The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 12, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 12, 1894
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Page 6
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**• ««p tefc. C DMf E Philippe dS Kosny, a good looking bach el* or of tolerably easy foftuna abd morals, Had taken to himself wife at 6 and SO years; not that he Wanted a wife with ahy particular fef- vor ( for love or ; . * passion he had ficter known, but solely because it *>/As the custom of the men of his \sf6t\A to mafry at that age. Marriage, however, he found to bo , fe bondage, and he was bored to death •with it, when, approaching his fortieth year, he began to amuse and sol- ttie himself with the pleasures of pho- *<*graphy—a solace suggested to him by the accidental winning of a prime Kodak offered as a prize by a certain journal of Paris to which, for years, - he had subscribed. Prom that moment his new born passion took on a character of selfishness, of personal indulgence in his lod that swept the money from his pockets faster than once had done the liad done the necessities of his stable of racers training for the Grand Prix. JiJevv "films," new "baths," new "objectives," or a patent "new" something or other every day of the week. A pungent odor of chemicals pervaded the house—turned to a laboratory—from mansard to cellar, kodacks were in the salon, tripods in the corridors; madame'S own boudoir, even seized to provide him with a dark developing room—a seizure for which she avenged herself by passing nearly all her time promenading on the arm •of Ills friend Victor, which, of course, •set the tongues of the gossips wagging, and was finally, this gossip, brought by a friend to the photographer's ears. "Yes," answered he tranquilly, "it is true my wife and Victor take not the slightest interest in my experi- tnents. But what they do, talk of, amuse themselves with or approve of, ' is their own affair. Moreover, if they want to marry each other, divorce, too, is theirs, but they must first arrange to furnish me with a reasonable pretext. I ask nothing better than to find myself alone again in my own • bouse, with no one to mix up my bottles and upset my proofs." One day—it is always the case—the lovers committed an imprudence. "Yielding to the solicitations of the •maniac, they had consented to pose •"for him in the garden, in broad day- 'light, arm in arm with each other. _And while the husband dallied in an •interminable "sighting" under his :equare of velvet, Victor, forgetting that he could see them through his iblack chamber, bent ardently forward .and dropped a hasty kiss upon the tempting nape of the young wife's •milk-white throat. She uttered a stifled cry, but the •operator under his black square never •iudged., '-:••••'• "He saw nothing, thank heaven!" TOurmured, relieved, the two lovers clasping tenderly each other's hands. Tfisy were wrong; he had seen' 'and was laughing in his sleeve at an idea BENT ABPKNTLY OVEB. •that had suddenly come to him, a cap-- ital farce! It amused him so much »t!»at be upset his water bath and Toined hie proof; but this time he didn't care; he had other things at {bat moment than "proofs" in his bead. That same morning at. table, Victor, 'as usual, lunching' with them, De Jlosny said to the culprits: *'Ju weather sp beautiful as this the light is simply superb to operate in ,tfte ppen air, What' do you say to ' .gpingr to-ra,orro\v to eat a fritter at And as the day was still young and the others wijlinsr, he set out at once, for the restaurant to select and a, cabinet. It opsned upon a covered gallery so arranged it formed this gallery, a huge window to the cabinet pro- •JierJ and overlooked a wide expanse gf ;. 'rcwwpy terrace stretching between the $> !$aJ4n,e,t »fl4 the Fiver, Nothing could been better lor his plan, De demanded, of the ite & i* te life watfc, fi!s AM t w ili fait of M liM ttroftght n^ fftfffi *e&«a frelme aft old sofe, bffrfc fiaads he installed it labile etffjief tsf the bay direeMy fae- itofr the fefctrmtice td the cabinet so that it tfbiitchie the first thing visible tha-tfebitteut thd dobt opBned. Back of tile sofa ho titled biilo ctiflalti to give it the effect of ft theatrical Stood a Uble ift the cornei', with a bracket above it, and on the bracket again ft pdt of flowering palm, "Capital! Capital!" he murmured adinirihgiyj and turned his attention nest to his arrangetiients in the cotfri* dor, simply the chalking of the exact spot on the Hoof where the camera tripod must stand, proper range of focus by seating the waiter on the .divan and finishing the business by giving him a louis to hold his tongue and to keep the camera safe in a closet for him until to-morrow. "Next morning 1 , at the moment of taking the boat that was to carry them to Bas- Moudon, De Rosny stopped suddenly, struck his hand to his brow and said to his wife and Victor: "Heavens! I have forgotten my ac- tinometre. Go on without me. I'll run back and get it and rejoin you in an hour." He climbed to the quay again; waited till the boat had backed from the dock and passed from sight under the bridge; then entered a neighboring cafe and scribbled hastily the following note: "Actinoinetro out of order; must stop at a shop. Lunch without me. Will reach you by 2 o'clock. The sun will still bo high enough." The mes,- seuger bearing this note arrived just as the hungry turtle doves — for oven turtle doves grow hungry if too long deprived of lunch — were growing thoroughly impatient. And the two convives fell to feasting with hearty good will, merry and amused as two children on a lark. But pleased as they were, they wore still not half so pleased as the husband behind the door. At last came the scrape of two chairs pushed back at the same time, then steps on the floor, a low, protesting plaint from the springs of the divan, a silence, a soft sigh. Quick as a flash de Eosney stood up, pulled off with one hand the camera cover, with the other Ihrew back the door, shouting his usual sacramental phrase: "Be still! Don't stir!" It was 11 o'clock the night of that same day. The lamp in the cominis- saire's office was covered with a yellow paper, and with the tell-tale camera stationed between them, the magistrate and Phillippe de Kosny, hia liberty-r^he thought so, at least—conquered at last, faced gravely each other. "Yes, M. lo Commissaire," said he, "I insist upon developing the slide here in your presence in order that its accuracy cannot be questioned; that no one, when I apply for my divorce, as I certainly shall do at once, -can possibly accuie me of having retouched it. The-idea you see, is such a new one, so thoroughly fin de sieole, perhaps, also, a trifle American. Instead of stupidly riddling the culprits with bullets from a revolver, I snap a camera at them and, voila! the thing is done." And with infinite precautions, he drew the slide from the frame and plunged it into the reservoir. The commissaire bent to look over his shoulder; the opal of the gelatine was coloring, the image appearing • But suddenly the operator tore the proof from the bath, held it between him and the lamp, gazed blankly a second and a strangled cry escaped his throat. Had they moved, had the camera not caught them, had the actinometre really refused to work? Oh, no; worse than that. The picture \yas perfect; the window, the bracket, the flowering palm, the big blue curtain, so carefully arranged as a background for the scene, only—the curtain, a solid blue wall, without a wrinkle, hung now in front of the divan. If Victor was kissing again, his, De Rosny's wife, no one was the wiser, for no one could see it. ., beautiful spot. IJ^a no one photograph here? n, I'll try it tcmpr, 'j4qj.u,res -of s,op}e, frjefldg 9! ' Bliss I'aluter Shot the Tramp. Two tramps waylaid Miss Liazia Painter of Hope well, Pa., one evening recently, and one of them received a pistol bullet in his arm. Miss Painter, who is a muaio teacher. was driving from the home of one of her scholars to Hopewell. in a lonely po,i-t oil tna voad,' when a man, evidently a tramp, jujriped out from the roadside and commanded her to get out of the wagon- Fovan answer Miss Painter raised a revolver and shot, and with a cry of pain the mau dropped his bold on the horse, with a bullet in his wrist- At this moment another man ran out to oatoh the horse and the young woman fired at him also, but missed. Tho horse became frightened and rushed down the road before tbo second man could stop it. Since then a dU-> igent search has been made for the .tramps, but thev nave not yet been The luevUaWe, What Qpior are you going to have your h^se, painted? • Wither by — My wife wants it painted, white, but 4 IftYOr gyeen, l8 ee. • Sp yoy, af« white, ^ * ittoit* sktJfrettfes Of? WttJia cteLfeBm'Hfes t lj!L^. ~ __ ^ Heft ftfcrt Women tlrfift tift*e p«t Dlnilheti&il ftt VilMfltl Both in f hta Coinitrt rtftd It is an interesting fact, hot Icnowa, that American influence in Corea overshadows that of flit tithe? countries, ovou of China niid Japan, and that American citizens hold softie of the most important government offices. tfhe most prominent nnd interesting figure ninoiig these Americans is Gen. Charles W. Le Geiidre, wha during the civil wai 1 commanded ft New York regiment Just after the Wnf he was sent to Anioy, ns consul general, itnd there distinguished himself as a diplomatist, in 1867 he Went to Japan, where he arrived just at the beginning of the great civil war, In which he took part, and it is believed bis influence had much to do with the advancement of Japan, four or live years ago the general begun to take great !nt2r«st in the complicated Corean question, and he left Japan to go to Seoul as vice minister of the home affairs of Corea. Kvtir since then he has been struggling to keep Corea free from China, Japan nnd Russia, and must be taking a most active part in the events now taking place. Jniiics. L,. McCnsUer. James L. McCusker is the champion American swimmer, who. has gone to England to swim against Joey Nuttall, who is the world's champion. The men will probably meet In September for a mile swim for the international championship and a stake of $5,000. McCusker is a powerfully made young man, 24 years old, 5 feet 9 Inches in height, and at present weighs 180 pounds. He was .'AS. r.. yMfS'tor". Sffttd'i Ms 1 as ft B'tttdMit rtrtd Writfef bfl AnreWfan ethfiolpgy, ffnd the stiitfebt has fascinrited miff e¥ef Since I«» Was a student ftt college, lie has establish^ eel a maty. nud. fratflisttng, htfSs_e of aboriginal ". Htemttire";ftMt . scholars umy have dMhenttc mitfrials tor the stttdy of the'ittirgiiages &m culture of the Indians of America. ,;; bom in County Down, Ireland, but came to this country when four years of age. His powers of endurance are wonderful, nnd the contest with Nuttall promises to be 1 the greatest swimming match that has ever taken place. T. Salgo. Owing to the fact that the most important events thus far of the struggle between China and Japan 1 have been; naval engagements, T. Salgo,. minister, of Japanese navy, v is a person in whom there r is manifested a great deal of Interest. He is a man in the prime of life, is .very intelligent, and his experience in' naval affairs'ren- ders him weir-fitted to fill his responsible position;.at this critical time. In ;nearly all the naval T. SAIGO. / engagements Japan has been victorious. It is stated that a Chinese ship carrying 1,100 soldiers,, was sunk by Japanese batteries a f ew . days ago. If Japan comes but victor-, ious in this struggle, the; result will be the triumph of Japanese policy of commerce and progress, but should it be China, the victory would probably be followed by the policy of exclusion and stagnation. :. Maria de Felice Glnlfriila. Maria de Felice, the daughter of the Italian ex-Deputy de Felice, is but fourteen years of age and a political exile. She was born in Cata-ita, and in 1892 delivered her first speech -before••• the labor federations. Her father was recently sentenced to eighteen years imprisonment lat Pal' ermo for leading a revolt against the government. The daughter at once took up-'her father's • doctrines and has JIABIA DE FB'LIOB. become a socialistic orator. Premier Crispi.has exiled her to Mores, a little town.of 2,400 inhabitants in the Island of/Sardinia, to keep her quiet. J oli u. Tt R tcli i John T. Rich, recently renojnlnatod by the Republicans of Michigan as their candidate for governor, is a farmer. "His parents .'were Vennontcrs, who removed to Crawford county, Pa., where tho governor was born in 1841. Seven years later the family removed to Michigan. Governor Rich was elected to the state legislature in 1872, where he served six years, being twice elected speaker. In 1880 he was a prominent JOHN T. EICH,' candidate before the convention for governor. In the same year he was elected to the state x senate, resigning the position upon his election to congress, where he served bxit one term. Returning to private life, he has been active in agricultural circles. In 188Q apd again in 1888 he-was appointed state railroad commissioner, Dr. Pttnlel G, Brlnto». Pr, Panlel G. Prlnton is president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, which is to be- giu its annual session of nine days' duration, at Brook- lyp, Aug. 15. President BrlntQW, the Cohstande, ithe coiihtess of Wacht- racipler,,n0w in thW cbuhtryi is*bne of the best known representatives of the- osdphy, ranking in importance ,with W. Q. Judge, "Annie Be- Bant and' H. S. Olcott. She has enjoyed the intimate friendship of Mme. Blavatsky, the high priestess . of the faith, She wds botn in Florence, Italy* In 1888, the daugh- ,ter 6f the Atal-quls de BoUrbel. The De Bourbels 'were of . the ancient French, ;wAoin>"flnd settled in Nor- Btt. ma-tidy In 930. The countess was married in 1863 to her cousin, Count Wachtmeister, who died in 1871. She wds attracted to theosophy in 1881 and since that. time has been unflagging ih her zeal for the advancement of the society. She has been a vegetarian for 14 years, and is described as being' of medium height, with blonde hair, blue eyes, and a singularly winning manner. / Hnrry O. Tyler. Harry C. Tyler Is a young bicyclist of Springfield, Mass., who recently low ered the world's one ™"" ™™«i -f Waltham by a full second. He lowered the record of 1:543-5, held by J. P. Bliss of Chicago, to 1:533-5. Tyler's brilliant work two years ago; Vwindlng up with breaking all the rhort distance records ' from a standing start,. has made him famous from one end of the country to the other. Last field, "Tyler rode a standing start in the world's record of 2:052-5, held by Willie Windle. Tyler is quite young, fine-looking and intelligent, and has loii'g been the bosom friend of W. C. Sanger, the noted cyclist. mile record HARRY C. TYLHB. year at Spring- a mile from 2:013-5, breaking Too Fnt to \Vall£. r 'Sitting as a profession would seem a novelty, but that is a profession followed by a : man In Indianapolis. .Hie name is Harry Jennings. He weighs 360 pounds and his good nature is 'in proportion to his superabundance of flesh. Sotfut is he that walking is almost out of,-the question, but he manages to go from place to place where ho serves at Oils profession. He has several customers. They are men who conduct offices, but who employ no clerks, and in order., to keep their offices open -while they 1 go to lunch or other meals, em- pipy Jennings to occupy a chair and attend to business which may "drop in" during their absence. One of these offices has a telephone and Jennings takes a seat at the telephone where he will not have to stir during the hour •he Is on duty. His great pleasure is to sit in a reverse position in a chair with his ohin resting on the back. He will sit this way for hours without hardly moving. He draws a pension for obesity.—Indianapolis Sentinel. How to Wave tlic Hair. The fashion of waved hair brings about a new method in the use of the old-fashioned curling iron. The hair must no longer be crimped, but must be laid over the head in large, natural looking waves. The entire secret lies in the fact that the iron is no longer applied to the tip of the tress of hair, and the hair wound over it, but the tress of hair itself is wound around the iron, beginning as near the scalp as is comfortable to hold the heated iron. The illustration shows better than words exactly how this is done. The parting of the hair, which proved so unpopular when it was first introduced, has been accepted chiefly by those persons of a Madonna type of face, for they can bear this severe style of hairdressing. The delicate fringe of curls which BO many maidens still continue to Svcar is too becoming to the majority S«i»fetl«cs tiib? Ate More ft iJ6*»rf>d. A child playing la ««,i)rlvi&ft ttdfnV' says the fidfwn 6lofce, a asked the question irt the t>t»y»"How old are you, my ohild?" The lady playing he? Wothei- is* to Afiswef: "She is 4." the child had been borrowed for the pefforntance,ahd when the lady answers "She is 4 1< -the i little girl proudly corrects her, ".No, I am 7i" A baby borrowed one even* ing far a scene in which she was to be bfought to her mother in a dying condition, having just fallen from a high veraisda, is brought on by the bid matt, who is just about to hand the dying child to h*er mother", when the baby vigorously springs up, jerka off the old man's wig, and laughing loudly, holds it aloft. A little srirl was asked if she would like to go to the theater one night and play with the company. The ohild was delighted with the idea, so she was engaged to play little Willie in "East Lynne." H was not necessary to give her a rehearsal, as she Was only required for the deathbed scone. She accompanied one of the ladies of the company to the theater that evening and was taken into the dressing-room. She had never been in a theater before, and tho ght the proposition was to play gamjs. She was elatod at finding such a large, nice place for playing, and, jumping up and clapping ber hands together, she gleefully exclaimed: "Oh, this is a lovely playhouse! What wiU wo play first?" Then, noticing tho ladies beginning to undress, she cried in a distressed tone: "Oh, you told me you were coming hero to play and now' you aro all undressing to go to bed." She was quieted by the assurance they gave her that it was necessary for them and also for her to change their dresses before beginning tho play. So she was kept in the dressing- oom. She did not guess what was foing on on the stage until her scene came. She was placed in the cot to d.e. When the curtain rose it revealed Lady Isabelle bent over the dying chiid. Underneath the cot was a very stout lady to speak little Willie's lines. She was coucealed roin the audience by the long drapery of the couch. When the curtain was up, and tho little girl strained her head around and saw that there was an audience there she sprang from the deathbed, taking .he drapery with her, ran from the stage, and all that was left was Lady [sabelle, looking in surprise after the vanishing- little figure, and tho at lady, lying under the couch with ihe book of "East Lynne" in her land. . ' Hotter Thau a Steam Foghorn. "While traveling through South ern California a few years ago," said Matthew L. Gregory of Minneapolis. "I came across an interesting curiosity known as the 'whistling well.' It was on a farm and had been dug a number of years previous and abandoned, as no water had appeared. A short time after it had been dug it was noticed that a strong current of air kept rushing in and out of the well, and a flat stone with a hole in the center was placed over it. Into this hole a whistle was fastened, which changed its tune as the air was drawn in or blown out, and it was soon found to 'be a reliable weather barometer. In pleasant weather the whistle was silent, but if a storm was brewing its approach was heralded by tho warning shrieks of the whistle as the air rushed in and out of the well. When the storm passed the current of air changed and the faithful whistle told the story by its changed tune."—St. Louis Globe "Democrat. Wif e -«8ee feeWi rf eafl have It fight how! nii-edtnan left yfcsterday." , mnffl ; if M ft tegiment o' soldiers I'll be ' of American girls to be driven out o] fashion. was horjj 'n/JPwm. uyjvania. S e ySVi85$ .*? . any other man's job without pf Stee* tiott these days, mum!" . ' , m •Miei'ondegt ttottr Memftij *.„»- „ The question naturally suggests itaelf« Which is -the fondest hour memory MR calls?" fias the i-eadef, whose attermott •we hope to engage, ever had ft controversy with his stomach on the subject of dyspepsia? After convincing proofs'that the digestive organ has got the Upper hana, has a wise resort been made to Hostetter'S Stomach Bitters? If so, the "fondest houf has been recalled by memory in the shape of a lasting resumption of the power to digest, assimilate thoroughly and eftt heartily without fear of being uncomfort*, able afterward. When the dinner bell, that "tocsin of the soul," strikes agreeably upon the ear, the auditor then greets it as a welcome sound and hastcms to obey its summons. The Bitters, so rehofrned as & stomachic, overcome, too, malarial, bilious and kidney trouble, and remedy nervousness, rheumatism and sick headache. The Lord never depends much on the church member who can, but will not r pay his honest dues. ^__ One Fare Excursions Sout:i via C.& E.I.R.fc. Round trip tickets will be sold from all stations on the Chicago & Eastern Illinois R. R. on Sept. 4th, Oct. 3d, Nov. Oth and Dec. 4th, 1804, at one fare, to points in Kentucky, Tennessee, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Florida, Tickets good to return for twenty days from date of sale. Stop over allowed on going ot returning journey. For further particulars apply to any C. &. E. I. R. R. agent or Chicago city ticket office, 230 Clark street, or to Charles L. Stone, G. R & T. A., 355 Dearborn street, Chicago, 111. A flrm in Augusta, He., sends to potteries abroad photographs of places of note, and these views are artistically reproduced on pieces of china. Kid and silk gloves were worn only by ladies of high rank in the fifteenth century. Ii is hard to please the man who never knows what he wants. That Tired Feeling Is due to an impoverished condition of the blood. It should bo overcome without delay, and'tho best way to accomplish this result is to tako Sarsa- pavilla, Hood's Sarsaparllla, which will purify and vitalize the blood, give strength and appetite and produce sweet and refreshing sleep. Bo sura to get Hood's Sarsaparllla, and only Hood's. Hood's Pills cure nausea and biliousness. Educatlonn Shorthand, Telegraphy. New 3 free. Iowa Busi- FOR BUSINESS. hand, T catalogue lies la. ness College, Dos Atolneg, A. O. Jennings,, gres. TJ17 A TVTfTWn YOUNG PEOPLE to fit tliem- VV AIM IJllL' selves for business, fortbe State University, or for teaching. The lowiv City Commercial College, Acndemyand School of Shorthand offer unequaled facilities. Our graduates secure excellent positions. Send for catalogue. Addresl •Willis & Williams, Iowa City, Iowa. flGftDEMY OF TUB SftCRED HEART The course of Instruction In this Academy, conducted by the Religious ot the Sacred Heart, embraces thar •whole range of subjects necessary to constitute a solid and refined education. Propriety' of deportment, personal neatness and tho principles of morality are objects of unceasing attention. Extensive grounds afford the pupils every facility for usetul bodlly'exerclse: their health Is an object of constant solicitude, and Jn sickness they are attended with maternal pare. Fall term opens Tuesday, Sent. 4th. _For_further par* tlculars, address THIS Academy Sacred Heart, SUPERIOR, St. Joseph, Mo. •n lows, Texas and Nebraska lands. f AI*ltlC Merchandise. Blocks, etc., bought F HI 1119 and sold; Burke ft Blalst, Des Mollies, la. M1DDIACC PAPER "Kh 1,000 "personal" cd«. t RuAHNIAUb Il.liofrarebooki, noifldti, etc., milled free. OUNNEL'8 MONTHLY, Toledo, Ohio. Ml CM WANTED to soil hardy Nursery stock" Iwl CIV our own growings we pay salary or commission. Address with references, Ii. G. BHAGQ & CO., Proprs. Union Nurseries, Kalamazoo, Mich. CREAM BALM CURES I" "" CATARRH IVautsUty Slwnil »nd |He A Boston society woman of true cul hire met her husband (a professioua man) at tlio door the other wight as he returned from business, and with serious face proceeded to hold private con* sultation with him upon the all-lmpor- tant §nd absorbing topic, their only child, a midget of a few summers. 'It was .decided that after dinner papa should interview the little one and cor» rect some faults of speech which she had fallen into. He beard that she had taken to use strong words, but he didn't believe that. Alter supper be Jed his Httle daughter to the libraiyi and, standing her in front of him, per. tously said, looking her in the eyes; "Maudle, I am sorry to say it, but they tell i»e you we sweav words, Is Maudie with 'her lianas clasped be* hln.g, her an,d her round eyejj flxed op fatb.ev, said defiantly; "they bey Level of Two Seas, When attention was first'called to the practicability o{ a canal from the Mediterranean to the Bed sea (by the first Napoleon) a corps of surveyors was sent out to "run the levels," They reported that the scheme would necessarily have to be abandoned because the level of the Red sea was 80 feet 6£ inches higher than that of the Mediterranean. That report put a damper on the canal project for several years. In 1847, however, some "doubting Thomases" prevailed on the "great powers" to resurvey the route. England sent Bobert: Stephenson; Austria,' M. Talbot, and France, Sip;Negrelli. They found that the two seas had exactly the same level, and the Suez canal i? the result of their labors. " For Value Received, King Milan of Servia once went to the hotel of a distinguished lady who was giving a bazaar for the benefit of the poor children of Paris. As soon as the kin? appeared upon the scene,she advanced toward him with splendid silver salver in her hand, on which was beautifully emblazoned the family arm *, On it lay a, pretty little bunohof violets. "liow much, madams!" 1 asked the king- "T'venty- fom* louisi sire," was the soft response. 'Milan paid her- the sum she asked with ft courteous bow, took the, salves from her hands, placed the bouquet in his button-hole and walked PH with the tray under MS arm. —Argonaut. A PoUcato Mvoh»iilQUl Feat. JJ, A, William^, a w»t°h, m »ker ot .Broadway, JNew York city, recently aqoorapUpbed a, rajnarkftble meohuni ioa.1 fe,at-4ha,t 01 dpUl}»g a hole through, the egtU'e length pf a 00m- mpn pin, 1 fvpra. head_ to po}nt» the opening boio£ jjujfc Ja.rge enough tg s&mti ft! tfee' RfiBsaf? »f ft tine hair. J4v VgJiUftPW is the *neoa,anio who two yws' ago •(?** ft sewing »eedle • 1ft $» lePJ6*4l?8 ftftd PRICE 50 CENTS. ALL DRUG6ISTSJ Patents, Trade-Marks, Examination and Advice as to Patentability ot Invention. Bond for "Inventors' Guide, or How to Gel n "stout." PATEIOK OTABBELL, VASHWWON, P. a NO MORE BRAY HAIR the o storing gray hair to It harmless. Thousands of Testimonials. y genuine rejnedy for re.. natural colon no dye andl . . » 1. 00 per bottle. DrUBBl8ls,orHRnqEUNECo,,«WallSt.,N,y, Treatise on the hair sent on application, FREE* WELL MACHINERY Illustrated catal ATJGEBS, BOOK DRILLS, HYDEAtFIJO AND JETTING MACHINERY, etc, BENT Fniz. Have been tested and all warranted; BtouX City Engine 4 Iron Works, Successors to I'ech Mfg. Co.. Sioux City, Iowa. 1217 Union Avo., Kiinsas City, Mo. CORN 'Jli)HCrop Is H Fullure all pver the West and not up to »n average any where. Wheat is now at lowest price of 40 yeurs. Here ore two life-time opportunities to speculate. You can buy 1,000 bushels on $10 margin and get the bunelH of all HUVUHOP" same ag if bought outright. Send for our free booHlei "How to Trade," Q, F. VAN WINKI.E & CO,, Boom 45, ?34 ts Salie et. WIFE CANNOT SEE HOW YOU DO KB? ITANPPAYFRIIBHTo MAILED to any FstroerpK Fannci's Wlf8 . "UFTP DATE DAIRYING cpntnlnlnjr MJ Instruction hoy to secure Higher Orade Prodtictg,

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