The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 30, 1895 · 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, January 30, 1895
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*">„!. V* v -" •' ' ' 5* ' 4* , ~ * " ~ ' ^ * t tOWA; »WM)K1BPA¥. JAWABY 30. 1895. SUBttfet .t*l# 1« Mjfifcftfite All Mefi WcM tt*s«i-Wafa» llBiSl-^ifreft Bf»*tf •-WAS S6tfy fdr tlte iflSiiit ttb Mftrt Of- jfeffcd 16 lit* folfttt* Mch. §M- w*"* &&. pessimism, anon, and it V & persecuted tiavidjiti a par- okySm of petulance and rage, thus Insulted the human race. David him* self falsified when hd Said: "Alittien are liars," He apologizes and says he was unusually provoked, tmd that ho was hiisty \vheh he hm-ldd such universal denunciation, "t said in iny haste," and BO on. It was in him only a niomentarj? triumph of There is ever and never more than now, disposition abroad to distrust and* becausb some bank defraud, to distrust all and because some police officers have taken bribes, to "believe that all policemen tnkc bribes; ami because divorce cases arc in the •court, to believe that most, if not all, mafringc relations are unhappy. There arc men who fecm rapidly com- i-jhg to adopt this creed: All men are liars, scoundrels, thieves, libertines. t, "When a new Case of perfidy comes to .-the surface, thcbc people clap their glands in glee. It gives piquancy to their breakfast if the morn- llig newspaper discloses a new expos- tu-e, or a new arrest. They grow fat " on vermin. They join the devils in *licll in jubilation over recreancy and , ^pollution. If some one arrested is , -proved innocent, it is to them a disap- ' pointment. They would rather be' lieve evil than good. They would like '. to be on a committee to find something , -wi'ong. They wish that as oyeg-lasscs , .h'ave been invented to improve the . iight, and car trumpets have been in'. -vented to help the hearing, a cor- 'responding instrument might be in>.-vented for the nose, to bring- nearer a intilodor. Pessimism says of the church, -, •'•The majority of the members are Jiypocrites, although it is no temporal ^advantage to be a member of tho •church, and therefore tation to hypocrisy. 1 ' that the influence of newspapers is •only bad, and that they are corrupting ,ilic world; when the fact is that they .•are the mightiest agency for the arrest ioi' crime, and tho spread of intelligence, K and tho printing, press, secular and religious, is setting the nadons free. Tho .whole tendency of things is toward •cynicism, and the gospel of Smash-up. AVe excuse David of the text for a 'paroxysm of disgust, because he apologizes for it to all the centuries, but it • is a deplorable fact that many have taken the attitude of perpetual distrust and anathematization. There are, we must admit, deplorable facts, and wo would not hide or min- *ify them. "We are not much encouraged to find that tho great work of official reform in New York city begins by a ^"proposition to the liquor dealers to ' break the law by keeping their saloons t «pen on Sunday from 3 in the after- lioon to 11 at night. Never since America was discovered has there been .• «tjwX>rse insult to sobriety and decency -and religion than that proposition. ' That proposition is equal to saying: 4 'Let Jaw and order and religion have ' a chance „ on Sunday forenoons, but 8unclay*afternoons open all the gates '•^o gin and alcohol, and Schiedam Achuapps, and sour mash, and Jersey lightning, and the variegated swill of ••breweries and drunkenness and crime. •Consecrate the first half of the Sunday 'to God, arid the last half to the devil, "TjPt the children on their way to Sun•day schools in New York at " o'clock in the afternoon meet the alcoholism "that docs' more than ull other causes • combined to rob children of their fathers and mothers and strew the •' Jancl with helpless orphanage. Surely • strong drink can kill enough peoples and destroy enough families, and sufli- • eiently crowd the alms houses and penitentiaries in bix days ,of the week ..-without giving it an extra half day ' for pauperism and assassination. ." ,'Althongli wo are not very jubilant over a municipal reform that opens 'vth.e ;exercises by a doxolpgy to rum, »^ye hq,ye full faith in Uod, and in the vffpspel,. wltfpli will yet sipU all iniquity as the Atlantic ocean melts a flake pf feiiow. What we want, and I believe wo will have, is a great igjqjjii awakening Jfcat will moya,!- an4 Clivistianize our great pppula- make them superior tp ,' whether unlawful or So J gee no cause for dis- I'essiinisin is fi sin, and , 'tp|e'whqy}e}4 to it crjpplo them- ^"j»ly*s for the war, pn pne wde «f £iarliteJlft?eiU' e tbe-f9jrce§ pr a ark»ess, " " ' ApoHyou, »»d Pn the other are $11 the forces of j>y the OjnpipQtent, 'J ffl€fi i*» >.> «5S" Sift$eiBeQt th^ti tfte V&^t JJW of people are vl9ing^Jie bestjibpy. *> and tilct isa^e ¥acfcfeft^iaar|a^ A^foUg th^lr"VankiaeebiiHts, tttosd „ Aoffs art bla«3fted before the world, while hothiMg is said ifl pfaisd df the iitirtdfeds of bank clerks who hfive stood at their desks year in and year out until their health is Well ttigii gone", taking not a pin's Tfrorth of that which belongs to others for thdnv selves, though With sKillful stroke 6f pen they might have enriched them- ecivds, and built their country seats on the banks of tlid lludsoh, or thefihine. It is a mean thing in human nature that men and women are not praised for doing well, but ohly excoriated when they do wrottg. By divine arrangement thd most of the families of the earth are at peace, and tho most of those united in marriage have for each other affinity and affection. They may have occasional differences, and here and there a season of pout, but the vast majority of those in the conjugal relation, chose tho most appropriate companionship, and are happy in that relation. You hear nothing of the quietude and happiness of such homes, though nothing but death will them part. Hut one sound of marital discord makes the ears of a continent, and perhaps of a.hemisphere, alert. The one letter that ought never to have been written, printed in a newspaper,makes more talk than the millions of letters that crowd the postoflices, and weigh down die mail carriers, with expressions of honest love. Tolstoi,the great Russian author, is wrong when ho prints a book for the depreciation of marriage. If your observation- has put yc u in an attitude of deploratlon for the marriage, state one or two things is true in regard to you; you have either bcen unfortunate in y6iir acquaintanceship, or you yourself are morally rotten. Tho world, not as rapid as we -would like, but still with long stridcs,is on the way to the scones of .beatitude and felicity which tho Bible depicts. The man 1 who can not see this is wrong, either in'his heart, or liver, or spleen. Look at the great. Bible picture gallery, where Isaiah has set up the pictures of abor- esccuce, jrirdling the world with cedar, and fir, and pine, and. boxwood, and the Hon led by a child; and St. Joh'hjs pictures of waters and trees, and white liorso cavalry, and tears wiped, away, and trumpets blown, and harps struck, and nations redeamed. While there' arc ten thousand things I do not like, have not seen any discouragement- for tho cause of God for twenty-five years. The Kingdom is coming. The, earth is preparing to put on bridal array. We need to be getting our anthems and grand marches ready. In our hymri- ology we shall have more use for Ari- tioch than for Windham; for Ariel than for Naomi; Let "Hark! from the Tombs a Doleful Cry," : be: submerged ivith "-Toy to the World, the. Lord is • Come!' 1 Really, if I, thought the human race were as determined to be bad, and getting worse, as the pessimists represent, I would think it. was hardly worth, saving. If after hundreds of years of gos- peli/ation no improvement has been made, let us give it up and go "at something else besides praying and preaching. My opinion is that }f we had enough,faith in quick result^, and could go .forth rightly equippoU with the gospel call, the battle f pi- God and righteousness would end with this nineteenth century, and the twentieth century, only five or six years off, would l^egin the millennium, and Christ would reign, either in per- bon on some throne set 'tip ;between the Alleghanios and the Rockies, op in the institutions of mercy and'grant- dour set up by 'hjs ransomed people, Discouraged work will meet jvith defeat. Expectafut and buoyant work will gain th£ victory, .jf^tart out* wjth ^the idea tliat -all raen 'are 1 ' H^rjji ipd scouriclrel$i and thai everybody! is'J as bad as h« can be, jind that 'society-," and the church, and" the' world 'are on the way to demolition, nnd the only use you will over be to the world will bo to increase the value of lotsin.;a cemetery, We need a more cheerful front in all our religious work. People have enough trouble, already, and do notj wai^t tp jShip another cargo of trouble'in the shape of religiosity. If religion has been to you a peace, a defense, an inspiration and a joy, , say' ,so, , Say it by word of mouth, by pen in your right hand, b,y |ace illuminated with a divine satisfaction. If'this world is over to bo taken for God it will npt bo py groans, but by hallelujahs^ If wo could present the Christian religion as it really Is, in its. true attractiveness, all 'the people would accept ty ancl accept it righu away- The cities, the nations would cry put; "Give us> that! Give it to us in all its holy magnetism and gracious power! Put that salve on our wounds! Throvv tack the ehutters for that morning light! Knock off these chains with that silver hammer! Qi^e us Christ-^h.is par40P. bis pe&ce, ]$$ com-fort, his heaven 1 - Give us Christ in gong, Christ in sermon \ Christ in bppk, Christ in living example!" AS » system ol didactics, r§iSgipn has never gajned poe inch of, progress, A,s 'Ity, it befogs, more than Jt , As ft dogmatism, jt is an awful failure* Ijut as & fnot, »s a rein' ia trftpsjguyation, jt is aslted, "WSJ hi "On"." ps/ «&d 4fie boy, "that Is Ms ttatftef Mrt u-ladstotie." Do $<& tell me a maft can see religion like thdt I atfd hot like it? There is an old fasliioned mother itt a • farm house, Perhaps she is sdfaewhere in ( t,he seventies; pet-haps ?S or 36. - It :^s /the early evening hoUfit Through Spectacles No. 8 she' is i reading' $'> ndSvs- papei? until toward bedtime, tvheh slfc takes up a well frorii book, called the Bible. I know from the illumination in her face she is reading one of the thanksgiving Psalms, or in Revelation the story of the twelve peUrly gates. After awhile she closes the book, and folds her hands,' and ^hii^ks over the pnst, and seems whispering the names of her children)' some of them oti earth and some of them in heav«n. Now a smile is on her face, and now, a tear, and sometimes tho smile catches the teal'. The .scenes of a long life' come back to her. One minute slie sees all the children smiling aroUifd herewith their toys, and sports, atld strange questionings, Then she remem-' bers several of them down sick .with infantile disorders. Then she sees a short grave, but over it cut in marble: "Suffer them to come to Me." .Then there is the wedding' hour, and the 1 neighbors • in, and tlio promise of "I will," andithe departure from thn old homestead, Then a scene of hard times, and scant bread, and struggle/, Then she thinks of-'af ewyears With gush of sunshine, and fiittlngs of dark shadows, and vicissitudes. Then she kneels down slowly, for many years have stiffened the joints, and the illnesses of a lifetime have,mado her less supple, Her prayer is'a mixture of thanks for sustaining graqe during all.thoso years; and thanks for children-' good, and Christian, and kindj^and a^-prayer;- for the wandering boy, whom she hdpbs to see come home before her departure. And „ then trembling ' lips speak of the land 'of . reunion where she expects to meet her loved ones -• already translated; and after telling the Lord in very simple language how much she loves him, and trusts him, and hopes to see him soon, I hear her pronounce the quiet "Araeri," ancl she rises up—a little'more difficult effort than kneeling down. And then she pUts her head on the pillow for the night, and tlio angels of safety and peace .stand sentinel about that couch in the farm hpusej;: and her face ever and anon show's signs of dreams about the heaven she read of before retiring. In 'the .morning the day's work has ;begun do'wnstairsj'and seated at the talkie /'the,, remark is made, "Mother must have,Overslept herself." And the grandchildren also notice that grand- motheris .absent'from her usual place at the 1 table. One of the grandchildren :||fbes to'''the ^ f dot of the stairs .and cries, "Grandmother!" But there is no answer. Fearing something .is the! mattey, they go up .to see, and all seems right. The spectacles and Bible on the sttind, and the cpyersof the bed are smooth; and -the face .is calm, her white hair on the white pillow case- like snow on snow already fallen. But her soul has gone up to look upon the things that the night before she had been reading of in the scriptures. What u transporting look on her deal- old wrinkled face! .She ! has seen the "King in his beauty." :She has been welcomed by the "Lamb who was slain." And her two oldest sons having hurried up stairs, look and whisper, Henry , to George, "That is religion!" and George to Henry, "Yes, that is religion!" ' • "'/• '" ' .-• CLOTHES DID NOT FIT. Man Witt So the Bride' Married the Hent Instead.. A few months since 'a very smart society girl refused her somewhat countrified lover at the altar because he turned up for the occasion in badly fitting clothes, says a writer in Answers, • ;•;,-'. . . - : ' It must be admitted that the young fellow compared very unfavorably with the dashing cavalry captain who was his bestlman; nor was the attractiveness ,p'f hi^appearance, -enhanced- by u brilliantly red necktie, which had managed to get loose above his collar, I fancy, however, that the young lady had no great regard, for her country squire. She has since married the gallant captain. : • Vinegar Fiends, '•One of tho most difficult habitg to euro is that of drinking vinegar," said Dr. L. C, Aiken of Cincinnati. A good many women drink vinegar for the complexion, .and in some cases it creates a craving for it oven more insatiable than that for liquor. As the habit grows the victim is no longer contended with the ordinary vinegar, but de^i'an^s it stronger and stronger, until he drinks acetic acid with very Uttle 'dilution, It burns ont the stomach within a very few years, and it js Seldom that a vinegar fiend lives even until middle age, It can be der tecte4 by the peculiar pallor of the countenance, but no antidote has everjbeen, discovered by wUioh the habit pan be cured, SttttUOS Feel Cold, The question whether a figure which is tp surmount a public monument shall be nude op drapejj, is the subject of a very sp}rife$ jjebfti* jjj, the. st#te pf Jowa," Strange to g»y, the weather h|^,been. 4raggecl |pt9 the argunjent, A newspaper whjch is pubjjshedi | B , "--'—'- urgft? ' thftt' While & ,nftlje4 be ftll right in' §' warm, tliltor* Ahfinall*. r . _-„-, 'Arkansas, located l& the heart of the t»2arks, stands td-day without a rival,. .because at no other place iri the known world can so mahy diseases be effectually cured or greatly benefited. ' ThousandSftpoi} thousands who have" actually been .considered by the most eminent, physicians throughout the land beyond recovery have, by the use of these celebrated waters, taken on a hew lease of life; hundreds have come h6re as a las't resort, with little hope" br expectation of being , benefited. Who have actually gone away cured, as strong and robust as at any time ifl their palmiest days. ', These waters have attained a reps* tation extending to every land, and it is safe to say that over sixty thousand health and pleasure seekers visit .here every year. The hotel accommodations of Hot Springs are equal td those of any. resort in America, the. Park hotel being the first in point of 'excellence. ' ' This truly magnificent structure is a monument of beauty and. solidity, No building in the south is better or more substantially built. It is located out of the shadows of the mountains and in a continuous bath of siihshine. It embraces eight .acres of land, with a grove of forest trees, and is beautifully laid out into lawns, flower beds, trees, shrubbery, driveways, artificial lakes and ornamental fountains. It is also provided with croquet and lawn tennis grass plats,, swings, dancing and music pavilion, and a bowling alley. • The hotel will accommodate', Over 400 guests. It,cost half a million, and is a giant of commodious quarters and luxurious: equipment. 1 It has 300 sunny rooms, each artistically frescoed by hand and equipped with cheerfurfurnishings; it is strictly first class .in , every (department. , The internal construction embraces all the conveniences of , the most modern hotels. The rooms are large and each pne provided \yith roomy closets, .having an electric light, and many .of them having a private bath room and closet connected. " The 'hotel lobby and corridors are floored with-handsome tile work and beautifully wainscoted, in marble. These connect with the iron porches which encircle the house, affording a wide promenade 1,200 feet long, giving sunshine and shade every hour of the day. Connecting with the hotel are two fireproof buildings-—one for the.bath Jiouse, tho other for the kitchen, pantry and laurtdry—each separate from the other, and both separate from the hotel. One of the crowning features of the Park hotel is its bath house.constructed of .material that, precludes the possibility of musty or other* disagreeable odors. It is'built entirely - of brick, ! marble and .tile work—and besides •having the:- regular hot < baths is provided with Turkish, German needle, massage and electric baths; But still more important to invalids is the fact of its being supplied-.by .the most celebrated of the numerous :hot springs of the place, the water is confined by an air tight tank at the natural outlet oj this spring, and conducted by closed pipes direct to the bath, thus preserving all its curative properties' until 'used, a feature that is duly appreciated by those who .know and ' understand this advantage. • • • - ; | The manager, Mr. R, E. Jackson, is , untiring in his efforts to make the. hotel home like in every 1 possible way, and one is at once impressed with the idea that it is being conducted more to the interest of its patrons than for the stockholders. Those who-contemplate visiting Hot Springs can communicate with Mr. Jackson, who will promptly furnish all information desired. A Sleep Secret, •- , : A physician in speaking of tho various methods of inducing sleep, said: 1 'I've tried them ••• all—putting a cold towel on tho head, bathing the feet in; hot water, counting '.'up. to 1,000, , drinking a glass pf milk: ..and so on, and the best thing . I qver found was , simply this. -When I have, • : worked i all evening and , find myself at bedtime in a state of' nervousness or mental activity, I go to bed and place my right 1 hand directly over the pit of the stpmach. Whether it is the animal warmth pf the hand acting on the stomach and drawing tho circulation from the head, pr spme nervous action, I can't say, but I know that I • fall asleep in a few minutes, I believe that in a large majority pf the cases pf sleeplessness this simple rem* edy will prove effective, J hava I recommended it to many patients and I they report surprising success."—f Chicago Record. ," And .HI* Silk Hat, Np pvthodojc, respectable Briton ever dream of going to a. straw hat or a are de rigueuv, and ever since that incpnvenient headdress came • into fashion, at the be» ginning of the century, It has a> ways been a problem as to how to dis» pose pf it in the most convenient man* ner fluripg divine service, If pne puts ! it on |he flpQ? 1 beneath the seat it gets , cpvers4 w ftb ^usji, whjje. }£ it |s placed the seat it is Ukety.tQ. p? .eat u p° n » IP fellQw wilt „„ _ for wtich there soetes to be a considerable demand is & home* to which hprses could be se&t for temporary keeping pending their adoption!into suitable families. The demand . for the ordinary horso has fallen off. The horse that can trot or run "vtery fast or jump high and safely or haul'a heavy carriage handsomely still brings the price, but in& horse'that is merely pleasant td drive, tolerably fast, tiot very big nor very handsomb' is around looking foi« a home at almost any price, say.4 Harper's Weekly. A "pretty good" hot-so has seldom been so cheap as now. It is partly because people still find much more happiness in savilig. trioney than in spending it, partly be j cause tho bicycle has become a fashion, partly because gplt has grown to be a rage, and partly because trolley and cable cars have cdmo so much to abbund that people can get about more comfortably than they usocl to wlth- dlit horses. It is not altogether benevolent to take pleasure in the uneasiness pf .pne's^. fellow men, but the attitude of thd- horse-dealing contingent toward the bicycle is fit to raise a pardonable^ smile. For a man who has nover boon on horseback to rido a bicycle is looked upon by the horse people as a sort of apostasy that is little short of criminal. One of the esteemed horso publications exclaims nervously on its editorial page against tho notion that anything fit to bo called exorcise can be had on a bicycle, and iinds conclusive support for its own views in tho fact that a man who has riddon a bicycle all summer, is still made still by his first horseback rido in tho fall. The horsomoii must not worry overmuch. Tho horso is not going to become extinct. Until tho bicycle loarns now gaits it will not jar tlae human liver with tho therapovtic quiver that tho horso gives it. Ladies cannot yet,, rido out to dinner in their evening drosses on bicycles without exciting more comment than "-they caro to face. Carriages will continue to b'o useful to people who can afford to keep or hire them, and tho number of such people will increase presently as tlio times grow better. Even wlion-it comes about that tho farmer plows and gods-, to market with a storage battery tractor and tho g-randdame goes out to dinner in l an electric cdupo tho horse must still bo bred and kopt for the conversation ho inspires. It is not because tho horso is so useful that horso shows flourish, but because ho is so interesting. No mere machine, no g-amo, no-.abounding glut of conveniences, or ordinary considerations of economy will ever drive such a creature out of fashion. When food becomes so scarce that there is 'not enough for horse and man man will- eat tho horso rather than starve with him. When a country becomes so thickly populated that elbows touch man will crowd the horse out. But until food and elbow room-.get far scarcer/than they are ever likely to be in this country the horse will persist. Such conditions as affect the horse i market just now will do him good rather than evil, since by discouraging tho breeding of any but excellent horses they must raise the average o{ horseflesh and make good horses common. '• .••-. •.'•.'.' 'The Usual Program. ' tady—-My foot seems to bo swelled..' Shpe dealer—These. No. 2 shoes have been in stock so long that they have shrunk. Lady—I really believe my joints are enlarged, < Dealer—Most likely these shoes arq wrongly marked. They may bo ,No. 1's, . -,.-•.^Lady—I certainly can't got them on. i Dealer—Your instep is high. I will get another pair with a higher instep. All persons of noble ancestry have •high insteps. "'' . ' .'"... ' Dealer (back part of tho store,'two ; minutes later).—Quick, George, rub the marks off those number sixes and, give them to that woman in front, i mountaineers ot West Virginia. , • West Virginia's mountaineers have been as.little disturbed in.their fastnesses as any bpdy of Caucasians in the United -States. Many 'pf them watched with indifference frpm their perches the progress of tho civil war, and spine of them are still neglectful Of politics, A belief in their right to make and drink and sell untftxed whisky is part pf their creed as tp perspnal liberty, and they are sing'u- larly trustful pf the stranger once they know he is not a revenue officer, ' ' • •— J u i, His Scheme for Revenge, "Madam," said the occupant of one of the front seats in the main balcony, turning tp the lady in the enormous hat, who sat almpst dippptly behind, him, "this is a bettor se^t than ypuv,s, but I will take it as a favor if ypu will exchange with me," "Sir!" "I mean it, madam," ho persisted. "The wan, two so^ts behind this pne kicked me put pf h^is, pflloe the other day becftuae I 4un»ed him,. I to, get even, with the aopuftdrej," fashionable itt ftfefafith 6ehtury. They wet the usual frri«b being an equivalent fl fo. It was believed that the" lafgef the" lenses and tho heavier the • rirrts tho greater tho- dignity added to th<* ,c wearer's appoarahce. Mrs. Secohdwcd—Ifou Art i so tmlikA *•$ my first husband. Mr. S.—I hope tM dilVcreticc is in my favor, hiy floats Mrs. S Oh, it Is—very much. Mi'. S. —Thanks. What is it? Mrs. S.-» iou'rc alive.—Newport „„ .,_ Cftn ?Tot bo Cflffttt bf local'apphcations, ns they fcftu fcot --__.tie diseased portion of the enr. ThefB is only one way to CUre Deafness, and thai w by constitutional remedies. De&fnbsstt caused by an inflottied cofaditioti of tn* muciottt lining of the EutfaeUftto Tube. When this tube is inflamed you have ft rumbling sound or imperfect hearing tttm when it Is entirely closed, Deafness is tltd tesult, and unless the inflammation eati be tnkea out and this tube restored to its bor- trfal condition, hearing -will be destroyoit forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is: nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. Wo will Rive One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness .(caused by catarrh) that can-not be i cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. P. J. CHENEY, Toledo, O. US?" Sold by Dru ggistR, 75c. Hall's Family Pflls, 25c. A I'hlladclphla Maid, Mis? Peart—Is Miss Straight Lace (;ir^> Miss Caustic—Circumspect! Why, she won't accompany a young man on tho piano without a chaperon. , OK ASS 18 KING! Grass rules. It is the most valuable crop of America, .worth more than either corn or wheat. Luxurious meadows arc the farmers' delight. A positive way to yet them, ancl the only one we know, ia to sow Stilzer s Extra , Grass Mixtures. Many of our farmer readers praise them and say they get 4 to 0 tons of magnificent hay per acre from Salzer's seeds. Over one hundred ' different kinds of Grass. Clover and Fodder Plant seeds are bold by Salzer. If You Will Cut This Out and Send It with 7c postage to the John A. Salzer Seed Co.. La Crosso,Wis ,you will get a sample of Grass&Ciover Mixture andthejr mammoth seed catalogue free. wnu A Guess. '.'I don't-see why Ethel has so many admirers," she remarked. Bho neither sings, ploys, paints, nor speaks French." ."H'lii'tn," no ropiied, reflectively, ''maybe that's why." If you would make some people lonely, leave them to their own reflection. P: eumatic fains Return when the' colder weather comes. They are caused by lactic acid in the blood, which frequently settles in the joints. This poisonous taiut must be re%. ^ Sarsa- parilltG moved., ilood's Sar- sapnrilla conquers rheumatism because . _ _ _ ^ w , it drives out of the blood every fOrm'of impurity. It makes pure, rich blood. ' "I suffered \yith rheumatism in my left foot. I took Hood's Snrsnparllla and the pain is all gone." .Miss E. II. BLAKE, Mills House, Charleston, S. C. H o O d' S P i 11 s prevent constipation. ' $1,000,000 CURE FOR RHEUMATISM. RlieumatiG Cure 1 ..•.^.•» Failed.' Pleasant, JIM,.input,. Highest eudort-oment& from'doctor... Cures 'I/ whore all cite fails. Fi-oo invextlgattnn, I True Testimonial)! free. Write to.«lny, A Mali orders f]Hod. Ten TlioiiBann True Tea. II tlmontalp.. Bank references everywne/ Take nothing "Just as good" oir'whll ymir dealer makett twice as much Put flea tho blood. No pnlum or mercury, SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO • 1-7 r><» rborn t,. HI Ely's Cream Balm CUKE I- Price saCents.-.-J:' pply Balm Into each nostril. niEOS,, 06 Warren St.,N, Y. ''<,,l£ny ^«W*f*Ww *PRs ? £ i' ,' .,„ •, ^»m%im»^^pM; K%L^J«^ffi! ii.il<?^^;lv There wevo 1,073 desevtions fr(jm the .Uflitefl .Stftjie^ ' e 8Q 'JnoreBne your lii'-omc. QI4.PO a «lny. m«»u ft lllQlltll. Uuuiness.' No cnnvassln«, Address i 4.SIQ C'ottltgo Qgove, CJiicuco.| For ealo In JKevtllo JUplW ilanltobaitNoi-tlmoblora Ball/ Co, jit I3.SO peraoiej cany ter'' years' time; U ncr cent 1) . Itrcent sules. BQ.OOO i Seloetud S(l,00» In tjie Y«j district, famous for mixed tar] .umitfuide grgtls. Apply ft, HJSJ5JML % 3im), •" II1 rnTIUmCI ''homas P, Simpson, Washln PATENTS p.-p^^'.tew^/up.MMi. •• IOWA LANDS "W M ivivn »«np»Mv Ba j 0 ln Monontv vMvasA,. P ' two to five miles from , ».--- SW5 per ncro, aec-ordine to location- a, pro\ements. WpltV at oncp, powep »ey, «9 N. T, WELL MACHINERY

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