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

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 7, 1895
Page 7
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Wa* 0fce6 the Most i*«t>alftr 6* 111 !frittte—-Made Money t6t the but Author. tfMARtfED by a fno're pretehtlous monlihient thah a plain woodeti .headboard, -Warping and decaying as the years go fay, there is a grave lh the United Brethren cemetery at West* erville, a northern 1 suburb of Columbus, O., which covers the mortal remains or Ben R» Hanby, author of "Nellie Gray," one of the most' eloquently pathetic songs of the mother -tongue. Peaceful in storm and • sun, the man forgotten, While his touching verse still lives, Ben Hanby sleeps, save by his family and a few personal friends, unwept and unhonored. The story of his tender, passionate little song often has been told, although seldom, perhaps, truthfully. Like many brilliant and famous compositions of ' words and music, It was the creation of an hour, and Its sudden and astonishing success was altogether unexpected by the author. The inspiration came to young Hanby while he was a passenger On a railroad train between Cincinnati and Hamilton. He was listlessly read- Ing a newspaper when he found an account of the manner in which a beautiful quadroon girl had been torn from 'the arms of her lover and taken to a southern slave market to be sold on the auction block. The quadroon's 'name was given as Nellie .Gray. The story filled Hanby with pity and Indignation, for he was naturally gentle and "kind and abhorred the iniquities of slave-holding. So Impressed was he that, with pencil and paper, used as best he could upon the jolting and 'swaying car seat, he jotted down the words of a song in which the Incidents o.f the story were utilized. This was done simply for the relief of his own mind and his overburdened heart, and 'at that time'there was not the remotest of ever bringing the verse to the tof< tntttt fWtelrii Wsftti ts JtefMNtot titafc la ttpfje* Sauls, One of the m68t Imporiaftt of the C6*fi* fnf ne* states Is tttafi. though the bill of admission has passed both the house ahd Seriate the Constitution will not be adopted ahd the territory formally ad* ftiitted as a state uhtil next November 1 ., Steps will then be taken to send to the tJnlted States senate men -Who Will be truly representative of the new»state< One man who, it Is confidently as* serted, will fee thus honored is Col. Isaac TrUrnbo of Salt Lkke City. Perhaps the greatest claim that Col. Trumfao has upoh the people of tJtah Is his efforts tb have it admitted as a state. When the proposition to admit trtah was first broached the opposition developed was tremendous. The" Mormon question was Invoked as a great bugaboo. ,It was cited as an uhheard- of thing that any state should permit polygamy within its borders. A few earnest, devoted men got together -to Work for statehood. Col. TrUmbo Was a leader In the movement. He spared neither time, money, nor labor in his efforts. When polygamy Was formally eschewed by the Mormons the chief argument to keeping the territory out of the union was killed; President Harrison's proclamation of amnesty and the later one of President Cleveland took the last prop away from the opposition, and the efforts of Col. .Trumbo and his helpers, which never ceased during the whole of the long and bitter fight,.were BOVS At §§M88i fcttlt ttHied AbBflt «i* Mdtt* light of 1 , day. , the time Hanby had reached his (frfctt life fted Wteg, kmfc., fccpm>Hedfi. j **t afft «6W twehty-fotif yfeftrS bid,* Said fedttard SWanson. ot White Rock, Gdddhue CoDnty, Minn., to & Republican representative, "and as you can ee6 1 Aft Hot very laffe of stature. Wh4n I was eleveft years old 1 became afflicted With a sickness which baffled the Skill and knowledge of the physician. 1 Was not taken suddenly 111 but on the con* trafy 1 caw hardly state the etaet time When It began. The first symptoms were pains in my back and restless nights. The disease did not trouble mtt much at first, but It seemed to have settled in my body to stay attd my bitter experience during the last thirteen years proved that to be the case. I was of course a child and never dfeahied of the suffering's lh store tot ttle. I complained to my parents and they concluded that in time 1 would oUtgrow»fny trouble, but When they heard me groahlng during my sleep they became thoroughly alarmed. Medical advice was sought but to no avail, 1 grew rapidly worse and was soon unable to move about and finally became confined continually to my bed. The best .doctors that could be had Were consulted, but did nothing for jne. I tried various kinds of extensively advertised patent medicines With but the same result, "For twelve long years 1 was thus a sufferer In .constant agony without re* spite, abscesses formed on my body In rapid succession and the world Indeed looked very dark to me. About this time When all hope was gone ahd nothing seemed left but to resign myself to my most bitter fate my attention was called to Dr. -Williams 1 Pink Pills for Pale People. Like a drowning man grasping at a straw, In 'sheer desperation I concluded to make one more attempt—not to regain my health (I dare not to hope so much) but If possible to ease my p&in. "1 bought a box of the pills and they seemed to do me good. I felt encouraged and continued their use. After taking six boxes I was up and able to walk around the house. I have not felt so well for thirteen years as during the past year. Only one year have I taken Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and I am able now to do chores and attend to light is an exact copy, ptifiettt* atien ahd all, of an essay ofc the horse, wMttefc by an Indian boy o* 15 tears, wtcs was at one time a ptifcli of the ftesebud agency school, In Rosebud, 9. D., says the St. Louis ftepublie: "The horse has four feet and two ears and one mouth and -two eyes one tall. He can drink; he can eat grass lie can eat corn. "He can run and walk; he can carry man and draw wagon. He can kick foot Is bad: Ottre horse Is little attd one ABSOLUTELY PURE horse Is big. hee can pull. Some horse very stout, "One red, one black, one white, 6ne gray and qhe yellow. One Is donkey. "One hoy ride pony. The pony put down head put up hind feet so boy fall down and cry. "We have horses is home the boys can ride. AMOS BLACK BULL, "Aged IB,'3d year in school, "Rosebud Agency, South Dak." The Indian pupils, as soon as they have learned to do any writing at all, are much inclined to letter-writing, and on all occasions, when they could much more conveniently speak to their teacher, will send her a letter instead. The following letter was written by an Indian pupil to her ,teacher, who was much beloved by them: "Little Oak School, "Feb. 9. "Miss Minnie M e please. Friday Mary going agency, my sister me very wants my sister he says where is George go over there Little Oak Creek. "George I want and Friday come quickly come and may please Miss M——e going please. "Good-by. KOLA MICUSA." -I'M ^ ii '.v. * • IT,"-" as]; destination he had practically completed "the few verses of the song. It was thrown carelessly with his baggage and soon .after* his return to his home in ,Westervllle it was tossed among some 'other papers in his desk and there forgotten for, , six months or more. One day he came across the manuscript and sent It to a well-known flrm of music publishers In Chicago, with a note, saying that if they saw anything in the song they might publish it. The song sprang at once into popularity, and Hanby, like Byron, awoke one .morning to find himself famous. But this awakening did not come for many months after the pathetic melody of his song had poured from thousands of tuneful throats throughout the land. His publishers never even acknowledged the receipt of the manuscript. They made a fortune from It's sale, but of all the thousands of dollars which poured into their baffle account Hanby never received a cent. When lie wrote to/them they sent him six printed copies of the song, 1 without' the formality of thanks 'for the manuscript, While his song was gaining its popularity, and daily growing dearer to hundreds of thousands of tender hearts, Hanby was living undisturbed his calm and peaceful rural life. He was yet to learn his fame. Several months after the 'music of his song had become familiar as household words Hanby S'ls- ited a young lady in Columbus and requested her to sing to him. Comply-. sing,' she said she would sing a sweet little song, which, by some strange coincidence, had been written by a man of his name. She be'gan, and, greatly. to his surprise, .Hanby recognized the words and music of his "Neljie Gray." It was the first intimation he had that the song had been 'published. Hanby came of a musical as well as COL. ISAAC TRUMBO. finally crowned with success. The bugaboo was laid and Utah will be admitted as a state of the union, the house passing the bill Dec. 13, 1893, and the senate July 10, 1894. As Col. Trumbo himself said: '!The struggle for statehood was a bitter one, but the admission of Utah being assured has killed all prejudice against it, and Utah will justify the faith put in it." Col. Trumbo has always been'a flrm believer in the future of Utah. : His business is chiefly that of mining. He owns a big sliver mine 'and employs a large number of men. He is personally popular with both Gentiles and Mormons, not less on account of the liberality of his opinion than for his devotion to the interests of the territory. In appearance Col. .Trumbo is almost 40 years of age. He is a good talker and debater, but his great theme is the section from which he hails. As he says, he has Utah all his life and no man knows it better than he does. He can tell you how much rain falls in any given section, the full extent of the mining and milling Inpus- tries, or any other details. In fact;,he is a cyclopedia of Information and Imparts it willingly. GRAVE, highly descended and cultured family, Hjs. father "was a bishop in the United Brethren church and was the compiler pf a hymn-booK, which is still in use, Yqung Pftnby composed a number of gon^ several of whlpn wepe published, none, however^ receiving the remark' able repeptlpn which was gfven to lle Gray/' A few years after the Ranby aie4 as be had liyea. In wrUy ftnd poverty, an4 the fact that was the author pf the 'famous song was fcnown to few save his family" and \nUmate friends, BABY SETTLED THE CASE. Said Feek-a-Boo to Ilia pupa and Trouble AVas Over. An unlooked-for ending to a case of non-support and desertion, almost tearful in its simple pathos,, occurred the other day at the Central-Police Court in Philadelphia. A little boy saved his father from jail. Mrs. Alice Montgomery, ,3344 Ludlow street, entered the •courtroom with her four chlldren,"placed her hand on the bible, and swore that her husband had only given her $10 since April 10. "Besides," she said bitterly, "my husband drinks, and has lost his work," .Then she looked scornfully at "her husband, Thomas Montgomery. Magistrate Jermon was about to mention the amount of bail Montgomery would have to enter for court when a small voice said: "Oh, papa,,I see you, peek-a-boo!" The magistrate leaned over his desk and saw Montgomery's 4-year-old son dodging between the legs of two policemen, vainly trying to reach his father, who stood scowling In the prisoner's dock. "Papa, I see you," 1 laughed the baby voice. "Peek-a-boo. Why don't you play with me?" Even the big policemen were vlsably affected and the magistrate asked: ."Montgomery, try and settle th}s cage, If I let you go will you swear off drink for one year and take care of your wife and family?" "Yes, sir," said the big father in a hushed sort of tone, He placed his hand on the bible, took the oath and walked off with his reunited family, hesitate to let you publish what I have said? No. Why should I? It Is the truth and I am only too glad to let other sufferers know my experience. It may help those whpse cup of misery Is as full to-day as mine was In the past." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, lh a condensed form, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They build up the blood, and restore the glow of health to pale and.sallow cheeks. Pink Pills are sold In boxes (never In loose bulk) at 60 cents a box or six boxes for $2.60, and may be had of all druggists, or direct by mall from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N - Y v _______ • • Swore About the Country. A very delightful but somewhat irns- jsible old Spanish gentleman over in Brooklyn, snys tho New York Evening Sun, has a little granddaughter to whom he is very much attached" and whom it is often his custom to tako over to his hotel to dine with him. A few days ago the little .woman returned from one of those occasions ahd with a very grave face announced that she could ."never go anywhere with grandpa again, he swore so awful about this country." , "On my honor,' said the puzzled old gentleman, "I haven't said a word against the country, nor have I sworn in tho child's presence. '•' "Oh, but grandpa, you did, you know you did at the dinner-table," .persisted the • child, "and you were very angry." "Were you angry at the", dinner-table and did you- say anything?" asked a listener. The old gentleman pondered. "I was a little put out at the waiter," ho confessed, 'and I believe,. I did say •damnation' ohco or twice." 'There, grandpa,' didn't I say you swored awf.ul about this country? Isn't that just what I said?" exclaimed the ittle girl triumphantly. Evils of Tight Lacing. "1 take it for granted, Miss Laura," said young Dr, Smidgley, "that you condemn, as all sensible young women do, the unwholesome and barbarous practice of tig fc t lacing." "On the contrary, Mr. Smidgley," returned Miss Laura, with a wistful, yearning look in hor glorious dark eye, "I think a compression of the waist, to a remarkable extent, is not only harmless, but at times positively exhilarating." And that dense, stupid, woodenheaded youth sat there for an hour and argued with the young _ lady on the evils of FIRST TIME, SEE? An' It's Do Last Time, Top, Dat 1'se ARoiu'to Da It, See? "Say, mister, w'ere's de bloke wat gives out dem t'ings wat dey calls llsens, or whatever dey is, de t'ings I calls permits ter git hitched? Is dat de feller? Well, Ise a lookin' fur him good an'strong terday." And thereupon there walked into the Cincinnati probate court a man who was In search of the clerk who Issues the marriage licenses. He was directed to the proper desk and strode up to it with a swagger that would have done credit to a would-be prize fighter who did all his fighting with his mouth. "Say, pard, I want one o' them things wat permits a feller to git hitched ter his biddy and glyes him de right ter lick 'er if he wants ter, see? I ain't never ben up agin dls t'ing before, an' I tell yer right now it's de first an' de last time, see, but I got ter go agin it dis time jus' fur luck. Do I want a certif'cate? Course I do. I want ev'ry t'ing dat berlongs to the match. Dollar an' a half, did yer say? Gittin' perty stiff Jn der price; Mike, got any dough? I ain't got der price o' money wid me, see? It's all right, Mike, dis is der last time an' it's der first, too, see? an' yer got ter help a feller, out." And thereupon "Mike," the friend of the applicant, paid for the papers, and the prospective husband went away, with visions of bliss and the right to "lick" his wife. A fortefct filaf nd»l«, It is told 6f ft Pittsbtirg doc'tof, Who says he can diagndso atltaents by exam" inlng a single halt- of the patient, that two young then, as a joke, took him a hair from ft bay librae. The doctor* wrote a perscriptibn) and said his fed j Was $26, as the base was precarious, j They were staggered, but paid the fee, and after they got out laughed all the way to the apothecary's. The latter took the prescription and read in amazement: "One bushel of oats, four quarts of water, stir well and give three timea a day, and turn the animals out to grass!" Then the jokot's stopped lausrhlne-. ____^____ i ____ Don't Drag Your Feet, Many mon do because the nerve centers, woHkenod by tho long-cotitltiued use of tobacco, become so affected thnt they are weak, tired, lifeless, listless, etc. AH this ctiu tlisily be overcome if the tobacco user wants toquttand t?nin manhood, nerve power, ntul enjoy vigorously tho good things of life. Take No-To-Bac. Guaranteed to uure ov money refunded by Druggists everywhere. Book free. Address tho Sterling Kcmedy CO..NOW York City or Chicago. nfndn Up in Satisfaction, He WOB tho meanest man ill town, and the druggist's clerk hated him accordingly He came Into the store and asked for arsenic, "How much?" asked the clerk. "Five cents'worth. I want to poison ft dog with it'.' ... "Oh, ah," politely smiled the clerk: "you want to comnilt'suicide, I perceive." He didu't wait for the poison after that, 'and the clerk iost a sale, out made it up in satisfaction, ' In the O1<1 Days. Aunt Prudlelgh—We never wore those horrid .bathing suits when I was young. ; Miss Uptodate—Why, aunty 1 How Immodest you must have beeu I Tho latest Sensation. The surprisingly low rates offered by the Nickel Plate road to Boston and return account Knights Templar conclave and a cholce J 'Of forty routes. Tickets on sale Aug. 19th to 25th inclusive; longest return limit; service strictly flrst-cltiBS. Sleeping car space reserved in'advance. For further Information address; JjrjYn (palahan, General Agent, 111 Adams..afreet, .Chicago. Proof of Itj., ( , "After Snaggs' flrst wife'dled," remarked the Judge, "you know he married his cook." "1 always "heard that he was a man of domestic tastes," replied the major. For Knights Tomplnr. Ixw-rate excursion to Boston via Nickel Plate road, Tickets on sale Aug. 39th to 26th Inclusive. Lowest rates; through trains; palace sleeping-cars; unexcelled Bervlce, including .dining- cars and colored porters in charge or day coaches. For particulars address j, y. Calahan, General Agent, Adams street, Chicago, 111. i,«gdnd* Absiit tat Jtdtilfc A good many superstitious ideas prevaleflt in difterettt lodalitids with reference ttt th^ I'dbin. in '^affl6 pa^iii of Scotland tho s6ng faf this , {litSNSlf?- ing little bil-d is held to ali^Ut«; ftfl f dijlf for the sick f erSoft wtto hea^B it, to thosfi stlpefirtittougly iltclinbd ankioty is sottctlhies caused when notes are heard neaf a house wh Rfty one happehs lo be ill/ There is legend Connected with the robin that have somewhere seon. It is said that,! far away thei'e is a land of woe, 1 ;' durkness, spirit* of evil ahd nice. Da^ by day does this little bird bear in his; bill it drop of water to quenoh the flame. So near the burning stroafn ( does he fly that his feathers are scOrch*! ed, and thonoe he is named bronphud*' du (burnt breast). There is also A legend that attributes his rod breast to having tried to pluck a spike from" the crown of thorns with which ouv Lord's heal was encircled* «. GREAT BOOK FREE, When Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y,, published the first edition of his work, The People's Common Sense Medical Adviser,, he announced that after 680,000 conies, had been sold ttt the regular price, $1.50 pe< , copy, the profit on which would repay him for the great amount of labor and money ' expended Jn producing it, he would' dia- , tribute the next half million free. As this number of copies has already been sold, he ' is now distributing, absolutely free, 500,000, copies of this »- » most complete, interest- f COUPON 1 ing and valuable common I No. Ill I sense tued-> ical work ever- 11 * published— the recipient only being required to mail to him, at the above address, this little COUPON with twenty-one (ai) cents in one- cent stamps to pay for postage and packing only, and the book will be sent bymail. It is a veritable medical library, complete. In one'volume: • It contains over 1000 pages and more than 300 illustrations. The Free Edition is precisely the same as those sold at $1.56 except only that the books are bound in strong manilla paper covers instead of cloth. Send NOW before all are given away. They are going off'rapidly. in fc&ye pj It HuwWo Blust Jtuto. nf wspapp'r remarks i&st of the lo , the }asf pf spy great men who, way upwftl'4 f?om the ana Jthe pin^fcrjot. -yye hope not. a baft 4ay fop AWFloa wfteij, are fl}}^4 . by lace-emr of ffee M, 4o Heredla «, Cuban by J?Jr(;j» M. de Heredla, the new member of the French Academy, was In his youth a singularly handsome man—one who, according t° Francois Coppee, "com' blued the nobility of the hidalgo anfl the grace of the creole," JJe is a Cuban by birth, but syjfflclently In love with hjs adopted Jand to csU her language "the finest thftt has Issued from hvjman lips, since Homer." M- fle jjereSia his literary rank jn France to, his nets, which, because of their ppjlsh, vigor, hold » high Pla^e In porary French literature, w,a§ Q»Jy George W. Ju.Uan, general of New Glevejanfl'9 first who iiveg In & suburb of Jpella,napQ}ls, }s the only survivor gf th,e flrp Rafters pf tj»e free so.» party years A monopoly is something that man wants exclusively for himself. W. H. GRIFFIN, JaoKson, Michigan, writes: "Suflered with Cuturrh for llfteon years. HaU's Clurrh Cure cured me." Sold ty Druggista.TBc. Some people waste all their time making comparisons. ' • EDUCATIONAL. 't ?& i V «i 1 r/ra OFTflESftGREDHEftHT^; ; :| Tho course of instruction In tlila Academy, conducted ,' t" «» by the Itollgloua of the Buried Heart, embraoen the ' ./X£ •whole ratine of subject* necesiaiy to constitute a (oHil .•- < l « and rcflncd education. 1'ropilety of depot tiuent, per- toiml r.ealnets and the principles of 11)01 allty all) ob- jectx ot unccavlng attention. Kxtensivo grounds at- - O''.ford the puplU every facility lor uneful' botll y oxer- t clset their health IB an object of constant tollcilude, an:l In sickness they are attended with maternal care. Full term ouens Tuesday, S»pt. 3d. For further par. tlcularc, addrees THIS SUPKK1UK, ' Academy Sacred II>nrr,.Nt. Juapplt, Mo. ffi BITS— All Fits stopped free by Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Kestorer. No Kits after the ursl ilay 's uw). SSrv°l5iscuriS. Treatise ami $2 trial bottjefreetj ' ' ) WHEAT, 48 1VVE, 00 BPSJI- EI-S, Those are good yields, but a Jot of farmers have had them this year, You can have them in 1896 by sowing Salsser's Red Cross of the North Winter Wheat, Monster Rye and Grasses, Bow now! John A. Salzer Seed Co., ka Crosse, Wls. send catalogue and samples of above free, if you send this, jiptlce to them. ' _ p (W.N.U.) Condon pawnbrokers average $5 per cent ipterest on thp money borrowed, i ' — -i — ^ - > - V choice of Homes, To Knights Templar Qoaciftve. Boston, via the Nickel Plato yp&d, embracing Chan* tawqwft liake, Hiagava Fa}}s, Thousand Islands, Rapids of fte St. Lawrence, Saratoga, Palisades of the Hudsoo, Hoosao Tunnel, and rMe throngb the Berkshire Hills by dayUght Tickqls on sale August 19 to 83, «QlU8jYe. Lowest rates, Couldn't Make It Out, One evening last November Shepherd's Bush was visited by a dense fog, making it extremely awkward for pedestrians crossing the. road opposite. Uxbrldge Road Station, where cabs and 'buses are continually passing to and fro. So bad was the fog that it was almost impossible,to see more than a foot or so in front of one, says Pearson's Weekly, A gentleman going home frpm the city, and just coming out of the station, thought it would be safer to cross the road flrst; then, once over; he would have the assistance of the lights from the shops. He got across tho road safely, as he thought, and ran up against a shop window. Being an old resident, he was well' acquainted with all the shops, but on looking through the window, this one puzzled him considerably. He observed several persons inside, most of them reading newspapers, sitting in rows and facing each other. All at once, however, while he was racking his brain as to what kind of shop it was, the shop and people glided almost noiselessly away before his eyes, leaving him in the dark again! It turned out it was a tramcar that he bad run up against, standing In the middle of the road, and it almost out his toes off. MBS. "Beauty lioa within ourselves, After all they say ; And the glad and nappy heart Makes the happy day," If tlie~llal>y l» Cuttlngf ««*"• Be 8«re and ..RO that «ld and well-tried remedy, WINSLOW'S BooTiuxaBTiu.'r for Children TeethlnfT. Aluminum is likely to be employed largely in the near future for the manufacture of •traveHng_trunkB.__ "Hanson's Maglo Com Salve." Warranted to cure or money refunded, AUK youl druggist for it. Price }0 cento. _ The toll received by the Suez Canal Company in 1894 was $15,400,000, and itlelt a net profit of $8,824,400. Ooe'« CongH B»l«nni *,' AVashliiKton, D. o! Succeissfully Prosecutes Claims., Late Prinolpal BflimJDer U.S. Pension Bureau, 3yr»lulaat war. ISadJudlcathigcluima. attyBlucu- And Cause Disease^ . Cure any acute dlseaBQ In one treatment (euro or- no pay), ebronio SheoUiy Block, O muha, No)). This nilTertlsement will lip changed monthly, L POWDBBED , (PATENTED) The strongest , and purest Ifl» made. Unlike other Lye, It being a nao powder and packed In a can Iwltfi removable lid. the contents are always ready tor use, Will make the best perfumed Hard Bp»P In 20 minutes ivitlioutbotHnff. Itl« the best {or cleansing wwsto plpei, disinfecting sinks, closets, wasting . bottles, paints, trees, etc. , PENNA,SALTM'F'eCO. Tim University press at Oxford has appliances for printing in 150 different languages, .. _ r Piso's Cure for Consumption Is an A No. 1 Asthma medicine,— W. R, Antioch, Ills,, April U, 1894. When pue sees a coquette with an engagement ring one is curious to know just Sow soon it isto come off. p ?. Y, , nnd service unea;pel|«4, jBpitt4i»g gleeping awJ dining cars. , Genera} ,Agei}t, U} Adams Chtoago. untyv possesses Ualf the mijsfay ge of the woyjid ana haUoj fth«|l,OQ9i< g invested JB etwtrtoal ittd\j[g.bies,. -' An Ameflous bailiff, whose weakness is for cucumbers, struck a store where the innocent-looking undertaker's as-* sistants were on sale. Picking up one. about the sige of a coupling pin he asked the price, "Two fer nick," was the brief reply of the up-to-date clerk. "That's too much," replied the bailiff. "Tell you what I'll do, though," he added. "I'll give you a dime to let me eat a,)l I want," The offer was accepted, and the bajliff jjt, upon a peQk measure of oucmnbers, 'eating them ravenously. As one after disappeared, the grocer's boy uneasy, and after tft e twelfth appeared, offered the bajiiff » to stop, I c,au,W eat a dozen, or two e replied, JpoWs l9B|j»giy at the feall-flUled pjcfe nje&sure, "b»t b,e!pg M Jt'8 yo^ ( TH paH t P9,9keiJ»jg the Barter, fee "A Cup «i'l*ssvU«' Tea at night moves the bowels in the morning." A Nova Scotia photographer has this sign out; ".Babies reduced ( 0 I 1 } per dozen." ........ _ _ Mothers uppret'lutfc the good woi'k of 4'nrUer's Gluisor Tonic, wlt|u m reviving qunllMsa -ftbpcmto the pajn-etrlcjiou, 8lePiil(i>i» I»u4 uerypug, Nothing but the growing demands of fashionable daughters will ever bring together the man who believes in paoney and tbeflatlst! you come to tlmt yowr corns sue gone, ivutl no mort> p Jin, Ijow gpaletul you Igtl. AU thp wprlt of muaM»«jornn. l§o Poster the beautiful, and every hour oallest new flowers tQ bivt As a rule -a man's hair years sooner tbaff ft gray flve Mete Wheel for your Wagon BOB fa bavo tet of low wheels to fit jo«y wagon re»etttnar of tlrpa CM'efrte, Address Any nlze you want, ?0 to 09 Inolies hlgU, Tiros Ito 8 In- : c o: N ;s w M p .Tro N SCOTT'S£ ARABIAN PASTE. SCOTT' the fepjse svwy-iny'-' rflnTifip rm nnr*wPi*P * fl 'ft iij^i^ij^%i^iii|ipi^ fca^fa^to^fo-a^to^tmi^i^ fe^lt^l^lMM^famrfl^afc^tam^iteei^tetot^ •

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