGrSTS •' f.: ONSOMP'tl'.ON

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