The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 1, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 1, 1895
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>' f ;S73'UC t:-T'vf fyiS^^V*?"/^:!f."?^ - - '••" '•" p ;*V ^'.s'< ? -r. xf^l^^^f^f;',^ ; " ' " 1J1S MOINB8! ALTON A l6$A. WMMffliM:?, MAY 1, 1805. Baking Powder t ¥ death Was A strahge Uort of a death bc- tiresomeiy lingering, and not satisfactorily completed at last. Death first laidhis cold hattd oh my right foot and when the doctor was called, he said "Ossification!** then 1 re. tha'tl was petrifying, and must become a stoiie image, a piece of stat- h perhaps a rival pf the Apollo Belvedere. In any event 1 would be a dllrioslty* The thought of being a curiosity, a ffeak, a something to be put on exhibition before a gaping crowd, shocked me, for I was of a modest disposition. I besought my friends to spare me from Buch a fate. Death overtook me with less than a creeping pace. It was long years before he entirely claimed me, for inch by inch I slipped from life, and my hand and right ear were the last to I'eceive the stony seal of that dread visitor. The last words that I distinctly heard were, "He is dead!" They were wrong but I had not the power of correcting them, so I lay and listened to the sounds made in the preparation for my funeral. I could indistinctly hear the mingling of scbs and the preacher's sermon. Then I knew that the undertaker was preparing to cover me from sight. How very hard I tried to move my right hand! .What is time? I can not answer. It appeared like the smallest division ol a second, but from what I have since learned I know that 3,000 years have passed since I died. My first knowledge of return'to con- sciousness.was imparted to me by the year that held me longest to life before. My first consciousness was of the sound of human voices. My stony eyes were as yet without sight^and my calcareous nerves without feeling, The first word that I heard was , "Strange!" rethought so too—very strange. What did it mean. What terrible • fate had overtake}! me? . The voice continued: I have given the find much' study" ', . Did the voice -refer to me I listened with all my power. * ; : "It is evidently the purification of a human body that had been found in the ground not less than three, thous: and years. It was covered at the last glacial period. : '"''' I was satisfied that I was a "freak," a "find," an "it." At last this dreaded 'fate had overtaken me, after three thousand years. .-'.... : '. "Doctor, you should bore it through the chest, to satisfy yoursell of its genuineness." said the other, voice. 1 nearly fainted, and could hear no more for some time. I trie.d to think, and spent perhaps a week in the operation. .Then I had a slight sensation of light m my right eye, 'and I bent every-energy in the efforttto: see. : •••.'- '•"'! • ""•', ; .-.?-.'• V I-heard the voice of a young lady: It said. "This stone man is the most wonderful thing in the museum." In a museum! Horrors! Yet I had a happy thought. I was returning to my normal'condition, and Avhen that was attained I would rush from the place and return to the hole where I had been for three thousand years, and pray for -another glacial period. Then I tried to open my eye, and actually succeeded, but instantly it closed again. I was startled by a scream from a young lady/which she folio wed by saying: -.'.-. , . -", "He winked at me.!! I was a "he." That wink changed me from an "it" to a; man. >• • "All imagination," said the doctor, as he struck me over the empty stomach. . My hearing and sight both improved, I realized that I was changing, for the doctor frequently felt of me, and an ' attendant scoured me with whitening to restore my former color. I kept the secret of my recovery for sometime, I intended to keep it until I was able to leap from .my pedes- > tal and escape, But my plans were thwarted, i On the day that I was first able to move my right hand the doctor came , to me,with a steeje drill,.and, placing its sharpened end against my chest, began to bore, I raised my hand and pushed him froin me. The secret was out. After many apologies and explajia<- tions, the doctor said, "My dear friend the first thing to do is to coin* pletely restore you to your ijormal condition, which our advanced science will soon accomplish." Then began a-peculiar treatment that greatly aided nature, and J soon found that my faculties and proper texture were returning. r j?o induce my recovery, the doctor ed me in an environment as much OBsible Hke that of my former life, e understood it. B'as surrounded by a panorama of 3Qsed nineteenth century objects, „_ ,, ( owed that the good doctor had evpwiUy ROt his ideas from, preserved •writings of Cervantes and Verne, and ancient ballet posters. A sort of phO" l^gpaph was kept near me, into winch SW f e 4 manuscript, nod, from it plainly cftijie the sounqs qf the words that jfc wag fed on,I was happy to recognise jgjbtftk.spjare* Thsgreftt dramatist has JiyecJ over three thousand years, Hesides this, three times & day the called off a njwu. fi}\":~ " '....:. m a church, corner-ntptte vrerq ^b,Ji}if TOftpJiuie- ih All thiftga _. ... living hi my did SurfoUftdifigS 1 wAS rtieasvtfedfot clothing, dentists operated oft ttty teeth) creditors called, I was ask'fcd fov subscriptions, inter^ Viewed by f eporters, and a Irarber went through the opetation of sfeav- ittg me-ahd trying to sell me hair-re- stOrativeS. All of this tended to soften me, and sooh 1 was a man again. 1 was anxious to khow what soft of a world 1 was in, butthedoctor asked me so many questions about tte ancient civilization that I had .no opportunity to leartt of present affairs fofr some days. A phonotype Was put in operation before me, and a& fast as I talked into it f it turned out twenty printed copies of What I said. 1 gave it all that I knew of the history up to the time of my death. The doctor was greatly entertained; and he was apparently amused when I reached the American tariff. Finally I could tell no more, and then I began asking questions. • I am in n strange world. So strange that I hardly know how to tell of it. Selfishness is eliminated from human nature so far as to make the affairs of men almost self-regulating, and to reduce all government to a minimum. There is no labor question, for all work, though but four hours a day, and each person knows what he is best qualified to do and he does it. iHimi t.tiafn ie Vm fmnnr>in.l nliaHtii Completely Paralyzed. f*HV§fCtAMS AftE fev A PECULIAR Votihfc Man CASE. With tflnd^'8 Then there is ho financial question, because there is no money and no trading, and no need of either. It has taken me H long time to understand this. Yet how simple it is under the present state of morals, for every one delights in doing that which he can do the best, and all others are welcome to the fruit of his labor! How perfect! I soon fell into the ways of the present generation. My environment has completely changed me. I live at a hotel \Vitnout paying.-and without having to tip a waiter before I can get anythmp to eat. What wonderful changes there have been! I have so thoroughly imbibed the public sentiment that I desire, to do my part toward the social perfection. 'I asked myself, "what am I best fitted for?" I answered, "A freak." There is nothing distasteful in it now. I am'willing, I am'anxious .to be on exhibition now, and in a .museum where all are admitted free. As I am a great curiosity, that is what I should do as a matter of course. For a number of years I occupied my pedestal in the museum for fourhours each day. There is much that I would like to write, but I began too late— too late, because my condition of ossification is returning in spite of all the doctors can do. I have left my pedestal, and am now in bed,, and gradually buc surely returning tp stone. When the change is completed I will be taken to my place in the museum to remain there forever. I wish it to be so. My writing is very labored, for I.re- tain only the use of my right hand, and that very imperfectly.' Soon the' expiring spark of consciousness will' sink into darknees, yet I have no rev ,grets, for regrets are impossible now! I will write no more to-day. To-morrow— .'•''. To-morrow never came to him,, fo'r before that to-morrow he was. dead. The account that he has written of his ossification is true. A month ago, we thought him dead, and lie would have then been put in his grave had he not moved his hand. He appeared to. want to write, and we placed pa,per for him, and put a pencil in his stiffened fingers. The foregoing_is'the result ol writing, we leave it as it was written. He wrote for about an hour, and when the last word to-morrow," was written his hand fell. A month -passed without signs of life from-him, and he was placed in his grave. May lie rest theie undisturbed by the .strange-resurrection of his imagination.—Harry Fulton in Harper's Weekly. . • Stricken and Y?t (From the Times, Philadelphia, Pa.) Stricken With Lahdry'S Paralysis and yet cured. That tneans but little to the average layman but It ineahs a miracle to a physician. Such is the tare efcperi* ence of O. E. Dalllmore, of Madison, N< J. "Yes, It Is true that t had Landry's Paralysis," eald Mr. Calllmore to a reporter, "or else the most celebrated physicians of London were mistaken. "It was on the 16th of March, this year," he continued, "when 1 was in New York City, that I first felt the symptoms of my trouble. I experienced difficulty In going upstairs, my legs falling to support me. I consulted a physician, who informed me that I had every symptom of Locomotor Ataxla, but as the case developed he pronounced It a case of Lahdry's 'Paralysis and knowing the nature of the disease, advised me to start for my home and friends. I gave up my work and on April 1st started for London, Ont. A well-known physician was cohsulted, but I grew rapidly worse and on Saturday, April 7, several eminent physicians held a consultation on my case and Informed me that I was at death's door, having but three to six days to live, still I lingered on, by this tttne complete* ly paralyzed, my hands and feet being dead, I could hardly whisper my wants and could only swallow liquids, and death would realy have been a welcome visitor. "Now comes the part that has astounded the physicians. Rev. Mr. Gondy, a clergyman who visited me in my last hours, as he supposed, told me of the marvelous, cures of paralysis that had been performed .by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. started to take the pills about April 28 and a week after that felt an improvement in my condition/ There was a warm, tingling sensation in the HVnbs that had been entirely dead and I soon began to move my feet and hands, -the improvement continued until May 28, when I was taken out of bed for a drive and drove the horse myself. By the first of July I was able to walk upstairs alone and paid a visit to Niagara. . Slowly but .surely I gained my olc health and strength leaving Ontario for New York on Oct. 11 and beginning my work again on Oct. 26, 1894. Cure* of Landry's Paralysis in eight months.' To confirm his story beyond doubt Mr. Baltimore made affidavit. Sworn and subscribed before me Dec. 3, 1894. AMOS C. RATHBUN. (Seal.) Notary Public. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are for sale by all druggists, or may be had by mall from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., for CO cents per box. or six boxes for $2.50. Jfcs ' Satisfaction. A little affair, in which Iricledon, the once famous, singer, was involved, shows that there is more than' one way of settling what is called an "affair of hpnor." ; . Incledon: had never fought a duel, and he never intended' to v <ight one, bu,t he was an unsophisticated man, and said and did a great many queer things out of sheer simplicity. Qn one occasion some remarks of his gave offence to a man with whom the "singer happened to fall into company, and the offended gentleman resolved to have "satisfaction" for his wrongs. Accordingly he hunted up Incledon the next afternoon, finding him at dinner in a noted hotel, "Mr, Incledon,". said the waiter, "a gentleman wishes to see you, sir," , "Show him up, then," said, the singer, How BartKer Pot^r Won R <'J tell you, Asa Potter is a sharp one," said a prominent bank nl an recently, "and few people get ahead of him even when' it comes to making a wager, ' Two or three years «£o, when the Maverick I}auk crowd were making barrels of money I went over to New York one day on the 8 o'clock train, Asa, J'otter and Walter Potter were pitting directly in front of me, and I couldn't help overhearing their talk, Asa 'was eulogizing the train service and Walter was running it down. Finally ( saye Asa:. Til bet you $500 [producing 'the bill] that this train reaches New York exactly oh time, Wajtev took the bet and the subject was dropped, Soon afterward Asa took a stroll through the train. Stopping ftt Bridgeport, ho negotiated witJi the conductor to put the train into New York on time for $g5Q. W» ' New York exactly mi ' ' CSrifl It _ Tt "! ptesdme a M&ft Who ias followed the sea so ftiany yeaf s milSt have been in some wrecks." Old Sea Captain—Wrecks? Well, a 'ew. The wust wteck 1 ere* had was on the Jersey coast." "Long ago?" "Some'at. Voti see 1 got becalmed of! the coast of Ireland." "Becalmed?" "Yes. Well, I tried every which way to start a wind, butib was ho go. Not a breath stirrin'. At last I got desperate." "I presume so," "Yes, I got so desperate 1 made up my mind I'd try a plan I'd often heard of, if it took the last dollar I had. Can't raise the wind without money." It's a good deal the same way on shore." "Jesso. Well' then, I took a big silver dollar, kissed it three times, swung it nine times around my head, and then flung it as far as I could into the sea, in the direction I wanted the wind to come, you know. 1 ' "I see." "Well, it came." "It did?" "Did it? Well, you just ought to seen it. The fust blast took every stitch o' sail clean off the yards, an' in three minutes more we was scud- din' under bare poles a thousand miles an hour." "Cracky!" "1 should say so. Well, the next 'think I knew, bump won't 'er bow, an there we was bein' dashed all to bits square up agin Long Branch. Why, sir, we struck with such force we bounded way up the beach an' walked dry-shod right into a hotel." "I never heard of that." "N—o, the season was over an* the hotels war closed. Well, sir, after that I never tried no more silver dollars when I wanted wind." "I suppose not." "No, sir. After that I never flung .ny thing bigger'n a ten-cent piece."— "few York Weekly. No Mermaid There. He was leaning against the railing at the ferry dock looking decidedly out of sorts when aloug camo'au oily, smooth-faced man and said: "How are you off!" "What for?" "Money.", "Haven't got a roil." "Say, cau you tell a lie?" "lean!" "Then you are the man I want. Old Capt. Smith, of Buffalo, is over in that saloon and has got a crowd around him. He's a .great liar, but always sticks to one anecdote. It is about his vessel being wrecked, and of a -mermaid .taking , lum in, hoc arms and swimming ashore. Now, thon, I want you to go over and sit down and hear the lie out. and when ho is through just g^et up and claim that you are the identical mermaid who saved his useless old life. I want to set him back, and it will be lifty cents in your pocket." The matter was arranged and the pair went ' over to the saloon. Capt. Smith was feeling good, and in a little time he worked around to remark: ''That viras a curious thing that happened to me in 1848. Did "I ever tell you of the wreck of the Marv Ann?" ."No." He sat down to describe the imaginary wreck, and when he got alon» to where the vessel showed un intention to founder the chap who was to play inernmiil got the wink and picked up his ears. "Well, sir," continued Smith, "she linnlly went down, and I found myself struggling in the lake. It was twonty- liye uiiles to land, and how do you suppose I got there?" "1 have "heard that a mermaid towed you ashore,'.' answered one of the gang. "Humph! au internal lie! I floated ashore on the niainliatcli cover, and never had n nicer ride in my life!" The man who hired the liar seemed completely broken down, 'while 'tho liar sturapcil oft' out doors with his courage all gone. Smith hail seen them in conversation, suspected a job and left the mermaid out altogether. — TMroU Free, Prr,sn. TUP <na The ' Hawkeyo Insurance Company, of l)es Moiue.s, has been doing business in the state of loyva for considerably over u Quarter of a century. Thp people of Iowa have Uuown this coaip&ny, and have ha4 ample tests of its fair and honorable manner pf rtoiqg business, noa they know too of its Uigh standing among insurance Jnstitu- I4ons. : KPQS are more reliable than this old and HufcstantiftJ Iowa company Its flrst-annuol statement in 3800 sbowec! assets p{ S38.U17,14, which had increased in January, J895, to Si50.581.C8i .each yeai .thawing an increase of assets, over the preceding yonr, ... g|lt insures property against flre, lightning, high \yinds, qycloues, and tornadoes. By prompt and fair adjustment and payment of its losses it has secured the confi-r den no qf tUe public. Continuing as it under the wise and efficient management of A. Howell, president, and W. p. Skinner, secretary, and, other officers gt long experience jn the Insurance business, it will cpBtiuuo to maintain its enviable r utstlop as a safe and spu«d company, anc we can with confidence recptnmend oil those that havegood property, to insure t p<vtrpni«,e tl^e Hawkeye Insurance Cp» a»4 to getting a policy ia that The qu.een' pf tfreeoe is up,t above spending her spare time }u 'cutting put apd induing h.ev pyre uuderolothjpg. The 6mt 'prtihern Railway has inaugurated a series pf perspaaUy ponduetpd ex- pursions froiu BtrFftul tp the'PwUio coast wnd Alaska, sod also. ea,st via the Ures Lnkes, pu magnificent passenger steam ships to Jiftofejuavv, peU'oit, aM Buffojp, thenqe to the Island,* and WteUe address 0. W. "What," demanded the flfst citizen, "is the use of having & bahquet? Can't the legislature see the advantages of our town as well without It?" "It won't do any harm." ventured ,tne second cltisen, "if they see each advantage twice." It was then decided tti have ftt least ft decanter for each two guests. Ail Amateur's triumph. Mrs. Brown—I never saw inofe perfect acting than Miss Smith's at that amateur performance. Brown—She wasn't tn the cast was she' Mrs. Brown—No; she sat In a front seat and looked as though she enjoyed it. Keit Tltto You Go West Take the Burlington Route's "Black Bills) Montana and Puget Bound Express." Leaves Omaha at 4:86 p. in. daily. Fastest and best train to the Black Hills, northern Wyoming, the Yellowstone National Park, Helena, Butte, Spokane, Seattle and Tacoma. For rater, time table, etc,, apply to the local ticket agent or write J. FHAXCIB, G. P. & t. A., Burlington Route, Omaha, Neb. We don't know what we can do until wo try. and then we frequently find that we ca'n't World's Columbian Exposition Will be of value to the world by Illustrating- the Improvements in the mechanical arts, and eminent physicians will tell you that the progress In medicinal agents has been of equal Importance, and as a strengthening laxative Syrup of Figs Is far In advance of all others. Make life u ministry of love, and it will always be worth living New French Tailor Gowns. Some very attractive street gowns of poil de chameau—very fleecy ca- nel's hair—of light beige and ivory shades are, as they claim to be, strict- y tailor made. The gored skjrt escapes the pavement, and all its-seams are lapped and double-stitched on the outside; the wide hem is held by seye- rows of stitching. A single-breasted waistcoat buttoned high with small satin lasting buttons is fitted by darts, and has small pockets for watch and ihange, much like th'ose of men's vests; the back is of silk strapped andbuckl- id to fit. The suit is completed by a ong coat falling to the knee) warmly nterlined, and finished with silk. It s fitted in the back, and straight and oose in front, and all its seems are .apped and doiible : stitched. The straight of the-front meet and turn back .in revers that are faced to tho button-holes with bengaline of the light shade of the wool. Yery large pearl buttons are set underneath each revera, so that the coat may be lapped either way. The collar is silk-faced nearly to the edge. Large coat sleeves are stitched in many rows to ' suggest cuffs. More elaborate cloth gowns made in Paris have the fullness of the bodice front from bust to waist-taken up in tiny stitched tucks not .wider- than fine cords, crossed by belt-like straps of cloth, quite narrow and well stitched, fastened by small buckles. The back in princess breadths has coat skirts added to give fullness, while the front of the skirt lets down froin the top and has strapped buckled sides showing velvet between. Triple square revers open ~ at the top on a velvet plastron in which is a V of doth all strapped and buckled. The collar and sleeves have similar buckled straps. This is handsomely carried out in tan-colored velvet in narrow serpentine stripes, .Three bands of this velvet are let in as insertion at foot of the skirt, the stripes waving around it,and ouch band is edged with bron/.e beads.—Harper's Bazaar, What a KciiHit of relief U Is to know thutyou luivo no more corns. lllndurcoriu removes tlium, and very cuinfortluK It IB. l&c, ut druggists. Silence may be golden, but it will not pay debts. Tho United Society of Christian Kndeavor And the National Youni? People's Christian Union will hold their Fourteenth International convention at Boston, July 10 to 14, 1805. Tho Wabash Railroad has reduced the rate to one flrst-class fare for the round trip from all stations to Boston for this occasion. For maps of route and guide to Boston write to 0. 8. Crane, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. St. Louis, Mo. The ancients know how to cheat. Loaded dice have been fouud in the ruins of Herculoneum. ?he first authoti atteinfrt fttt planation of ocean currents Was Kepler. sea cUcUinber is nothing but a thin skin attd & very capacious stdtn- ach. , * Sea water is said td contain all the soluble substances that e&ist on the' earth. The water of the Dead sea about two gallons of saline substances. An echinodern that inhabits the West Indian seas has over XO.OOO arms. Naturalists are still In doubt as to whether the sponge is a plant or an animal. The average depth of all oceans la supposed to be between 2,000 and 3,000 fathoms. There are springs of fresh water in the Persian gulf that furnish supplies to vessels. Over 7,000 varieties of microscopic seashells have been enumerated by naturalists. The saline matter held in solution in sea water comprfses one-thlrtleth'of its weight. The sea nettle stings its prey 'to death by means of poison secreted in its tentacles. ' ' ' In a cubic foot of phosphorescent sea water there have been found 25,600 living creatures. Why Pay Doctors? A ininrniitoeil cure for Constipation without modlelno or Injections, originally sold l'or$1.00; a permanent cure for MluuolCH, costingStp.dO; a California Halve 1'or 1'lles—nlvcs instant reljpf—und a positive mire for llneumatlsm. To secure these four lioino euros,and thus save doctors' bills,: send 14 cento (stamps) to Home Cure Co., 1012 Walnut St., Philadelphia, 1'a, If tho price of beef continues to rise it vill soon be cheaper to order quail-on- toast. .. H. and H. Will clean silks, woolen uoods, ribbons, curtains and carpets. Unequalled for cleanliiK house, killing moths and renovating grease spots. 1'rlce i&o, 2 cakes for 25o. Addresa II. and II., Uos Molnes. There never was any heart truly great and generous that was not also tender and compassionate. , ' , Plso's Cure is the medicine to break up children's Coughs and Colds.—Hits. M. G, BLUNT, Sprague, Wash., March 8, '04. An authority on anthropology says' that the ears of womeu are set further forward on the head than those of men. If the IloKy IB Cutting; TeotH .Be cure and vse tlmt old and well-tried remedy, MM. WINSLOW'S BooTHi.so Kvituv for Children TcetlilnB. The estimated population of the world on January J. 1895, was l,.-iOQ,UOQ,OUU. • ' "Hanson's Ha£lo Corn Salve." Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask your dni(fifiBt for It. -fj-liie 16 cents. "•'•SI. Wbi'th, the .famous man milliner, 'when he died had 870 meu m bis employ,! | J'arkor'B OlnRer Tonio Is popular forlts-«ood work.' Buffering, tlrod, sleepless, nervous women llnd nothlnt; so soothing and reviving, • It is entimated that ot the population of London 100,000 are night workers. Coe'« Cougn Urelsnm Isthoojdostand best. It will breftlc up ivColtl quick. er than any thine else, - Ills always reliable. Try It. An undenominational deaconess" home, costing $115,000, is to be established at Toledo, O. • ;., . "A. Oup of Parks' Tea atnightmove the bowels m the morning." Edwin Booth first appeared in 1849.. in a minor part in Richard Hi. Icebergs in the' Atlantic sometimes last foi 200 years. Consumption Wills more people limit rifle balls. It Is more deadly limn any of tile; much dreaded epidemics. It is a stealthy, Kfitdiml, slow disease* It penetrates the wliole body. It is In every drop of blood. It seems- to work only nt the lungs, but the ter- • rlble drain and waale go on all over the body. To cure consumption, work on the blood, make it pure, rich ami wholesome, build up the wnstltifr tissues, put the body into condition for a fight with the dread disease. Dr.Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery fights in the right way. It will cure 98 per cent, of all cases if taken during the early stages of the disease. Us- first action is to put Hie stomach, bowels, liver and kidneys into good working order. That makes digestion good and assimilation 3 nick and thorough. It makes sound, liealtliy esh. That is half the battle. That makes the "Discovery" good for those who have not consumption, but who are lighter and less robust than they ought to be. ftnutmla Wanfaft Oinmcovorfil cround. Outfit fttniillS nctHIQU rr»u, On<> or nurs caniKd $4500, many over S1000, In 04. P. O. Eos 1371, New York WANTED-LAOY AGENTS In every town to Bell our Safety Medie'iie, used tea yearn In phyalcian's private practice. AiUli-exa, ttat- ing experience, llox 11(4. A.. Sl'lNUKI, Jb Cu., Xopeka, Jimmim. W. L. DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. 'TrOR AKING. CORDOVAN; rRENCH&CNAMCLLEOCALF. [4*3«i FINECALF&KANQARIML $3.sopQLiCE,3SOLE3. _ ' Over On* Million People wear the > W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Slices AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They fflve the best value for the money. They equal custom «hoe» In style and fit. Thoir wearing qualities are unsurpaesed. The price* «r« uniform,— stamped on cole, From $l to $3 loved over other tnaken. If vour dealer cannpt supply you wo can. W.N.U D.M. —llt»0 No. 18 When answering advertisements kmtlly mention this paper, , To Get Even With the Company. "I have remembered what you told me about the company you work for, George," she said to the young telegraph operator who was calling on her. "I believe you said it was a grasping monopoly." "Grasping monopoly is no name for it, Mamie," he exclaimed, "Why, the company is so stingy that it breaks pennies in two so as. to make exact change for overtime work-" "That's what you said before, George," she said, "so J just make it all the trouble I possibly can. I won't Jet it make a cent out of me that I can help. I've told a Jot of .the other girls, too, and when we send any teje- grams we're just as mean as we can be." "How, Mamie?" he asked looking a little troubled. "Why, we always write the full ten words, and use the very biggest words we can think of." He got up and started fov hi.? and overcoat, "Whv, George!" she cried it's all you!" "Fov me!" he exclaimed. "Jndeed, yes, We're tvyuig to the mean, stingy old company all the, trouble possible." "The company!" He almost toye a, ejee, ye out ol his coat as hj yanfce<| it on, Make trouble fov the you suppose ha.s Iong-\vor4 company Qi- . JACOB5 OIL. Is tt?e Perfect CURE for NEURALGIA WiTHOVT DYING BY POISON! Urlu Add In the I>loo4 ie A certain nuU dendly poleou |e»(s up tlie )»liliiej-»J, >'ou grow worse the Jol . SCHfiAGE'S $1,000,000 RHEUMATIC CURE Heiiiovos tills l^oleon from the system, j. V, FOUX, Sioux City, In., writes tllftt SO pei'soim tliere ura completely uuve(J by using this wonderful remedy, Saraey licllov, ot Cliarlton, writes a flniUnr letter, auU the Oliurltou llerivl I writes an edltoi-la) un tUe wlr^cnlous results. Advice fr«e. ^HH|3, (sl'WK, Uuuran- teud tiljBolutely tUe lic»t vcmody lu the worW for nil kinds of Oout, Ulii'umntlttiu imU NeuruluU, tl.D^H UoUle. S^VA-SiSOW «, V, VO,, t«T born Wt , P% CREAM MWpJOBS It would tftfce sever'Plwes to give dowlnabouHhoaa P£8Tl68tt Illft(;u|U01i< jTjljJlrtHQITlQ JtlVUUlUwv " ¥^IWP^w5 fqr wing {ft? flalnv w«U vp <nt" Mw no&trttv. After » moment draw q stronv jbreat/t through (?«> now. VW t>W<> times d <to, a/ s (er meal» preferred, «»$ 'Jteivvyord, l«y* u 1^"- —^— m^BBi •&&•*•* V^£.^?^~??.1 r.lnnnon WALTER BAKER & GO. PURg, HIQH CRAPE nwoura

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