The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 25, 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, September 25, 1895
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CURE ASTHMA, ftriM!MftlIt*W tagffltmw «f ttar M«*?8ftie* with hafad tod «S<Jti6tt final** i Bmis « w « m faftd M«fHed.ttt»J« f and, sad IHat AHinsy the bad helMl.me to «if say the mtA that tMs r woteft& bet totae that tMt was lyliig the bid home and . >„-«!• r&tfeWi" Ifcd "BtfMbitifesT , eofrre ia the e6«6lttsw« ' re IS '.iw „.».« <!Ji«lMVl5hl*tfie6«"'Baih6' I Will bt Ifie* rfte« lli dotibl fttld'L—„ 1 Wfien tfte'y" idftrfi throUih the (Sol* UHlfti 6f the press that Dr. Hudolph " "IfffftaHfi/ the r6c6£nfSied SutMOTlty, i fiaS treated fnofe cases 6* IheSe dis* r ihaft afty living fcocteff has * success by perfec'unf. a ferri- .„ Jh Mot bhly give* relief in the Soffit eases,,, but has positively cured &8QSfiftdB of Euffeferjs %ho were con-> (Were'd;: incurable. ¥hese were just as Ueal«as sdhie of our readers how J3tt Sehifffftanti'8 remedy no doubt , gggfeB the merit Which i§ claimed fof it df he:would Hot authorize this paper 'afttidtnee triat he is hot only wining ?1V6 free to each person stiffening ~lffla, ttay Fever, Phthisic, 6r I one free liberal trial package .,,...- cure, but urgently requests all ifferefs to send him their name ana and receive a package, abso 1 —, ~ree of charge, knowing that In Saklng the claim he does for his cure |a Strong doubt may arise In the minds ; of many an^ that a personal test, as he I offers to all, will be more convincing ;and prove Its merits than the publishing of thousands of testimonials from lifttHers who have been permanently loured by the use of his Asthma cure. IfBr. Schiffmann's Asthma Cure," as It ' called, has been Bold by all drug_Bt& ever Since It was first introduced, although many persons may never have Eheard'of it, and It is with a vle-w to preaching these that he makes this otter, 'this is certainly a most generous and I fair ofter.and all who are suffering from Lany,.of the above complaints should '•Write to him at once and avail them•' selves of the same, as positively no free s,, samples can be obtained after Oct. 10. Ad* dre«s Dr. R. Schiffman, 825 Rosabel street, St. Panl, Minn. ^^ t , I , NOTES OP THE DAY. London is now listening to Slgnur Fabozzl, a Neapolitan pianist, born s blind. .In 1897 Canada will celebrate the 1400th anniversary of the landing of Se- .bastlan Cabot. ! i Georgia has a quiet, harmless Seventh >Day believer in the chain gang for a yeajr'for working on Sunday. i " item Eck and John S, Johnson, are talking about getting up a big professional race meeting in Minneapolis. ! The bullding'of looms in Lowell was begun nearly seventy years ago, and has been continued ever since without interruption. j v A typesetting machine that can set. 50,000 ems an hour has been Invented' by Father Calendoli, a Sicilian Dom-j inician monk. Bicyclists must .first learn to rldo • fairly well before they are allowed to' " ,Cse their wheels in the public streets of "Russian cities. ! Admiral , Meade, who retired only; 1 lately," after a long, active service in' the national navy, takes a great deal of ,comfort hn his wheel. j i ...A Portsmouth, N. H., liveryman. failed for $12,000 the other day. He', ',say's bicycles ruined the business, for 'three years ago he was worth $40,000. 1 Arthur Gardiner, the speedy Chicago | , cyclist, who has beaten Bald and other! class B men in open races recently,! rides a wheel geared to seventy-six! inches. j Blanche Cox, a well-educated andj ladylike Salvationist, has been sent to' jail for thirty days for "disturbing the peace" of Colorado Springs by open air meetings. x I • .Springfield, Mass., intends having something big in the way of professional, races at its fall meet. Sixteen hundred dollars has been appropriated for four professional events. As a result of the legislation adopted some time ago by the L. A. W., exclud-; Ing the negro from mebership in the league, a national organization of col-! , ored wheelmen wiil soon be organized.' he* curling lips tSc«lr0di , it |#es Were Wight, hie voice % , clearj Me only said; »<i teve you, defirt'* ' ; Met* eyes were deep *ith ftftgef-'S They Rortetted into tender blue; The haughty curve her lip fo Her hand lay open on her book, Then as he spoke he drew ffioFe ineafS And said again: "I lore you, deftrf ff!,^-'' Vino Old Older. &"• - , «H a0 w d'ye like that cider?" asked a ij);' < cjose old farmer of a poor fellow that he Be» T '. had given a glass instead of a tip tor a job, |f,v';' "Pretty good; but it's a pity you didn't SB* tut' have another apple," L" "Another apple! Why?" ' ' "JBecftusa you could have made another [-barrel pf it you know," Crusade Wanted. . Stuart Phelps says that |,'~ »'wa|eriug'plaoe lite is teaoning our wives to be happy without their husbands." M" •&«*»: f*»*rfJj;> IK'J ? eomfert »nd improvement and i personal enjoyment wfeefl pegi. The siwy, who Jive fc§t» , w ^ w Qwers and enjoy life wore, with ^Spend^Hre, by more promptly jpting 'the wprJ4'e best produete to ijjeefts at physical being, WJjl attest <Yal»9 tp iseftlth 9l the. pure liquid •"— —' '— ! -ile8,efljbra, ee <l |» tbe Where sweet love dwells wrftth bftfl liot stays fief smiles chased all th6 tettrg away, She looked at him, "Ah, dd apt feaf t 1 too, cau say, '1 love jrfcti, deat!' " His smile replied "Our hetirts are near." His words were still! "I love you, dear!" Ah! when the fire of angel? burns. And all life's sweet to bitter turns.. When eyes are flashing,, lips close set, Prepared to storm and to regret; Then happy we if Great Heart near Have strength to say: "I love you, dear!" "OUR OWN FOLKS," Mrs. Montague was the mother of thirteen children, all grown tip excepting tho two youngest, and carried and settled within visiting distance of the old homestead. Mr. Montague seemed like.pne of the old patriarchs when the children and grandchildren all came home to Thank-wiving; and Mrs. Montague was addressed by the minister when he called as "a mother in Isrnol." The Montagues were very well off now. Mr. Moutague had for years been adding acre to acre and field to field; but he and his wife had begun poor, and there was as much difference in the brin'giug up of their oldest son and their youngest one as if they had belonged to different families. There were three sons born before there was a daughter in the house; consequently the oldest boy from his remembrance had been kept nt work both in doors and out. "When he was only three years old," his mother said, "I used to tie Nelson into a little low rocking chair and give him the baby to hold. He cheerily sang 'Do ra do ra' and was a happy child." But his strong healthy parents little realized how the child Nelson dreamed at night of rocking the baby and was still at work even while . he slept. His parents never sopmed to realize that his little legs could get tired, running here and there on errands all over 'the farm and all over the house. There wns always so much to be done on a New England farm. Mr. and Mrs. 'Montague 'were always up early and late. TlnVve were the cows to milk, the butter and cheese to bo .made,- plowing, .pliini(r!£, baying, harvesting; then \vhen wliitpr came though there were plenty of tipples and potatoes in the collar, with corn and nuts in the attic, tliore was plenty of.' work 'Still.. Tfie wood u> 'oe'gotup and chopped, the apples to be pared and dried, spinning to be-iloue, ;>nd a pile of '.stockings to be knit for the many little feet that kept cuiuing to their home. As one of the girls suiil,' long afterward, when relating -.111 incident of her girlhood: "I went, to our neighbor Blossom's and took Uie lial>y with me; I do not remember •' which,', there always '.w'as .one," Rhe niot a -young man at this neighbors's liouso y/ho ac- coini)n.nii?d her part of tho wtiy borne" and carried the baby. That 'yiinug man she aftonyard murrled. And his part of .the story was: "Ethel looked so matronly with that sweet child in her arms that 1 wonted to propose at once." Little Nelson had none of Uie lolsure moments that generally ln-is of his ago enjoy. The farm house \vus by no means furnished with modorn conveniences, Nelson had wood and water to brlng i from a dlstnace for -his mother, who not only i'|id the housework for all the family, but also cut and made by hand all <he ganveuts that were worn by thorn; though she did pot spin and weave uud dyo the cloth, us her mother nad done, and so hor lasks were, accordingly, considered light by. contrast.. In thoso duys there were ho sewing i,'iaeuiues heard of, Thus the winter jveui.aa;s as well as the summer days witnessed hp idle always fdte. f fftlly, nnd 6Mco«Mfiisd almost TftvnHabljf Balds "¥es, jrott erttt hnt§ JSarJy in Ws young life there was a little rake provided for Xolson, who thought it very manly to rake after the cart; and his father boasted that his little boy saved him 75 oonts per day in hay time, The consequence of all this was that their oldest sou grew up hardy and tough.thougli' 14s growth WHS checked by overwork. His parr ents saw too late that they had kept Jilm, wlieu almost a. baby, turning tfie grindstone, picking up apples !\na potatoes, and while yet tv growing lad had espeqtecj a maw's constant b,£ir<J labor from him, their first-born; but with their industrious habits and ambition to get on in the world, they Imd not realised that the uncomplaining child was being stunted in. his gro\vtb. But it' was toi' different with }»is youngest' brother, wuo was more tbft» twenty ypavs uis junior. Wt^lp jaben had n<? younger brother to cave for tjt liome and at spUool, His evenings AV0w free to read tb,e Jqvenlle nublt> cations tnat were afaun4antly supplied, ftn4 plQRty of pqob boofeg ns'^evei 1 entered tft9 «ous? Ayhjfe Uelson WRS ftt Uoiae; fQy-Ne}B9ft'hajl i»avj;^A youjag, aufl t»fl.(J no>v a Jjojne of W P\vn, but wp ^tiil » J»ar<(-\YorUl l»f}y bp flfteg gftlfl; "I must beep horjij oft S^tw-flay, $o woyfe |P> ft JJyiws i«i«.t9W vy ' 1ft , tt{ but if you wasn't O«P own folks ybU'd not get it," Oi'» "1 sttprfOsCi 1»- ihg our own folks, .y6ti ttiust ha¥e;ii sw The children understood, their Wotli* er's favbl-ite eiprissioft; ttttd lidi'dly heafd it! at least it made no Ingres* slon UjfcJii them Id prevent their asking for other thlagt, as, indeed, she had too desire that it should. Wheh Mary, the oldest daughter, was married! the Montagues* were 1 not as Well oft* as they Were later, B"tit things had accumulated in the house, for Mr. Montague had his peculiarity as well as his wife, and his habit was to attend auctions— vettdue it was then called' generally, a French word mean' Ing sale, or Sold off, and' pronounced by them vandu. From such sales Mr. Montague brought home many unnecessary articles, ot which they already had duplicates in the house; but instead of scolding her husband's wast" ing money, Mrs. Montague selected the best of the many articles and put them away, wisely nodding her head and saying to herself, "This will do for Mary to begin with." Mrs. Montague had married young nnd took it for granted that hor children would do the same. When Mary was married and needed a "setting out," what with the taxes to pay and the carpenters Who were building him a new barn, Mr. Montague had little ready money. However, for all practical purposes, Mary had a -plentiful outfit from home. Still, though her mother parted with a few things that she herself needed, she was constantly telling the neighbors as they came in, of her empty house and saying, in her loud, cheerful tones; "Mary has just robbed me; "but then she would add: "Well, well, you know, Mary's our own folks." In due time the old cradle was brought down out of the garret, for Mary's .first baby, and then again it was all for "our own folks." The years went on as years do, and while every new requisition upon Mrs. Montague was freely granted and in her heart, she felt it a privilege to give, still' the ungracious words fell from her lips, "I suppose you must have it as you are our own 'foks," Grandchildren and great grandchildren sat at the Montague board, and reverently and heartily Mr. Montague an old man now, thanked the All-Father for the blessing of long life and prosperity and: the many olive plants about the table. Mrs. Montague though past the threescore years and 10 'that David enjoyed life, still remained mistress ol' her own homo and dispensed the sweet charities of life. Often and again she sent a poor neighbor into her pantry and bade her ..help herself : and take a share home to the children: and many a child remembers with grown-up pleasure the apples he was sure to bo welcomed to on Mrs. .Montague's back pojch. Her early habits of industry, acquired when it was necessary to economize, were still one feature of her dally life; and though later generations might smile at her thrift, not uiit're- cjueutly were they glad to avail themselves of the results of her industry uud; economy. , But all at once the springs oi 1 life, seemed dry; and, as her husband truly said, "Wife scorns to have lost her grip on life." The old family physician was summoned; "Really," said .hoi "you seem like a clock just about run down." "Yes," feebly responded Mrs. Montague; "and I did not send for you to wind up tho old clock, my life is about over. I've hud a long and busy life; but now I'm going to die, and never thought anything about dying before. I sent for you* not to doctor me, but to tell me about dying." "Oh," mentally exclaimed the old physician, "no sooner had I come to years of discretion than I thought !j,bout dying and settled tho matter to my , satisfaction." It was such a surprise to the doctor that any one could live to old ago and never think about dying, in the dying world, that at first he made no response. But Mrs. •Montague did not notice; for she was too>busy with her, own thoughts, new thoughts about dying, The doctor also asked himself before speaking; "Why did she not send for the minister V" But, at last, after some preliminary observations, he quoted the beautiful passage that has comforted so many dying beds, "For God so loved the world that Ho gave His only begotten Son that whosoever belleveth in Him should not perish, but have everlasting life." The physician felt sure that the Invalid ijod saving faith in Christ as the 'Son of God, our Saviour, Rut s}ie had said that sh.e had never thought ftbopt dying, and he could not freely. express such thoughts, sp he repeated the fourth verse of the §3rd Ps.alm: "Though I walk through tUe valley qf death, I will fear no evil! for Thon art with me; Thy i'0d and Thy staff they comfort me." "I lwve jearned," said Mrs, Montague "on'tjiat staff all wy days, and. trust }n God Jias held ?ne up; but now it is a matter o'f dying that I nave come to, and "what shall I do?" "Still trust," responded the doctor. Stye looked at him with unsatisfied npd, questioning eyes though she "did ,not speaK- ^TheoretteaUy." mused the, flQctdr, "but practically, pi-acti- cally!" and lie asked for ft prayer boflk apd. read tl<9 beautlfu) pr-ayep for t.b.e' sipfe ppgjnjjlng: "O God,! wlioss are witftpyt end, un4 wlio&e »« jmnjbpred, mafee us, we .Thee. 4eep}y sonsJWe of of Attw toying \m tue ift iitlje jje toot up a Testa- pent prj«te4 IB Ifti'ge type, that \yoj . Wie dylfig ^eaian Bow S6«tted fectb' sati&Heil ttad naked 118 JL__. aitestionej but aftef thttt Wfl^ irftett lifeai'd tb InUiHitif plettsaHtly to her* self: "Yes, we arte &is~owh fdlfes, j«et this Lord's owtt folks, afid " " * Ihg ftd Will do tVhftt 18 " PS. S. H. Ortibtt. BftcU Ctihittnfcitop tfaudien 4,000 Bit* l*lcoc»i ol There afc very keen journalists in Ja< pan, but it must be allowed that the business ia carried oil tinder difllcul* ties from \vhlch evett the hardened Western newspaper inatt might bd excused from shrinking. The Japanese written and printed characters consist of the Chinese Ideographs, those coin* plicated, square figures made up of an apparent jumble of algzags and crosses and ticks and triangles and tails— "the footprints of ft drunken fly"— nnd of the original Japanese syllabary called kann. Of tho former there are 20,000 In all, of which perhaps 14,000 constitute the scholar's vocabulary) and no fewer tMo 4,000 are in dally use, while the forty-seven simple characters of the knna are known to everybody. Therefore, the Japanese compositor has to be prepared to place in his stick any otie of over 4,000 different types— truly an appalling task. From tho nature of the problem several consequences follow. First, ho must be 'somewhat of a scholar himself to recognize all these instantly and accurately. Secondly, his sight suffers fearfully, and he generally wears a large pair of magnifying goggles; nnd, thirdly, as it is physically impossible for any man to reach 4,000 types u totally different method •of ''arrangement has to be devised. The compositor, therefore, of whom there are only three or four on a paper, sits at a table .at one end of a large room, with a case containing his forty- seven kttua syllables before him. From end to end of the room tall cases of type are arranged like the shelves in a crowded library, a passage three feet wide being left between each two. The compositor receives his cOp* In large pieces, which he cuts into little "takes," and hands each- of these to one, of a. half dozen boys, who assist him. The boy takes this and proceeds to walk about among the cases till he has collected each of the ideographs, or square Chinese picture words, omitting 'all the kana syllables which connect them, While the boys are thus running to and fro, snatching up the types and jostling each other, they keep up a continual chant, singing the name of the character they are looking for, as they cannot recognize It till they hear its sound, tho ordinary lower class Japanese not understanding his dally paper unless he reads it aloud,— Pl'tts- burg Dispatch. OUU AVODHIA" BAllTII. It I» PolHotl Delicately and Sll&Iitenl VlbrntloiiH Arc Noticeable. The discovery that the axis of the earth Is not fixed in direction, but to cause the north pole itself to revolve once in every fourteen months that it swings round In such a way as round a circle ten yards In diameter, is now generally accepted as an ee- tabllshed fact. It is evident that, such a wobbling of the earth's axis of rotation, small though it be, must'produce some effect upon the level of the ocean nt itw shores, and an, examination of the very careful records, which have been kept for more than forty years, of the height of the tide In the canal at Holder, in Holland, was recently made for tho purpose of determining whether such an effect could bo perceived, The result ol 1 the examination showed that the average level of the water had varied with great regularity, in a recurring period of fourteen mouths, ever since tho tide records wore begun in 1851. The Inference is that this regular change of level must bo due to tho swinging round of the axis of the earth. The amount by which the level changes—a little less than five-eighths of an inch—also corresponds to the calculated change that should result from the proposed cause, So we are gradually learning to appreciate how delicately tho ponderous earth Is poised as It swings in Us vast orbit round the sun, and how even tho mighty ocean responds to the slghtest tipping'this way and that of tho.great axis of the globe,—Baltimore Herald, If a person really wisljes to enjoy an Interesting bit of scenery there Is but one way to, dp It, It cannot be dono from the window of a railroad tnUu, nor even from tUe saddle of ft Plcyeie, A carriage or ft horse's back is better, bwt tjiie best way of AU Is to use your own, feet. The pedestrian can see a landscape ov other bit of natural scenery from view-points which are not possible to those who trust to an. artificial conveyance, The longer time wlrtch, he will ;&^e Jn epmlng «p tp Jt given Win a petter appreciation of It; It grows njipn l»lm a.s (t gradually gets wStblm bis vistyu. People wiiQ waft little, inlss t«> least expensive ajia tlie very tosl means pf putdopr onjoyjne»t, If psedjBStriaulsjn. should, becQjne faWQ&ftWft M that WoyeJlflg It wou^d, b§ ^ Impress, tat '<«»»• , Qjf S • fne Pueblo" Indians af6 a ffififfit They have resisted" Ail atte»&tg ef traders to ihtwduc* whisky and piay« ilg caf ds in thelP Midst, , .'. Aboit 12,000 acres of gfaiti iti Lane, eeunty, kah;, hive been insured agaihst fire, flood ahd taruado. I'hla is- a new kinjt in agfieultui'6. leather beds were employed by the better classes in England during the days of Henry Vlii, though they were considered luxuries and were expen* aive. In 18&6 the horses of the traited States were valued at $978,000,000. In 1896, though the number has increased over 1,000,000, the value was only $67<J,730,580. In the medical department of the University of Michigan the two students who stood highest were Melyli Shie and Ida Khan, girls from Kiu- klang, China. The Sault Ste. Marie canal, between Lakes Huron and Michigan, now carries 20,000,000 tbns a year, or twice the weight that passes through the Suez canal annually. With a population of 3,72G,000, Scotland has 0,600 university students, while with a population about six times as great England has only 0,000 university students. A match-cutting machine is quite nn automatic curiosity. It cuts 10,000,000 sticks a day, and then arranges them over a Vat, where the heads are put on at a surprising rate of speed. jiTotnl Wheels for Your The season for cutting corn fodder being close at hand, it may be well for farmers to get a set of these low meUU wheels with wide tires. They can be had any size wanted from 20 to 66 inches in diameter, with tires from 1 to 8 inches wide. By having low wheels enables you to bring the wagon box down low, saving one man In loading fodder, etc. It is also very convenient for loading and unloading manure, grain, hogs, etc., and will save in labor alone ; their cost in a very short time. These wheels are made of best material throughout, and have every possible advantage over the high wooden wheels with narrow tires, and will outlast a dozen of them. There will also be no resetting ot tires necessary, and consequently no blacksmiths' bills to pay. Wide tires save your horses and prevent cutting up your; fields, For further > information write The Empire Manufacturing Co., Quincy, 111.;, who will mail catalogue free upon Mrs. Hodgson Burnett Is ungrateful. Not long ago she evori declared that had she liuown or believed iu the penalties ot fame she would never have written a liuo. / Farming by Irrigation, -.Do you fliul tins lowu climate, especially tho wlutern, hnrd to entluroV Unve you or uny of your family a louacncy to lunif trouble? If so, lot uio udvlHO you to length- im your life by living In the geuiiil ol mute of tlip (irand Vulley, Wrltis me and I'll tell you ubout twmo Pe^jp^ 1 ^iAB! C pail/r ! ' ^07 Bostou''lliilld'lj[ig 1 Deuviii', Coio. Only think how many centuries in tbe aggregate the women of this world have wasted washing dishes. I am entirely ourod o£ hemorrhage o£ lungs by Piso's Cure for Consumption. — LOUISA LINUAMAN, Bethany, Mo , Jan. 8, '94. The Atchlnson Globe man sayB that doctors charge so much because they collect so little. Borne doctor mustjmve told him. FITS—AllFltsstoppertfrepbynr.Kllne'BGrent Nervo KcBtoror. No J)'ltsm,rt»r Hie HrtiUuy'M \>te, Marvulouscurcs, TreivtlRoiinil 62 trial bottle tiett) et. Benatol)r,Klln«,031Ai 1 oUbt.,l'WI».|i > tt, Ka Cause never- refefg ts Ws ' mffle. Mi-a, Mrs," fiizklt^dt ta mother, Used to I was stopping at when I r- The chanced are that MrVCofbelt ^ fill have-ttiore fUti. dtt4^fe$100't>6C'' week thttn Jim Will in raising It,—*• Washington Post, .' Mnnhdod has a contempt for coward- -.-, ice. That Is why you get, angrle^-' when you see the other fellow isn't go- r ing to fight.—Plain Dealer. V;, Tommy—Paw, if the>Hoti is the UAg '\'/{ of beasts, what is tho rhinocerous? Mr. Pigg—Tho politician, of course*" His bido is two inches thick.—Calves*, ton News. "That's all right," said the landlord, briskly. "You wait till you've seen my, t advertisement announcing that half thaj. hotel Is reserved for the use of bact*' clor guests."—Chicago - Record. -1 Didn't Phase Him.—"So you you can stand the arduous duties of variety actor? You know In 'our pl&yi;:t', !s J,M we flnt? occasion to throw you down." 4, ,*%$| thirty-foot flight of stairs Into a barrel,.,''^'-ill of rainwater." , ' ' .•"'$&, "I think I can stand It,'" said the, .' ,«", ( ^ ; hungry man. "I was a tax-collector forf J '*~''~ three years."—Tld-Bits. ,', »'j^ Misti-ess.—Why are you going to /[ leave? Cook—Well, yer daughter haa '' so many dudes a-callin' on 'er, O'm' (/ * a-feared people'll t'ink soine ,of thim is a-callln' on me.—Philadelphia' Record. ''./ Tho Extravagance of Alimony, "l)o you think you are able to support a * wife?" ••Certainly, unless she goes and gets a divorce." \ , ' 'Are Bloomerg Pockotlos»? ' i •> Why does the bloomer girl still persist ' in carrying her purse in\ ner hand? • She laaRu't yet learned one of the 1 principal advantages of bifurcated externals, —.——————^ —~ . r ' , ' Tho Esquimos give the doctor his feo c^s ,' soon as he comei. If tbe 'patient recovers.' b i keeps it, otherwise he returns.' ' - - -'" ;s& A filty-year-old bachelor is seldom at a loss )n giving advice about how children should be brought up. Hanson's Majflo Corn unt? (1 to cuio ui' money reliiiiiloil, Uruggln tot it. Price 15 iMintu. yqur a pretty girl will do wisely to put her handkerchief before hor face when she really means to cry, HoKuman'H cuin|iui>r lun wil U Olycerlnp, CurcH Clmppe J Hunils. tun) li'ime. 'fonder or Sore Feet, PMIuiwn», Wles, &c. C. O, Clai-K OQ.. Now Haven, Ct. Silas Fonunn, of Jacksonville, Fla., is a oolleotoj- of rattlesnakes. He haij accumulated twenty^bc of the j-optiles, night **A C«ii> » moves the bowels in the morning." Frank Clifford, of New York owns p collection of bull ops. numbering over nine thousand specimens. Every roo(!i«r nhuulil u)\vuyi> huvc at liund A bJitU of i-urkoi'i. aim;er a'uulo. Nothing oho SQ In, weakness, colds, uud ASSIST NATURE a little now and then in removing offending matter from the' stomach and bowels and you thereby avoid a multitude of distressing derangements and diseases, and will have- less frequent need of your doctor's service. Of all known agents for this pur- 'pose, Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are' the best, ' Once used, they are n!» ways in favor. The Pellets care biliousness, sick and bilious head-, ache, dizziness, costiveness, or constipation, sour stomach, loos of appetite, coated tongue, indi. gestion, or dyspepsia, windy belchings, ' "heart-burn." pain and distress after cat- , ing, and kindred derangements of the 1 liver, stomach and bowels. 100 Smoke "DOMINOES," ;,;>, FOR Fine Long Clear,Fillers, >'« ~ ~ Strictly Hand Made , . '"''-, | Stogie Cigars. Best Made ^ £ Keutftiiywhoru, prepaid, on receipt oC price. - E.IH'IKfcJ TOBACCO CO., Wlitiojlns, W. V«. - v . ' • Sample Boi (IS) by mail, postpaid, 30 cts. . ;*', ^, , __, ,, , ,*', 5 DR.' , '^ EW,V; . •;•'' ^M PBIYATE DISEASES /v5® Berlin's oldest inhabitant is a shosmaker named FrenzeJ, who ia now 101. Till four yen's ago bo worked at his trade, ancl drinks coffee. JVow U «ho Hme witliKluilorojrns. )t u liowftw tp the fvf t, Adk /9u Wrtt? for proof, At »li W, Hi A very young Polo, M. Btatjjslaa of Warsa\Y, won. the $1,000 RubWBtein pyj?e for the best pianoforte concerts at Berlin tftlsyear. ___^^ T _____ r "Beyond this vale ot tears, There }s ft life above, Upmeasjjve4 bv tjio fljgbt o{ And a}] that life J? Jove." ' The Rulce of ^prfojlf'ljpan.jpcoaje oJ A »i« months' oJ4

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