The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 3, 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, July 3, 1895
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TOPlflfi Bfil I0 A M^FIPltBWQttAfif. "HuuffCH Is sfsftrks &w frw tamtifti the atom *h Mffat otfti A- cfbWd •• ifrd fft&a ettrtettf 1? wfaiie she e*a,tnffted ill § fiof s6, the hfcfiiess, the tiehicie and tht Wheel .Wat WetJidn* $6 found. A - thai the ho*se W&a featky, A g«ftti8 fsftfi ftha foeloiif ed to the society Until ffi W Woffe * tti'6 , -AS tfiSi Utttfo %e§fl sold, he te g, absolutely ffe^s, $<S8,btKS is ttost complete, * jp*^ - i setose I .'txnrM* etfif Srd 161, fl«Wlsh4d itted to matt td hite, St thfe With tWefity'OUe (21) cents iit statfipa td pay lot pdslage ahd. enly, and thfe book Will be s6at mail. It is a veritable medico complele iti tffie volume. It con^ talhs ovef lotto pages and inof« than 300 iiltistfdtidms, The f f ee Edition is precisely the same as that sold at $1.60 ex«ept only that the books awi bound in stfong maaiila paper covers instead of cldth. Send sow before all are glvefi away* , 1'hey are going -off rapidly, :Lr __ * fcVdLSMANIA. *he Scientific ttftme o* th* Cfcwd foi . Wheeiloc it "Le Velocipedlste, or cllst. (Velox Cothmubis the long name, said that the beast was overworked, and should be unharnessed and rubbed down, Another man advised her to go back a bit and take a new start. A fourth suggested that if she would drive right on, sparks or -no sparks, the difficulty would remedy itself! while still another insisted that unless a new tire be put on the wheel, the whole outfit would collapse. These conflicting counsels increased the con* fusion of the distressed lady, but they did not make the wheel go round. , Just "then-a carriage drove up, a gentleman go out and asked what was the matter. One of the bystanders said it was a breakdown, while each of eleven others gave a different explanation as to why the wheel wouldn't go round. The stranger examined the turnout, led the pony forward a step, and as the sparks began flying, remarked: "Madam, yourhorse, harnesb, cart and wheel are all right The sparks that the tire draws from the curbstones are merely outward symptoms of the inward ailment. The real difficulty is not with the tire of the wheel, but with the axle, or its "box." Just what the man did next it is not necessary to state.'but'in less than ten minutes the entire trouble was ended. He had removed the cause ''instead - of temporizing with the effect. As the lady drove- on rejoicing, someone remarked:' "How few people* in the world reason down to the root of things, and at the same time carry in their heads the 'kndw how' that makes the wheels go round." It is just this lack of reasoning down - to'the root of things that is.to-day causing intense suffering to thousands of men and women; and for this suffering, to a great extent, man is to blame. Refined, intelligent, educated, men, who have spent eight or ten of the i best years -of their lives in colleges, medical schools and hospitals, cling to ' the falste, child-like theory of doctoring the tire as. it were,, instead of curing the axle, or its "hot-box." They direct their attention to where they see the sparks flyingi instead of v?or.k- intr upon the hidden spot where the real trouble lies The consequence is, they never acquire the "know how," which enables them to regulate the, wheels of life. ' When the sparks of-pain fairly fly from a woman's head, her back, her limbs, or the most important and sensitive organs of her -body,. it ,is as senseless to resort to "local applications, "pain cures, or stimulants, as it is to grease the tire, whip the horse, or drive on regardless of consequences. Those people try to cure symptoms instead o£ reasoning to the root of > things and removing the cause of the disorder. The result is physical patchwork and failure instead of success. A most conspicuous exception to'this rule is the man who, nearly -thirty years ago, proclaimed that he would not make'Stich mistakes, but would devote himself to reasoning to the root of disease, and to the discovery of a new principle for its treatment. Many thousand 'letters . of gratitude from former patients in all parts of America have told this .physician, that he has been successful beyond eyen his own expectations, - This man is > Pr, • B. V, Pierce, of Buffalo, N, Y., who has for more than a quarter of a century, been the Tiead of the most complete and successful Health Institute in America, the Invalid's Hotel and Surgical Institute, and whoso '-Qolden' Medical Discovery," "Favorite Prescription," and "Pleasant Pellet'/'" have converted thousands of men and women, in every - state'of this-union and in many foreign lands, from absolute misery to physical vigor and happiness, and whose People's 'Com.monXSense. Medical 'Advise? has had the greatest sale of any medical work ever published—amounting « to pver 680,000 copies. In his research and practice? Dr. Pierce nroceeded on' the common sense principle that the blood could carry . lile.or^desto-uetion.tQ every part of-.the ' body.' That the liver was the '.'housekeeper" of the human system. That when the liver becomes disordered the bjood is. charged with poispn, which is carried through the body and produces svjgh ailments as consumption, heart , disease, scrofulous &nd bronchial dls* • prflers, M we |i & g dropsy, rheumatism 1 &»d "female compl&tRts, 11 Bis "Golden Medical Discovery" acts especially ' upoj^ the Jiyer ftRd other qxcretPry w< gftRS. It cleanses the. bipod, repairs, jpyigor&tes and gives-new life to the " ', wh,9je system, The a^tipH of this , ' "Pigcovery", is aided in stubborn cases ' . oi cestiyene,6S by pr, Plerce's PJeftsant '•WUtfi, which ft isp r embpdy w entirety »ew FtaoipJe, While there are j»»t three pases of these wMeh Pp. Pierre's Running Cy- et Mlgrat6r; Family of Coleoptera)," Is the title of an amusing little essay in the Paris Figaro, in" which that familiar division of. the human family, the cyclist, id discussed from a naturalist's point of View. "Like the June bugs, which skim buzz- ingly over the flower beds," says tbe Figaro, "the velox communls flies along the surface of our streets with disquieting rapidity, frequently grazing In Its course the careless pedestrian who loves to cross crowded thoroughfares while reading his newspaper. Of all the animals of the Parisian fauna It is by far the most prolific and multiplies with startling rapidity. The male, of a grayish-yellow color, is generally homely. The' female, on the other hand, offers in the harmonious and opulent beauty of her outlines a veritable treat for our charmed eyes. She is tamed without difficulty. The number of 'veloclpedlstes' has so augmented during the last few years that it has become B public danger. The Academy of Medicine is Justly alarmed at the progress of cyclomania, as is called this circular madness, which was studied for the first time by the celebrated' Esqui- roul, .who himself.at last fell a victim, to the same terrible malady. "It is dangerous to get in the way of the 'velox communls,' this animal ;not being accustomed to diverge from the straight line, which it follows imperturbably. The frequency with which it runs down and maims whatever happens to be In, its path is too well known to be dwelt on here. Sometimes the 'cyclist migrator' travels in troupes and even in single file, like the Wild duck. The augurs of antiquity—a verse of Ovid seems to prove 'it, at .least—would have drawn good or bad omens, according as they perceived the flight of t'he 'velbces' In odd or even numbers." »f Heft. A littte dHfecNp* man, whose ftaiidfl* ftlity was IMpfIftted plainly ort his face 1 , Wftlkid Ifate the First National bank im ether day, gazed fttftiveiy about, hesitation ih his every movement, §ays the Chicago tribune, then he as 4tt!ckiy and unestentfttiously left the" ifflat room, his hand ShdVed deep itttd hJS trousers bocket, A few minutes later he ttappeated, determination written in eVefy deep line bf his rugged tftce, though his manner did not lack hesitation, He stared about him until He espied a line bf patrons making de* posits at the receiving teller's window, and at th'e foot of the line he took his place. As bhe after 1 another of the CUB* tomers made his deposit the little old fellow dtew nearef and nearer to the Wlhdo.w and at each advance his Utt* easiness increased and his courage departed. When almost to the goal be turned abruptly, wagged his head in a deprecatory s&rt of way and again took a place at • the tail end of the line he' had climbed up so patiently. A secdnd time he approached the window by slow degrees and a second timo he turned away when his hopes were about to be realized. The third time he tolled up that ever-varying line and now it was apparent that this time he would do or die. Only two men stood between him and the teller and he shifted restlessly from one foot to another. Only one man now kept him from.the counter and his agitation increased. That one man turned away. The little old man's time had come at last! He jerked his hand from his pocket and with it a. huge roll of greasy and oft-fingered bills. He dashed tho money down In front of the puzzled teller and in a voice husky with emotion, excitement, and suppressed nervousness exclaimed loud enough to be heard 100 feet away: "I want f jine the bank!" He wanted to open an account, and no one Interposed an objection. BOB AND HIS NEW WATCH. BLACKSNAKE IN HIS POCKET. Terrible Experience of Charles Miller of Tarrytown, N. V. Charles Miller of Tarrytown, a track- man on the Hudson River railroad, had a thrilling experience with a blacksnake Sunday and is still Buffering from the shock he received. During, the noon .hour Miller'and a companion sat down beside the railroad to eat their dinner. When Miller had finished his meal he -fell asleep. He Was aroused by a commotion in his trousers pocket and was horrifled.'to behold the tail of a snake as the animal disappeared into the cavity., He wore loosely fitting trousers, tile pocket of which was torn. Instantly he felt the cold serpent coiling about his leg. He scr.eamed, and attempted to free himself from the 'snake' 1 by kicking vigorously, but the snake only'ciung the tighter and at intervals squirmed and wriggled about. Miller's, companion ran to his assistance and by gentle manipulation succeeded in removing'the reptile, which prqyed to' be a black-' snake three feet and six inches in length. It was killed by the trackman. Miller, was so terribly frightened he could not move for hours. • Buys It on the Installment Flan,'Then Has to Fawn It. "No," observed the judge, shaking his head disapprovingly, "he wasn't much of a financier—never was." It was just following dinner and the Texas colony had come together In Its usual corner of the hotel for the daily chat 'and the latest stories 'from home. "Who-all is this you're talking about, judge?" asked Representative Gresham. "He's a county treasurer down our way," replied the judge, "but 'he doesn't know as much about finance as a populist. .I'll tell you'what he did when he was a young man. He was down in Austin then, working by the week. One of them monthly payment folks came along and sold him an $80 watch; $20 downrbalance $5 a month. "It took Bob's'whole week's wages— this man's name is Bob—it took all Bob earned that week to make the first payment and then he stuck the watch in his pocket and pranced home therewith;,he was plumb broke—didn't have a splinter. "Bob's board was due and had to be paid. .His landlady was one of these earnest persons. The way she felt she must have Bob's board; there was no deferring things with her. So after slie'd pestered him a bit and convinced him that she and he couldn't live in Austin if that board warn't paid Bob went .down and pawned the watch for $20 and settled up. After that Bob paid ,$5 a month for the watch and $5 more for interest on the $20. There he was; out $10 a month and didn't have any watch, either. That's tne sort of financier-Bob was; and now I hear, he's county treasurer."—Ex, f hew is at least oae cMfitrf te ths wotld where it costs nothifig td dt& la eoffie bf the cahtofis oi Switzerland afl the dead, rich as well ftS j?oof, ftt« bttrted ftt public expense, dofifls and all othef necessary fcttlctes fife *<£ nlshed oti applicfttloti to certain tin* dertnketg designated by the #>verti- ment. Everything connected With the interment is absolutely gratuitous, in- eludlhg the grave and the religious eetvlce. All classes avail themselte* freely of the law, , , Appropriations are made for the medical 1 us }•* !«'•>»! of the body, for aa* vettlsing the funeral, tot the cbffln aiid dressing of the cotpse, lof tne funeral procession and hearse, for opening atid closihg the gtttvd, ft»a for putting tip and numbering the headboard, Furthermore, the.gMve must be ornamented by gtawing plants in a modest way ttt the expense at the community, but the bereaved family has the privilege of addliijf to such'decorations.' A special law pro* vldes for the payment of subsidies by the cantonal government to the communities In cases of epidemic. In the canton of Glnrus strangers fts Well as citizens are burled at the expense of the state. The grave, too, must be kept in proper condition for a term of ten years. The cemetery s the property of the comrnvnltyi and is placed under the care of a superintendent, who arranges for and conducts funerals, keeps a register of the graves, which are numbered consecutively, and sees that they ore properly marked and kept in order. The coffins are to be made of -pine wood, and after a nsodel to be prescribed by the authorities, who establish a uniform price for them. The graves follow each other in regular order, according to the date of burial, in uniform rows, and the dead are all laid side by side, Without.distinction as to standing iu life or religious belief. Children, however, on account of the smaller size on .their graves, are burled .apart from the adults. In case religious services are dispensed with by request, bells are tolled in the customary fashion and the recorder of life statistics reads at the grave the personal record of the defunct. Officials and employes at burials are forbidden to receive gratuities. Wherever free burial has been introduced in Switzerland the pliiiclple'has~>been adoptedr«that, inasmuch as death makes till men equal, there ought to be no distinction in the interments of the departed. It is assumed that all citizens, high or low, rich or poor, will avail themselves of the provisions of the enactment, and that all funerals shall be equally plain and unostentatious.—Boston Transcript. ' ABSOLUTELY PURE cUfiSfeNf NOTES. ffeRSONALS. All the World's a Wheel ftiid Hleft ftftd ' women are the riders.^»oche6tef Eerri* ocfat-dhroftlcle, "t>oets tmtst suffer before they eah Write," says a philosopher. After that It is other people who suffer. Occasionally wheft a Mas is getting down in the wcrtd the police justice thinks it Will help him to send him up. After ail has been 6did against the barbed-wire fettcfe, the truth rettialhs that it has a great many points ia its favor. . . if your heart is larger than your head, you injure yourself, and if your head is larger than your heart you injure your neighbors.. Cteofrge Washington was fiaid to be one of the first market editors. He made the Hessian fly in the revolutionary war.— Minneapolis Journal "The author of the play doesn't like the way you acted the part of Kos- clusko," remarked one amateur artor to another. "What was the matter?" "He says that you were a regular stick." "Well," replied the subject of criticism thoughtfully, "you know Kosclusko was a Pole."— Washington Star. , _ The Trust After No-To-Bac. Ohlongo Special.— Reported hore tod large sum o! money had been offere famous tobacco huWt cure called No-To-Boc by a syndicate who want to tako It off the market. Inquiry nt tho general offices revealed the fact that No-To-Bao wns not for sale to the trust at any mice. No-To-Bao's i success Is any m. -Almost every Druggist In America sells No-To- Bao under guarantee to cure tobacco habit or reJund money, Catterson- all the morning. Hatterson—Didn Trained. -I've been banging pictures to »<* 7ft! ««-** * «^*>!i the a vjiii t& Norway this - wUrettiifie a tiftte en the Baitid and to to Sweden, spending ittffifc lime n Stockholm, , . «. - i Prince BitmaMk has tlvett td the 8*a«, ^fiat's school in Serilft, whfefe h« wenl, as a boy, a young sak frorft the Si senwald, neap Friedrlehiftine, tb planted in the playground, - tor, Hirfohfeld, the arehaedfogwt, conducted the deftnan evcavation^ at Myhipta, died recently at Wiesbaden at the age of 48. He was btofe&aot Of irchaeology at the University of Koe-- nlgsberg, John W. Foster will remain at Chinese capital foi? the pteMiit'fettd: not return to the United States for sortie weeks. The Chinese want Mr, Foste£, to do something further toward earning his »100,600 fee. • Achmed Wotelegel, the merchant who helped 'Slatin Pasha to escape, oh re-' turning to Omdurman waa hanged by,, order of the Kalipha. He was betrayed by Slatin 1 B servants, who were torturea until they confessed that he was the ( last person In communication wi'tH thel^ master, before his flight. • '' ; Red Thunder, who was concerned in, the Turtle Mountain outbreak In North ' Dakota and refused to surrender to Majv Hale, the Indian agent, is 88 years old/ MaJ. Heros Von Borcke, who died re» cently in Berlin, fought with Qen. J.B. B. Stuart, the confederate cavalry lead_., ^Kt-ino- tho Mvll war. being one^ot •:c? ! er, during the civil war, being the most trusted members of his taff. BUILDING A CinCXJS TUAIN. BlB Cnm and One of Peculiar Con- structloii lor IHc Elephant. , and the are much '• Why Folios Slmko Hand*. When the 'iron glove might mean mischief it was a,sign of peace to uncover the hand in greeting, That is how the custom, whicft is so fast falling into neglect, of taking off the glove to shake hands arose,' and that Is why gloves have always to be removed on presentation to the queen at court. But though the-glove was removed,, there wag still, }a the rough old days, some fear of treachery, and that is why we shake bands at all, for when-men met 'they" surrendered to the grasp pf the other the right and weapon-wielding hand, Had It bees possible'for President Carnot, says $ir Herbert Maxwell, to .insist on mutual surrender of right bands, the attack UPQ-R hlja wou}4 assuredly have m{soarrled, A Word IR Season, We advise people to lay jn a, supply pi champagne before tb« prlw J\maps up, fpF i| tbi? fclftd Qf etocfe »ftrket keeps up the. stockbroker w ate a cbange of aiet from the beer two yejre ""to faje his w»y there, gaaflw}clies 'agn^ tbJngg are 'ftUTwb rare m$ e^fpt^Brt casespr, Jissee rtu, aw»|si<?§Jyi»g' i 8»4i " . article Qf • teed « bpuia pe tt »pw m *» be feept IS Thrashed the Thlmble-Itlgrsrer. Following in the wake 'of the steeplechasers at.Belmont was a horde of shell game manipulators, who plied heir trade in every fence corner and iross-road leading to,-the park, says Philadelphia Records One more ven- .uresome thimble-rigger ensconced himself inside the park, at the stables, and was soon'doing a thriving' business, A would-be sport dropped ?32 in short order, but coinplaiped of being cheated as his last dollar disappeared .n the Docket of the shell man, Hot words and blows followed, and the dupe, being the better, man, soon bad antagonist on, bis back, Before letting him up he compelled the vanquished one to hand, over all his winnings, The cappers tried to interfere but'a look from the pugilist sent them scampering over tbe .high, board fence, of tlie Man Elocutionist, college men who aye paying so much attention to oratorical 1 associations we making £V pilstajte, Oratory is 'simply elocution, and elocution has jnany ft man who might have aii honest living. As eoou as a „ learns to recite pieces at amateur entertainments it is about &s good as settieij that he will become a reformer pr a WWng delegate pr something else wprthless, elocution }ea,4s to public speaking an4 §s a r.uie pubiiP speaking to Anarchy, Jpaflng ajift ip The Memphis car and foundry works Is toullding a circus train 'of six cars, which, when completed, will make a train as long as two ordinary trains of that size, says the Memphis Commercial-Appeal. There is o»e elephant car and five flat cars' in the course of construction. This would be nothing remarkable if six freight cars or even twelve freight or box cars were being built, but these cars are unusual in every way. They are nearly twice^as long as the ordinary cars, timbers ami the iron bars heavier In- every ,respect. The main timbers for these big cars are brought here from Brunswick, Ga. They are sixty I'eet long and it takes three flat cars to haul them. There are very few mills fitted to 'turn out such timbers. They are sawed on contract the required thickness anil Bhipped to the car works, where they are dressed and .fitted tq their place by powerful machinery. The wood is of the Southern long-leafed pine and Is very tough and stout. The sills, for such these great 'timbers are, measure respectively 5x9 and ,0x9. The, arch bars are 11x4, where t&«y are usually only 1x3 1-Ii. Tlio oeswyarntlve dimensions couli .be tart-led all the way through. , , , , The elephant car le remarkable in yet other wnys. 'This animal is said not to be savage put of an inquiring mind. He wants to know what Is going on without and be frequently thrusts his trunk through and, rips open the side of a car and views the landscape at his will until the keeper can have him more securely closed in. The builders flatter themselves that Jumbo's kin will not -let himself out of this car. It is eighty feet clear on the inside and is fifty feet .long. Its sides are of double thickness, The outer wall }f of cypress and the inner of smoothly dressed oak, There IB not a bolt head nor a bar that h^cap get' bold of to twist out with" his trunk. The barred windows are covered with wrought Iron bnrs that are fastened under the walls w}th bolts, __ 'tit make you tired hold your bands above your head? Cattereon—No, I've just been on a rail road trip through Texas. A Hack Number. "I understand," said the new settler, "that tbe major is going to run for con- gresfl on the silver ticket." ...... . "No,-sir I" replied f tbe old inhabitant. "He's done played out. Only yesterday he tried to kill a man at ten yards'and only hit him in the left legl" AwfuL First new woman—"That ridiculous creature who lives next door to me actually kisses her husband good-by every morning be starts to bin business;" ' ' ' Second new woman—','How unrefined I" "It is worse than unrefined. It is ungentlemanly. A Fine Harvest Awaits Investors in wheat who buy now, as wheat is at the present price a splendid purchase. The drouth of 1881 sent wheat up to $1.44. Wheat, will soon be $1. You can speculate through the reliable.commis- sion house of Thomas & Co., Rialto Bldg., Chicago, 111. Only small margin required; Write to that firm for manual on successful speculation and Daily Market Report. Eree. . • She Was Complimented. • , '• "Tie yer shoe, miss?" "Yes," hesitatingly; the time of drag 1 ' • ging shoestrings had come, but she hated to be reminded of it ' "Put your foot right thar." , He dropped on one knee and placed his kit to receive the foot, and in a twinkling the strings were tied. Then the y.pung 1 ,wpman,fumbled in her purse and produced a nickell "I'd ruther not," said the boy, '"cause , yer see we want yer for a mascot." , "Oh!" "We're going into partnership, me and Jim—that's my brother—and Crippled Mike, and we agreed that the prettiest young.-lady we could , find should be our mascot—an' you just filled the bill." . A rosebush In Stuttgart covers 'a space , of 280 square feet. • , A Matter of Identification. "Harold," murmered the blushing girl, as the enraptured youth slipped a diamond ring on her taper finger, "everybody says my twin sister and I look exactly alike, but you will always know.us apart, won't rouf" "O f course," said Harold, ecstatically, "I'll k low you by this ring, my dear—why what's the matter?'.' Dr.PIERCE'S Golden nodical DISCOVERY Cures Ninety-eight per cent, of alt cases of Consumption, in all Its Earlier Stages. Yellows tone Covers an nrea of about 8,350 square miles. It is an irregular volcanic plateau, about 8,000 feet above the sea, W ithin this area are 100 geysers, more than 8,000 hot springs and pools, besides paint pots, mud caldrons, lakes, canyons, etc. The Northern Pacific Bajh'oad runs sleeping, cars to the boundary of the pork. Send six cents in stamps to Oscar Vand&ibilt, Dist. Pass. Agt., Northern Pacific R. B. Des Moines, Iowa, for a beautiful tourist book that describes this renowned region. "When a Tartar invites a man to drink, he leads him forward to the table by the ear, ___— _ . 'sGreiit Although by many believed to be incura- Me, theve.is.tUe^videnw.qf Kwdreds of. living witnesses to the fact that, iu all its earlier stages, consumption is a curaoie disease. Not every case, but a large percentage of casts, and we believe, fully' gs t*reetH.w cured by Dr. Pierce's Golden. jscr icr**! »»»- *,»•••»*• fj —-F _,_ T ___ _^ Medical Discovery, even after the disease- has progressed so far as to induce repeated... bleedings from the lungs, severe lingering:, cough with copious expectoration (including tubercular matter), great loss of flesh ^ and extreme emaciation and weakness. AJEVX i FIG i -A.IJ Kree Oataloeuo. Quo. R. Fuller, Box Site, Kocbester, N. Y. LIMBS The average yearly number of accidental deatW Great 'Britain stow 1890 has been 20,401., or 8 per cent of the total mortality. _ ....... , _ , If the B»l»y l»,Cnt<InK Teem p 86U re«.du B e«mt P ld a n4wlHrt<>a remedy, MM, WINSLOW'S BooTHmoBrnvP for Children Teething;. New woman, in her bpur ot ease, Despite her scorn of man, When chased by snakes or bugs or bees Screams on the HAt/IVS CATARRH CUBE is a liquld.Bnft Is taken internally! • Sola by Druggists, 75c, . Tanks Winarollls. lilies. Dos Pumps Mollies and, 8uj>- . Jfe Tank Co., Des Moines, In ^ , VOR EXCHANGE! I 1—280 (lores flno farmliiK , land, for u oleiui Etaok of Qenoral MerohauclUo. • Write ine ut onco whutyouhuve got. , Thus. 3K, Sime. Wlndom, Mhm. ^ DEMPSTER MILL MFC. CO. r DKS MOINES, Manufnoturers iind Jobbers of Wfert , Mills, Pumps, TunkB, WoUBoj'tog Muoblpory, Tool* uua BuppHas. Anything in yarroW Wivter Supply. >' WANTED-LADY AGENTS in every town to eellour Safety Modloinei used (fin years la pbyslclana 1 private practice. Address, stitt- ing experience, Vox »8*, A. ;SV1NOJBJL. A CO,,. Patents, ,_?w»J5»»jw > A»a-:.4«v*«.. An Knglisb have Jive4 twenty»fpur years' in. JB France ravens have been fenown live qver J09 years, 4 parrst 4ie4 §SQ ja Paris a,t the repijte4 p? m y'earp. In 18,§8 tfee phiia4 be Pu»»*on- to? PUV Boolts. A copy of Ppe's "Tnmerlane" was recently sold at auction for $1,450, This rare value is due to the fact that it was 'the first book Poe Issued, and also that there is but another copy in ox. Istence, The book was a failure, and no doubt the publisher sent the greater part of the edition to the paper mM and as the two copies are the only survivors they reach a value greater than Poe probably i^elved for all his books, Jiow strange a contrast is found between bis poverty and gen- e,val misery and the astonishing price of a single copy of his poorest po/ero, Among other book rarities may be mentioned a copy of Jaaak Walton's "Complete Angler," dated W53, which was -Also sold at auction for $},83&. The high price was due to the f &ct that It was the first edltlpn, as a copy of the tbiva edition, 4ajte4 oj)ly eight years Jater, did- not bring one-eighth us much, Aa Pope says: HUe wins, grow rare AS they grow. ll is the rnst we viUx\o, net the * The highest bidder at 6,u.ch $ Oft, w Jt is generally they represent Dcu> \yhQ, is tbe mat eiwce the is Immigration continues to Decline, the March arrivals numbering only 17,047, against 19,p3a m the same oynth of 1894, Ptso's Cure is a wonderful Oough wedi- ,— Mns. W', JeiOKBHT, Van Stolen and A ptray white swan six 'feet te» inches from tip to tip was shot by Benjamin Carpenter Just south^of Alpena, Jljph, '•Wanson'd Wngrlo Corn Salve." Warranteato «uie qr jnoney jefwUea. A* •yhe oWest JtnowB pJant u?ed for food i? asparagus, ^ v _ ....... ' amt . S, When the church; is wi4<3 ftWftke slesp- qph«re K ple»»i»'e wna ui-oflt nna no email bi*tlsltii>Uou IB ulwU"g trou n«y »?.«S^ 'j^y'uBiBg pAw 1 * <3lS " A " "'' WELL MACHINERY The. pity of $iw. is wttw»t pfeifflyg U

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