The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 17, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 17, 1895
Page 6
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9WIMMINC5 W5NC5ER. Jt HeftUkfr fejfereine HHA fclfca *ftft»»» Jfi8 MflylSrf t>jf W<5ftiCfl Al Well As ttett—ttow tbfe Gftfnc fa , IOWA, ^?|i3r#$*-,"^;* C!i1 "" • ' ' "•"'' APB1L IT, .,,.K-.^.-.^>.-?f.?-,-|^i«r«Bt |t --. game Is "battle- ball," ahd as It ern- bt-ades dt ohce some of the features of bowling, hafid ball, tehnls.crlcket, base' ball and fdotball, there Is no doubt but thai It will speedily become one of the popular games of the day, , bartleularly as it can be played W the :• tfytrinaslum, or out of ddbi's. We owe " the Invention to Dr. Sargent of Harvard , university, whose life Is devoted tp de- Rising and prescribing exercises for the physical education of yoUng people. Br, Sargent concluded there was need for .a ne\V athletic or gymnastic game, and forthwith ho invented one Which . ns he said, In his little pamphlet, de, scribing the game, should be so simple that any one can play It without long training or previous practice. The game Is played on n court somewhat similar to tennis. A court with a length twice Its width makes it an exact square for 4?ach side 25x50 feet haying ,been found to give the amount of "space most desirable for teams of five on a side. "XVliile the game may be played by •three, four, six, or even more, live Is the Ideal number for each side. The -lines should be marked on the floor or ground, as shown In the diagram. There is a center foul line and the end foul, base or goal lines; the border beyond represents the stop nets, which may be Set live feet behind the goal lines. Over the goal lines and seven feet above them cords should be stretched from posts set at the corners of the court. On each "goal line placed three pairs of Indian clubs of three pounds weight each, ,one pair in the center and the others three feet from the posts, the clubs of/each' being eighteen inches ^part. '.with teams of live, the three stationed 'in ^front of the clubs, serve as guards, or goal tenders, while the forwards;, act mainly as throwers. When the game IS played out of,doors, and,a larger num- Tjer than usually make a team wish to play, several courts .can be laid out, side by side, the'right side line of one answering for the left side line of anoth- ,er. Wands, or sticks, projecting 'three -feet above the ground, may take the place of the Indian clubs. A round rubber ball, filled with air, and covered.with leather, nine inches In : diameter, and .weighing about a ppund, completes the outfit. , .. .. ......... The best,throwers must stand in front, and the best catchers guard the goals. ,Thc Side having the ball, which may be decided by the toss of a coin, tries 'lUJ throw it between the goal posts of -.the other side. If it succeeds in doing sso,. ten points are scored in its favpr; .Australia has & h'ew atnateur swimming tjMfhfrfo&.'iwjrib ttdi; ftfltf W " a w«nafi«lA fiis HneT- H6 !<e«i< at loftfe ot feftoft dlsUfifce'S'.a'a ..__. be ^een b# a glance ftt tiie« following records wfticli he holds: One hundred yards 1.022-5,' SOO yards, 3.6&j one mile, 27.03}.. The Sydney Referee gives the following Interesting account of him, his" rtamfc being Walter Qotmly, His physltjfae, td a casual observer, has nothing about It that might Indicate the possession of such exceptional pow* ers as a swlmmer ( but closer scrutiny would disclose the fact that Walter's chest, leg and shoulder development, although not remarkable, is sufficient- good to i-eveal the source from which his staying ahd propelling power Is obtained. He Is passionately fond of swlm- mlhg, ahd while residing at Sydney.speht the greater part of his spare hours ajt the natatorlum, where he could be seen" for a long time, morning and afternoons, throwing lap after lap behind him ih great style. The strict rules of training were unswerving followed, and as natation was an only hobby . indulged in whenever the slightest opportunity presented Itself, 'tis small wonder that Gormly should have advanced to such a prominent position In the athletic world, ahd one which undoubtedly owes a great deal to perseverance and fixity of purpose. His peculiar mode of propulsion has frequently been the subject of comment among experts and others. He swims on the right side and drawing his- legs back to make a stroke sends,the top one clear of the water from the khe_ down, and Ht§ 6ft THt §v A wttMess. | DIAGRAM OF THE COURT, failing to make a goal, but hitting a club, or post, five points are counted. If the ball only passes the goal line voder the cord, three points are made. Should the ball so over the goal cord, it }s a foul, and counts one against the side throwing it. If a thrower slips over the center foul line, two points are counted against his side. Two ten minute innings, with a five minutes' rest between, .makes a, short, sharp and exciting game. An interesting feature of the game Is the frequency with which the score is changed, first one side and then the : ,qther being ahead, which, with well matched teams, leaves the final result uncertain until the last moment of play .has'expired. The game of battle b^l!, Dr. Sargent 4j.r£ues, gives, special exercise to the muscles of the back, chest, waist and left arm, as well as the right arm, and it }s free from danger of any kind that would be hazardous to life or limb; and another argument In Us favor, it Is also », game suitable for girls as well asr ••; : : '(WAITER'GORMLY. ' brings it back again with a loud splash'. How much faster or slower he might have been'.h'ad the ordinary and geti- eraly, accepted method of using the nether limbs been adopted can only be a .matter of conjecture, but men qualified to judge are fairly unanimous in the belief that If nothing is lost by the champion's peculiar stroke, the benefit, as compared with that derived from the usual'.manner of forcing ithe bqdy through the water, is arid 'further, there can be very little doubt in the mind of a thinking person that valuable force is expended uselessly, every time the leg breaks the surface. , •. • , . THE RING. Charles Gehrlng, the ex-llgh'twelght champion boxer of the American Athletic union, boxed a six-round draw with Stanton Abbot at Baltimore : re-' cently. Owen H. Zeigler of Philadelphia, has expressed ' an anxiety to contest with Young A boxing ^contest, and offers to wager $5,000 that he can defeat the .Australian in a 1 20,-rpund Ibbut.-•'.'•: William Smith of Philadelphia, defeated E^dward Vaughn, of Trenton, in a four-round : --boxlrig contest-at''Baltl-' moreonnll • O'Dsbzflmzhflmzhfimflfzffl more, last week, and'James O'Donnell of this city was bested by John Chaney of Baltimore at the same time and place In a similar number of• rounds, ., "Jimmy" Murphy of St. '^Paul and "Jimmy" Schrenborn, of Minneapolis fought thlrty-fpur rounds recently'near' St. Paul, Minn. Time was called at 10 o'clock, and after two hours of 'hard fighting Murphy gave his man a knock-' out blow.' •,'.'''•'. Frank P. Slavin has .again challenged Peter Jackson, the colored pugilist, to make a match with him for $1,000 a side. Slavin objects, • however,'.'to' the fight coming oft under the auspices of the National. Sporting club, believing that that organization . would favor Jackson. ' In HID I4ue of Progress. rule making it necessary for the ; - umjp}re to call out when a ball is hit ' w^ejljer it is a bunt and a trapped ball ,', is ajgood. one. Bunt hits will be done J a,Wfty with altogether in another year, , J^ }|no with the policy of the league r'to m#l«s every man play ball and not •' 'jSee how jnuch he can gain by avpiding f> Drying b^H- In the game way the rule ;' _vs to, cpachipg will gradually work ,,ground go that every man will play V f«r- felniself. The rule doing away w}th % epivchlng altogether probably will not jTJbs Adopted next year, but the tendency - " Wfe, implement" of the gc, ,1$kjlng' tp i&o eye of the POOR OLD COUtdOCK. Once Grout Actor I» Now uu Ob jopt of Charity. C. W. Couldock, the once great actor, It is said, will soon become an Inmate of the Forrest Home for Actors, C, W. C. W. CQULiDQCK. Couldock was born in Condon April 26, 1815. He first appeared at Sadler's Wells iirme, where he played "Othello." After that he eypppvtea John Vaudenhoff at Bath and In J8« he fee- came leering man at the Theater Bpyal Sit $dtnkurgh. jj e came tp America \rtth Charlotte C\ishmg,n in 1849 and for several yw£ w&s }e&dlng man at the w»tawt Street theat^r, Philadelphia, Iu 1S§§ hf ^pjjyid &p.ura Kpe»e's QJymplo f heater company and aftej-»-^vd 1,004* ' (t It Wft* thf Sl-tth ft* #hly, 1800—Jfc fonftd ft tJrirttfttlMt ffftffi tit« S«*lpt- «res fdr His tcit^tlra* n UflUldat Speech) "Yes| Ephraini Is a cake unturned, ftnd 1 propose to turn him!" The speaker was young James O. Slalne, and as he spoke a roar of laughter, followed by wild and long continued applause, greeted him from the large audience, such as had not been heaftl iii that Town Hall since the days bf the Fremont and Dayton campaign. This was nearly one-third of a century ago, in the memorable Lincoln and Hamllh canvass ot I860. It was Elaine's first regular campaign speech. Elaine was only thirty years old. He was not well known even in Maine, and was unknown in other States. He had Won some distinction as editor of the Kenhebec Journal, as a rising and smart young politician, and as a delegate In 1856 to the Fremont convention which nominated the first republican national ticket; while in the state work of September following, this resulted In electing United States Senator Han^ nibal Hamlin for governor by over 20,000 majority,.he had become potential in the councils of party chiefs, doing yeoman service for the new party; hut none of his warmest admirers for a ^moment dreamed that this young journalist, speaker and ex- school teacher, who only this year had come from Pennsylvania to Maine to make it his home, was predestined to national and even world wide fame. In calling this effort his flrst'regular Campaign speech I use the term advisedly. It is true that in the Fremont campaign and in the legislature, where he had' now served two years, his voice was often heard, but that up to this very "Wide Awake" campaign of '60 Mr. Elaine had spoken in public anything 'which served 'to give him special prestige outside'his immediate region I cannot believe, hence this particular address, which I heard him deliver In the Bridgeton Town 'House on the evening of July 6; 1860, marked an epoch, in the/career : of the'great Re- .publlcan chief, which also'furnishes an interesting-personal' and political reminiscence. • • I went to the meeting with only languid curiosity, heard, with rapt interest, the whole of the remarkable speech, and like all the rest of the audience, I was spellbound 'by the speaker. ; My hands and feet;'helped swell'the demonstrations of approval which at frequent" intervals interrupted the currerit of his eloquence. In this State campaign of i860, as .In 1856, the eyes of , the nation were focused upon. Maine,, as the "Star in the East," .-.whose September verdict was likely to indicate correctly the general political drift. The Republican candidate, for Governor was Hon. Israel Washburn, Jr.,: One of the famous trinity,of brothers, who won great distinc- tibn as public men. His opponent was Hon. Ephraini K. Smart, Democrat. As a sideshow the "Straight. Whigs"' nominated Phineas Barnes, who, how-' pver, received only 1,735 votes'in a total of 124,135, Washburn receiving a little over: 70,000 to Smart's 52,350. Unlike. several, of the proceeding Democratic nominees foi 1 ; the Governorship, Mr. Smart was a lightweight as a man, and decidedly weak as a candidate. :Blaine was thoroughly posted as to Smart's weak points, and he made the most of thein. This was. how his speech,opened; • J'Mr. President and Fellow Citizens: It;: gives me gr,eat pleasure to see so great a gathering of the people here tq-night; s.q many earnest, freedom loving, loyal Republicans; an omen of Republican success so pronounced and so inspiring as to thrill with joy and hope the whole Republican host throughout the length and breadth of our mighty land—from the rock bound bay of -'Ma'dawaska. • to the' .Golden Gate of San^Francisco; from the wood fringed shores of Lake Superior to the surf beaten coast of the Giilf of Mexico! '(Great applause.) ' "My remarks this evening will be devoted principally to a discussion of national and state Issues in general, 1 and to the life and sufferings of the Democratic' figurehead, Mr, Ephraim K. Smart, in particular, (Laughter.) Now, fellow citizens, I trust that I shall not bo deemed sacrilegious—for no sacrilege is intended—if I select as : a basis of my remarks, as a foundation 1 for my humble political sermon, a passage from Holy Writ. The words of my text you'will find in Hosea vii., 8, and are as follows; '"Ephraim, he hath mixed himself among the people; Ephraim is a cake npt turned,' :'?Yes, fellow citizens, Ephraini is a cake npt turned, but I now propose 'to turn him!" ;: And such a turning! Point after point, saying after saying, deed after deed, marking the ignoble political career of Ephraim K. Smart was taken up by "Preacher" Elaine, dissected by "Doctor" Elaine aud satirized by "Speaker" Elaine. And at the end of an hour or more, as an old gray haired "Wide Awake" afterward remarked 1 "Elaine hadn't loft enough of Smart to carry out on a dust pan," , 0. 0, STICKNEY, Cr»l>i>l«ij to It is the boast of eastern shore Virginians that a mau in these parts can with, a string, a piece of raw meat for ba}t, and a broken clam shell for slpHar catch in a few minutes enough, crabs to buy a cpmpjete fishing outfit; that ^Jtb, hook and Jine }iq can soon catch enough fleh to V«y a' boat, ana witji a boat he can iu a i'ew sea- catsfe enough pyster^i to buy a , WUh' a farm any eas^era shore 'is cpntente^ £ n a Jna^pendent of the PftSPfS tfAftfe OP A PlA in rt^sty ftajtthfe* tt gironiA life 1Vht>* Ift'.t'W. A fnusleal Instrtithent iftay be fe- feafded in th6 light 6f ah exotic, costly and fccfulrlng constant and careful attention. Frequently a costly and beatt- .tifui plaho grows Worthless and tuneless because It has been neglected. In frosty weather" especially always cibse It when not In use, and If possible throw a cover over It. Keep in a taod- crately warm room, not too near the source of the heat, and let the temperature be even. Not cOld one day and hot the next, but warm all the time— say 60 or 70 degrees the year around. Always place the piano against att inside wail, and a little out from it. Shun the itinerant tuner who comes unrecommended and of whom you have no previous knttwledge. As soon intrust your own ills to a quack as yotir delicate high-striitlg instrument to an ignoramus who had much better be shoeing horses or sawing wood than meddling with pianos. Do not allow children to drum on it. iYite, Prof. Banghard may expend a like amount of strength upon its keyboard—-I cloub.t if it thoroughly enjoys either treatment. But if the right keys are struck it will not affect it nor you so seriously as. where children amuse themselves and wreck the Christian tenipers of all listeners but those of their fond mammas, by their soul-distracting sounds. Resolutely avoid littering the tops with bric-a-brac, for it unquestionably affects the tone. A well known maker recommends frequently wiping off of the case with chamois skin wrung out of tepid water, and where the case is very highly polished and dark, this is not only necessary but productive of good results and little else will answer to remove the dust that settles resolutely in the rightly named fret work. But if you are afraid to try this and you want to remove finger marks and blue mold, take salad oil and vinegar— two tablespoonfuls of oil to one of vinegar—and rub on a very little of this mixture with a soft rag and with vast perseverance, mighty muscle, and a soft woolen rag rub until your arm threat- ehs to drop from the socket; then survey, your work with a critic's eye, and you will doubtless pronounce, the result goo.d. , , HAD .SEEN IT WORSE. \tlion Shcrlclan'H Army PrcviMttpd a Florida Trip. : "Did you ever see anything like the weather has been here for the past ;wo weeks?" said Mrs. Toplady to an old campaigner who took her in to dinner. ; •• . • . • "Well, yes, madam," said he, "I have seen.pretty much a whole winter of it. "I spent the winter of 18C4 in a log hut with a dirt floor, with a mud and stick chimney, with a pile of straw apcl a raw hide for a bed, an uncommon thin blanket, with potato coffee, corn bread, and a bit of bacon twice a day, and a lot of pickets to visit off and on—to say..nothing of the rides through snow and sleet of nights and days, while the wind was whirling :hrough the mountain gap and the ;|iermometer stood between 20 and ;ero nearly three months. . "Yes," said he, and told about it afterward to a Washington Post reporter, "I think I have seen worse weather, but then I was young and Sherman's army was just on the other side 'of the mountains, and there were n-essing reasons why I couldn't go to Florida for the' winter." A Town or JjnnaticH. Near' Antwerp there is a town callod 'jheel, which is inhabited by lunatics, vho have ..for the most part been relegated to confinement in this way. There are 6,000 lunatics in, all, and the town of Gheel is situated near the center of the forest. Each house Is extremely comfortable, and contains one or two. unatics, a farm being attached to each louse. . •• • . STUB ENDS QF THOUGHTS. Temptation is the beautiful doorway :o a wretched interior. It isn't what we think we are that other people think we are. ; It is easier to be polite to our creditors than it is to our debtoi-s. So few men are great geniuses because BO many women are so nearly that, Some men would rather not pray than to have their trousers bag at- the knees, There is not a wide margin between saying a mean thing and doing a inean thing. Something more than finite power is needed to prepare 'mankind for an In- flnlte condition. A man will follow a word with a blow, while a woman will follow a blow with a great many words. A woman sets her mind to do a thing without thinking whether other people's minds are set that way or not. It isn't always the man who has money who has a, smiling countenance; it's the man who wants to borrow it. OUT OF THE ORDINARY, China has only 100 physicians. New York has 3,500. One man makes a fortune to eight that become bankrupt in England. A'Chinese firm at Mutte made a regulation assignment the other day, nam- ,»g as preferred, creditors firms in Hong Kong and, San Francisco, The town of Portland, Me,, voted to celebrate the pne hundredth anniversary of its incorporation Sept. j, Many prominent people will W iiyvitecj to at;end. In Somaljland, it is said, was recently killed a specimen of giraffe whose body color was a b.right chestnut mottled wl$h very JJne lines of ft creamy white color. Central park, New Tork, covers 862 acres, of \Yjif9lj 3,?? are. In Jakes anc} reseryoU'B a»4 400 in fprests. Over 509,* QQO trees anij shrubs hjjye been »n th. ' • Hrfsotiflt. » choose ,one. that orj • . A fereat many marriages are bllttd bridal affairs. A h&mely rich girl IS better thaft a beautiful ptfofr- girl. T"he sweets of married life should bo kept in family jars. Why Is a kiss like marriage? fiecause it takes two to make 6fte. The name df th$, Chinese emperors wife is Kan-tW. &he,, Isn't as sweet as that, though-. ' •-. , How can k bride be,e*pectea to show feelf-poSSeSSloh When She is given away? A .hen tfri ft farm does not mingle in pf6mlecuotis society; |he has her own efceitislve Set. A married couple who are druttk never aUarrel. At least they never have' any words togetherfl. ' ...... As & man and wife are one, the bus- band* wheh seated with, His wife, must be beside himself,, dis- the All Mother (Hear-sigh ted) -—See . that gracefully intoilcftted brnte across street! Where can the police bn? . , Daughter (weeping)— ^Oh, ma* it's Brother Bob! . , Mother (swooning)— Then the saloonkeepers have been drugging that poor child again _ _____ _ Setting: Himself Right. "Your editorial," said the colonel, "does me a grave Injustice, sir." "In what way, colonel?" "Iii this way, sir: You call me 'merciless,' when, as a matter of fact, I never yet killed a man without first giving him time to pray 1" Had Been Tliore Himself. Mr. Mildman— Professor, my wife persists in saying, "I seen," when .1 think it ought to be "I saw." Which is right? Professor Kuowall— Well, If your wife says "I seen," I would say the game if I wore you. • . _ _ This Meniis Business On the principal lines of the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul railway passenger trains are electric lighted, steam heated nnd protected by block signals. With these modern appliances, railway traveling at high speeds has reached a degree of safety heretofore unknown aud not attainable on roods where they ''are not in use. Electric lights and steam heat make it possiblu to dispense with the oil lamp and the car stove. Block signals have reduced the chances for collisions to the minimum by maintaining an absolute interval of space between trains. The future is a certainty, but nobody knows just what it is going to bring with it. ___ _. $40 buys a good Top Buggy, with Leather Quarter Top. Tho Chicago Scale Co. are the only ones who can'sell at this price, they furnish their customers a thousand articles at' less than the usual prices paid by dealers. It will pay to secure their catalogue which they send free on application. This company is perfectly reliable and they make a specialty of supplying the wants of farmers. A Chinese wife who is too talkative may be divorced by the laws of that country. *ETho vrorld is a great -wheel of fortune, Take another turn at it. He hath apoor spirit who is not planted above petty-wrongs. . Tne yotmg msfl bad clewed hie thrott,' ttd Stood dMnd8. Cf " ill ydfo lie wblfipeftd to a fceatttifal girl who n -^itbotit a fihap'efonf ' she gasped* "What would people say?" These and other jnisgivingft crowded upon her. _ _ a __ One tfrftfr Ont. Sweet Girt— Ob, papn, t have found a wav for you to escape the income tai. father— OueSs »ot. Sweet Girl- Yes I ba*e. You give halt your stocks to Mf. Slitnpufse, and BO all the money will b6 Kept ih the family and the government won't get ft cent. ciituo tn search of pleasure of business, should .« receded by tne purchase of nuture s great in- vigowtor, Hostellers std'mabu liitiui-s, tae' besi anil most genial tneatcihiU Btueguurd in etistence. Mariners, miners, .dimunrutu travelers, tourists, and ail wuO travel by uuiu or sea, speak Ot it in tne hignest terms. Maiuria. billousiiess, constipation, iuUlgesuoft, l-ubiunu- tlsin, nervousness and Kidney trouuia are toin- edieu by it. ^ ; '••..,:'•....,•::,., ..... ::, . - , Some daring yoUiig wotoan wear conspicuous bunches of mistletoe on their hats. ... .. ....'..' ' _ Burlington Bx>ttte-"llottie-Seekefs' Kxcur- slons. Tuesday, April 28, very low rates to points in Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Wyoming South Dakota and Utah will be offered by the Burlington Route (C., B. & Q. H. K.) and connecting lines. If you are going west and want to Save money you will arrange to take advantage of this op^ portunityi Ask the nearest ticket agent for full 'information— and be sure your ticket reads "via the Burlington." Nothing betto'r. Nothing so good. Letters of mduiry' addressed to J. Francis, G. P. & T. A. Burlington Route. Omaha, Neb., will receive prompt attention. The market-has never been glutted with either patience or wisdom. The Evolution Of medicinal agents Is gradually relegating, the old-time herbs, pills, draughts and vegetable extracts to tho rear and bringing into general use the pleasant and effective liquid laxative, .Syrup 6f : Flgs. To get the true .remedy, see that it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., only. For salo by; all leading druggists. If one will keep tugging he will certainly succeed in pulling oflj a piece after awhile. The Wabash tine: ' • . ' .-" Takes pleasure in announcing that on April 30 excursion tickets will be sold .over its lines to points in Mississippi, Alabama and Tennessee at one fare for the round trip. Tickets -will' be good returning any time within thirty days and liberal stopovers will be allowed. For turtlier information call upon Mr. 8. W. Flint, City Ticket Agenc. 220 Fourth Street, Deg Moines, or address Horace Soely, Cornmer' cial Agent. ' _ Do not express on opinion until yon have examined if to see whether it is your' own. If the Baby IB CnttlnR TcetH :• Be sure nnd use that old and well-tried remedy, JtRB. Wresi.o\v's SooTiiixo Sria'r for Children Teething 1 For grease spots take equal parts oE ethet and chloroform. "A. Onp of Paries' Ten at night move, the bowels in the morning." , ' "•• The crar.y excitement of the mob it merely a contagious disease. That Tired Feeling Is a certain indication of impure and impoverished blood. If your blood could always be rich nnd pure, full of tho reel corpuscles upon which tho vitality depends, you v>;oulii never be weak, •• or Nervous! Boils,; pimples, scrofula, salt rheum, would never trouble you.. ,But our mode of .living, shut iu all winter in poorly ventilated homes and shops, depletes the blood and there la loss of appetite, and weakness. Hood's Sarsaparillu is the standard remedy for this condition. It purifies,' vitalizes arid enriches the blood, overcomes that, tired feeling, builds up tho nerves and gives perfect health. Read this: ''Our daughter, Blanche, when four years of age, had a humor break out on her hands and face, which our physician pronounced eczema. If the cold air reached her face or-hands they would swell up, look almost, purple, and headed blisters would form and break, Discharging a watery fluid, and the burning and Itching would drive her, nearly wild. Unless wo encased her little hands she would tear patches of skin from her face and hands. Wo tried many doctors and. many remedies' and at lust gave 'the case-' up as hopeless. But our daughter Cora tried Hood's Sarsaparilla, to cure a scrofulous lump • near tho .left breast which caused her much pain aud after taking 4 bottles it , disappeared. Blanche, who Is now- eleven, had spent seven years of Buffering, so I concluded to give her Hood's Sarsaparilla. She took 5 bottles and her face is smooth and soft as a baby's, tho color of a rose petal. Her hands are soft and white, where four months ago they were blue and red and calloused nearly like leather. I cannot express my gratitude by pen or mouth! It seems a miracle aud our friends are surprised." MBS. ANNA. L. CiM.RK,,401 E. 4th St., Duluth, Minn. Get on)y Hood's, because Hood's Sarsaparilla '•'- ' "'; •-•••.••.•• i B ^ ' ' ' ' "N • I i ' ' 1 . . • ' -.': .','...,: Is the True Blood Purifier JSV FOB PtBASANT WORK easily pocure'd tlirougli HI an onrly uppllontlon for Local Agency to sell the CREAM SEPARATORS o 1' armors ana Dairy men. One style was shown in net number of this journal. Another will soon bo >lcturod out Meanwhile, write for HnnclBome lllua. rated Book Free^ DAVIS & BANKIN BLOd. AK1I MFQ. CO.. Sole Manufacturers, ij^O W. Luke 8t .Chloaiio, 14-pngos, 2(i. AH ubout mtiklnj? niouoy In Gniin uiuj itooks|jy"iioiilplugtliomiirl(ol"oumurglns of ji'O to il.OUU, Bostmetliort yot. AU Boiilnurs niuke inonoy. T.ANSINH & CO., 11? Qwluvy St., Olilonini. •Should HEAP I tho pamphlet-' recently ]i\il^: Jlshwlby the Passenger JJopartmont of tho Illinois Central ltalln)ft.|, ontitloa ••Hontlicril JI<nne, Sr«ker'u CiiHlrte tav 18US." It contttlus over 60 excellent Jelteis from Northern fftrmem now located In the South and nth or authentic and valuable Informs/. Hon. Vorttl'IU'EUOPV, adrtioss tho undersigned »d r, Iowa. J, y. MERllY, Asjt. Qen.PoBS. Afff. PER SQUARE Iron Roof ing orld's^ e ou band only Lumber uud 1 Iroo. BooBng from ings ut ftbpve price. \\ o have jJWareB! al»o all kinds ot Bwilitng Material, CHICAGO HOUSE WRECKING CO. | §005 8, EiWTZB 6T, (8i; Woett north Unioa Btook Tirda), 1 EWBS 1 98 % LYE fl f OWCBBEC AN5 PESTWSP «• (PA1ENTEU) The strongest and purest Lye made. Unlike other I>ye, It beloe a line powder and packed in a can )Wltn removable Ud. the oonteuta are always ready for use. Will muke the best perfumed H In SO minutes without boili dlsinfeptlng sinks, closets, we bottle?, pHtHts, trees, etc. PENNA.SALTM'PGCO, Qou, Agents.. PlUIa.. Pa. Oycrpnt |MUUo.u, Popple wear ,*, WtliPOUgiS$i^$4SliO^ wheel ftp yw«* Any m/e ,,, want, 90 to 90 luoUos liigU. Tlr?» } to |f 4. chua w) d e — hjUi? to M »U.Y tluies Jn a season to Jittve net of )p>v wiicols J9 lit your ^jjjjt^i^ifF •<; ^^m^^mi^,-'^

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