The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 29, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 29, 1896
Page 3
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r v T - - '* ( '*<c 4X ^-J i^V*- -iA ^ ' *." ,./ * ,, V ' f ' , * * '• t^v^'^V 'Al' ^f^r? i? ^v' Vf 1f| sS^^OsSISS a« j*' j7 i \T '' I"" iTi i k i iiiiiiirCrTil r"-Tn7rr •j-""» ""• ^^ - . /ry • fr- a °' B -^*Ti inj is -..>r: _,.. -ntr- igi ,-r 1 *^- «f"- ^^s^^^^SSS CHAPTER V. HE DEPARTURE of the family took place the next day. Madame de Sorgnes and the three children in the first carriage; Mademoiselle Pascale, Anais (Mm'b, de Sorgnes' maid), and the two Greek servants in the second. This Dunted.another insult by "Made- [lle," who was exceedingly humil- 'i to find herself obliged for the line to travel with the servants, pdly, the- little -'newcomer had fher place, and more and more, |e thought of it, this adoption ap- to her a threatening rivalry! leasy, jealous nature ever de|d in scanning the future, look- My for clouds, and was always |d to exaggerate their blackness .knows? The intruder who tier debut in the family by . an jeroism, might she not, shrewd tellig-ent as she seemed to be, sac not insinuate herself 10".. good graces of every of the family, and, later icquire all the influence,' FELT HERSELF DESPISED BY THE SERVANTS." |"onsequently all the advant- yhich she had hoped to make ?Wn? From that hour, little ic had ah enemy, determined to i and destroy her. The party pass through the village of jito. reach the station of Verton, ane looked at the road, the s, the fields,' which-she -knew 'so • and, when they passed the |ble hovel where she had lived, of herself her eyes . filled with f;Madame de'Sorgnes treated her protege as she would have , a curious little animal which taken a fancy to tame, and on ival in Paris busied herself at jth the metamorphosis of her charge. Anais, who was very fin all matters relating to the igerly offered her assistance, vould not have -been without i to the first lady-in-waiting of a Jbut Madame tie Sorgnes claimed irk as all her own, She passed fsatisfactory day in the shops of ivre, enjoying this truly femi- or, and displaying 1 an 'almost activity in her shopping, At that evening,in an elegant salle W reserved for the family of general; Tioraanc made her |e into this brilliant society as ' }ady, Delicate kid bpots fit- aall feet perfectly, silk stockpile game shade as her elegant peacock blue 'silk, " Thanks to iron, which- bad been-revel 1 , without great results, ' ' fell in ringlets on hep ghoujders, Really, the driver djd not gain by the. pronounced her , in bpr . ... her manners r »n unfavored little savage, burned skin ,anA the §e,e>ne4 attractions j B jenefaptvess, She 1, tao, with her Tlomane retained only ft Very imperfect and confused remembrance of her shdft stfty 5n' Pdris. What & difli what ah agitated, varied, extrabrdn nary life! How itaposing, faay, annihi* latlng, everything appeared! The luxury of the svlite of apartments where she hardly dared walk of sit, the army of domestics which filled the hotel, the rich toilettes, the • beautiful carriage in Which she drove with the family, the magnificent shops, the bewildering display of rich and elegant stuffs from evdry quarter of the globe, the visits to the sumptuous homes of some of the teiembers of the' Greek colony in Paris, all dazzled the little donkey driver. One evening the family went to the theater, and she felt .that she .was transported to an enchanted realm— unlike anything she had ever imagined, However, no happiness in this world lasts long without some shadows. Tiomane continued to . feel, in all her relations with "Mademoiselle," a cloud of dislike, which terrified her more and more, as the enemy was evidently a power in the family. It was she who managed the establishment, paid all the bills, and directed the servants. Her indolent mistress, delighted at being rid of these disagreeable cares, •gave . her • the - fullest confidence; Maritza, spoiled child that she was, won over by her flatteries, adored her; the servants feared and obeyed her. Guillaume alone refused to yield to this ascendancy, his noble, generous nature recoiling instinctively from her hypocritical wiles. • A week passed away. One afternoon the little girls accompanied Madame de Sorgnes, who took her son back to his boarding school 1'ecole Monge. The parting between the brother and sister was an agony. As for Tiomane, she felt very sad when she found herself in the carriage, where the place of her devoted friend and champion was vacant. Two days after, they left Paris for Marseilles. Tiomane, so "strangely and suddenly transported from her bleak country, with its gray sea and. its deserted strand, went into ' ecstasies at the sight of the blue Mediterranean, the magnificent roadstead, and the port— a forest of masts — one of the busiest in th e world . They only crossed the famous Canebiere to go to the quay, whence they were to embark for Smyrna. The great ship, whose interior was like a palace, bewildered the little peasant girl. The weather was perfect, and consequently gaiety reigned on board — a noisy, contagious gaiety, peculiar to the .natives /of the east, who greatly outnumbered the other passengers. Madame de, Sorgnes occupied the place of honor at table, at the captain's right hand. Always dressed like a queen she. lived in an apotheosis, surrounded by homage, her dazzling little daughter sharing in her glory, while the poor little 'donkey t driver, in spite of her Parisian finery, 'only served as a foil to all this splendor. Madame de Sorgnes kept her maid, Anais, with her in her cabin, while "Mademoiselle" shared the adjoining one with the, two little girls. In crossing -the Adriatic the sea was very .rough, . but • Mademoiselle 'Pascale prudently avoided seasickness by remaining in bed, and from that moment the idea of making a servant of Tiomane came to her. "The servant of donkeys," as she was. in the habit of calling her, might, she thought, be her servant. Poor Tiomane felt ill enough herself, but she found that it was necessary to conquer her feelings, and, young as she was, she learned a very, important lesson — what will power can do, even in conquering sea sickness. The voyage from Marseilles to Smyrna was charming, as the vessel stopped at Imany of the places of interest. Children -rarely have any appreciation of the beauties of nature, and what struc.k our young heroine most was the strangeness of • these new countries, the odd costumes and the unknown language. On the eighth day, all the passengers, even indolent de Sorgues, were up at daybreak on the saloon deck. They were sailing along the shores of Asia Minor, and, as the ship sped gaily over the sunlit waves, they gazed with delight at the mountains, the groves, the cities— sung by the poets "of a}l ages. Suddenly the horjzqn grpw narrower, new mountains stood out against the cie&r blue sUy— new forests— a new city, There was a sudden movement and agitation among the passengers, m.arked, how» ever, by the greatest order &nd precision, A great number «f small boats were seep putting put fraip the they came to anchor; they had waj gpyepnegs, rlngleta flflf^e. 8ljggegte4 ^batj. § 'J VJ, IQMANI? entered the' fairy lapdoforie,ntallife. TJie Evjrppean l us . wy wWoJi fcad 4ere,d fo e jp e,plips.ed, ¥h8 happiness of meeilfitf seems golfietlnMs to malts tip' for the p&lfi of sSpUratioh. Monsieur tie SdrfBei fdlctSd fits Kite mS. daughter ffl hiS &«ns affd then turned Satfefly to Gull* latirM, ffofii Whma'hd had been • ejii,^ ate*d Stefa longer than the others. As lie efferM his afin to his wif<§ td eofadttct her tb the boat, sh<S iritrtt- dtidedher protegee- He-passed hid lips affectionately to the bfo'tv 1 Of the little strange*, afid wel«ohied her fnost kifadly to ills family. The little gh-i understdofl that he had beefi ihfofhied of hef lierdifi aat. Tioteftiie found herself seated ia the boat be- tweea "Mademoiselle" and Maritza} Monsieur and Madame de Sorgnes were oppdsite, conversing iM & low tone. The consul appeared many years older than his beautiful wife, although he was not mote than a dozen vears her senior, frorty'four years oli very gray, his fade furrowed by deep wfin* kles, in-spite of his aristocratic appear-", ance, extrenie kindness was the pi'omU nent expression, under the cold exte« rior of the diplomat. The Bay of Smyrna is one of the wonders of the world. A poet has compared it to a cup of sapphire infusion, reflecting a heavenly land. It is Ionia* the birth" place of gods and goddesses; where nature attracts, charms,'intoxicates} where the air is heavy with perfume- it is lovely Olylnpia. The consul's boat stopped at the foot of a white marble staircase* shaded with jessamine. A broad avenue led to the gardens, which were really orange groves, surrounding • the mansion. It was a model bf elegance and good taste, in which the Grecian and Byzantine styles of architecture were mingled; cupolas, .colonnades, arabesques, balconies, carved with such exquisite delicacy that they might be called lace work in stone, and then those oriental verandas, aerial. boudoirs, decorated with . tapestries, faience and flowering plants. The story of the marriage of Monsieur and Madame de Sorgnes would make a charming chapter for a novel. At 28, appointed consul at Tripoli, the young diplomat was passing through Smyrna, accompanied by an Italian friend. They wei-e walking, toward the close of a beautiful afternoon in the early spring, through the famed Street of the Roses, with its white marblo sidewalks, its lovely oriental houses, hung with bright draperies, where the perfume of the roses, from which it is named, intoxicates the senses. All tourists_who have had the good for- "BOSE TO MEET HIM." tune to visit" .Smyrna have carried away in their memories a beautiful picture of the streets of the European quarter, and particularly of this Street of the Hoses—called also the Street of the Graces, for it is inhabited almost exclusively by autochthonal families, in which the purestrGreek type is preserved. -'After the afternoon siesta, the doors .of the elegant mansions are thrown open, disclosing spacious, cool vestibules— with sparkling fountains—furnished like drawing rooms, for here a Smyrniote lady displays her most ele« gant,furniture and bric-a-brac. Gracefully reclining on silfien divans, the ladies of the house, in their most charming toilets, are occupied in rolling or in smoking cigarets, (TO BE CONTINUED.) OCCULT ...POWERS OF JEWELS. Strange and Supernatural Influences Formerly Ascribed to Different Gems, While every one admires the various jewels from an ornamental standpoint, it may not be genei-ally known that in times past nearly all of the more important precious stones were supposed to possess occult powers over disease, »nd in other supernatural directions, A writer in Chamber's Journal recently compiled an article descriptive of the supposed powers thus possessed, frpjn. which we gather that the diampnd, though considered to be of itself a deadly po.ispR,, iiad, till recently, from remote, fages. jb'ee'tf ..ere.djted- with the power 'o"| 'protecting' s tta" :: wearep from the evil effects of other pplsons-T. which may have beep the foundation of j its popularity, Pliny described it as having the power to avert insanity -—and amber w*as credited with t«e same quaUty, Toe r\iby was sup* ppsed tp exert a healthful influence uppn the liver, and, tp be valuable .fpr disordered eyes; tHe. latter quality being also uspr.ibed tp the sapphire and emerald—the enjer&ld ( whpft seen by a serpent, being f urtljev tp blind tJie reptile and render harmless. The turquoise was supposed to apt gs j* eprt of health, indicator, th,e intensity of its colpy being in ratio. te tjvg physic^; weji Toeing pf jta w,ea?e?y It ,wajs ftlgp reput§4 fe> &$ a safeguard against Jjarw to jc»se$he wearer- shpull f > ?awVioaii9Pi b^tj toe. 9P?« ffl , BftftAM. Sffls Introduced werS thtf foflowlfcg: ftef- ilating primary elections. for nomination >f candidates; providing tot monuments ttt Eo*a regiments &i Sfailo"; making an appropriation tot the Agricultural College bt M8i,000; to provide text books lot plipils in imblid schools without charge to the s&me; to pf event garnishment proceedings against persons lot wages where the same ate ixempt by the l&wa of thd state ; increasing the powers of the labor commissioner; Concurrent resolution ordering 80,000 copies of the railroad Commissioners' map, passed. Pefrin of Chickasaw offered a joint resolution regarding resufafflission of the prohib* Itoty amendment. Senator Carpenter",, eh&irman of the code l-etleion committee, reported, assigning portions of twelve titles of the new code to various committees. they -were reported in the shape of bills, read - twjce, and referred. Lieutenant, 'governor announced members of visiting Committees and senate adjourned. HOtiSE, . Speaker announced the following com- rnittee on handling the code : Allen of Van Buren, Brighton of Jefferson, Punk of fiordin, Temple of Clarke, Early of Eae. Five additional committees to visit state institutions were announced. Resolution postponing introduction of bills until January 29 was adopted. Upon receiving unanimous consent to introduce a bill, Merrill of Clinton presented a bill looking toward an appropriation of $26,000 for the erection of monuments to the Iowa troops that took part in the battle of Lookout Mountain and other engagements about. Chattanooga. It provides for the appointment .of a commission whose salaries should bo 15 per day. Referred to military committee. Resolution ordering 80,000 of railroad commissioners' map passed. Senate resolution in reference to Indians in Tama county was referred to committee on judiciary. SENATE. DBS MOINES, January SI. — Among the bills introduced were those: To prevent combinations botweouiiiBunmce companies ; to regulate trimming of hedge fences and keeping the road clear of brush and noxious weeds ; to erect monuments in memory .of Iowa troops at Lookout Mountain, Missionary Ridge, and Chattanooga. Henderson, chairman committee on fish and game, reported favorably On the bill for better protection of fish and game after amendment by striking out section 3, and the bill passed. Bill to .cede land near Manchester to the United States for the purpose of a fish hatchery, was reported favorably and. passed. • Senate proceeded to election of United States sen otor , and a vote resulted : Allison 42, Babb 0. A resolution providing for the appropriation of $10,000 for an equestrian statue for Major General F. J. Herron, of Dubuque, to be placed on the soldiers' and sailors' monument, was introduced by Bonson. Referred to the committee on military affairs. HOUSE. Bills to revise, fodify and amend the statutes in regard to several matters were referred to proper committees. Senate bill to cede land in Delaware county to the government for a fish hatchery passed. The Tama Indian bill was also passed. Bill yroviding for marking of lines of battle at f'.hiloh was introduced. Election of United States senator was then proceeded with, resulting, Allison 73, Babb 19, Stewart 1, Adjourned. SBNATB. DBS MOINES, January 22.— Among the bills introduced were the' following: To prevent spread of contagious diseases among swine; to make February 32 a legal holiday in Iowa ; to enable mutual insurance companies to co-operate in equalizing excessive losses. Committee on federal relations reported a resolution of sympathy for the Armenians in their recent oppression.' It was passed. A concurrent resolution was introduced by Carney providing f.or the annotation of the new code showing. the decisions of the supreme court. The code revision committee is requested to formulate a plan. The resolution was passed. Adjourned till January 28. HOUSE. Speaker Byers announced his committees. The chairmen are as follows; Ways and .means, Funk ; judiciary, Cornwall; appropriations, Wood; railroads and commerce, Lauder; insurance, Early; municipal corporations, Dowell; banks and banking, Neitert; agriculture, St. John; private corporations, Haugeu ; suppression of intemperance, Chapman; mines and mining, Griswold ; claims, Gurley ; building 'and loan, Martin; compensation of public officers, Merriam ; telegraph, telephone and express,Potter ; school and text books.Reed; roads and highways, Watters;. printing. gmith ; animal industry, McDonald: federal relations, Morrison, of Keokuk; domestic manufactures-Morrison of Grundy ; soldiers' and orphans' home, Crow,; college for the blind, Poubleday; county ana township organization, Classen; penitentiaries, Mc- Achran, public lands and buildings. Merrell ; police regulationsJtfcNulty; public health, Bowen; pardons, Wtuttier; flsh and game, Whelan ; normal schools, Ray ; hospital for insane, Miller of Cherokee ; woman suffrage, Williams ; military, Bell; pharmacy, Davis; retrenchment and reform, Spaulding; industrial schools, Hininan; labor, Evans; elections, Johnston; constitutional amendments, . Brighton; Agricultural wrtM Lavender; State university, Mayne; Insti tution for deal ftnd duroh.Parker ; institution {or feebleminded, Cook; board of public Parities, £ird; horticulture^ yan£oute«; public libraries, MoArthur; enrolled bills, Hanger ; engrossed bUls.Grote ; congressional districts, Edward; judicial 4}stripts, Bailey; senatorial districts, Klempse ; representative districts, McQuJnn; rules, He»dersbot; revision of the code, first division, Temple; second, division, Allen ; third division, Finch ; tou^h division, Brintpn; flttlj division, Weaver. 4 rewpBstrapce against manufacturers' Uquor pjJl wgs introduced by Pell. Martin pre£eq,te4 a petition favorable to age of epnsent bill, • A wrangle pver janitor of &pi>et ropm resv}te4 i« appointment pf Harris, of Qfctuqjwa, TJ»e ppininittee clerks were sworn to fljtd tifci Mer*ftiSfi ft Ittf a f*ttllftifth Seftlto*. «¥6fii the WftfiningttfiS StaM It iSfi»t 6fte& that & traveler gets ahead of t*tliifflgn cat 1 'Jortef, btit It ddeS happen odca&ldnaily. genatof WilSbii of Wash* ihgtaa did the thing IB ntie one of his long tides from S&okanS to this dtyrand the P6ft6f ddean't Hi uuderstand hoW he tost hid bet: The eenatof is afi ihVetefate smoker, and having fun short of matches 'called to the''p*o?tef: . *G6t any Matches, Tom?" "Yes, sir," replied Tom, p*6dUciiig ft box front his fiocket. "You can't light the match unless yo-A strike it on this box." The senator lit his cigar; and tvhlle smoking pondered long over the make* tie of the rough black coating oa one bide of the box. Me" khew the match «ftyld not be made to strike a Jightex-- cept upon-that particular sandpaper. At one of the stations he procured one of those boxes, and going back into the smoking-room of his car, moistened the sanded side of the box until it was quite soft, then rubbed it gently on the sole of his boot Until the sticking substance, v/ith the sand, was all transferred to the leather; then he waited until It was thoroughly dried, and called: "I want another match, Tom; my cigar has gone out." "Yes, sir," responded the porter, getting out his box again. The senator took a match, and handing the box back, turned up the sole of his boot. "Ha! ha! Mr. Wilson," laughed the colored man; "no use scratching it on your boot—you can't light it there." "Oh, I guess I can," said the senator, smiling. __ ~ "Bet you"a"dollar"ybu*c'an't 1 " "said the porter. "Put up your dollar," said Mr. Wilson. * . "Make it two dollars," said the colored official eagerly. "Here's two—and as muchi more as you like," assented the senator pleasantly. "Holy smoke!" chuckled the broom swinger. "This is too easy; softest snap I've struck this season," and his loose change was instantly emptied on one of the chair cushions. The senator counted out an equal amount, then turned up the sole of his 'left,boot. ^Drawing the match across the 'prepared place, it blazed readily, and he calmly lighted hia cigar. ' The porter dropped his .broom in amazement, while the senator quietly gathered in the pile of halves and quarters, remarking to a fellow traveler: "Tom has robbed me of a good many of these pocket pieces, and this is the first chance I ever had to get even with him." ON THE BANKS OF THE NILE Stands the Oldest Obelisk, Constructed Thousands of Years Ago. ' From the Pall Mall Gazette: The oldest of all the obelisks is the beautiful one of rosy granite which §tands alone. among the green fields on the banks of the Nile not far from Cairo. It is the gravestone of a great city which has vanished and only left this reljc behind, That city was Bethshemes of the scripture, the famous On, which is memorable to all Bible readers as the residence of the priest of On, Poti- pherah, whoso daughter Asenath Joseph married. The Greeks call it Heliop- olis, the city of the sun, because there the worship of the sun had its chief center and its most sacred shrine. It 'was the seat of the most ancient university of the world; to which youthful students came from all parts of the world to learn the occult wisdom which the priests of On alone could teach. Thales, Solon, Budoxus, -Pythagoras and Plato all studied there; perhaps Moses, too, It was also the birthplace of the sacred literature of Egypt, where were written on papyrus leaves the original chapter of the oldest book In the world, generally known as "The Book of the Dead,"' giving a most striking account of the conflicts and triumphs of the life after death, a whole copy or fragment of which every Egyptian, rich or poor, wished to have buried with him in his coffin, and ppr- tlons of which are found inscribed on every 'mummy case and on the walls of every tomb, In front of one of the, principal temples of the sun, in this magnificent city, stood, alpng^with a companion, long since destroyed, the solitary obelisk which we now behold on the spot, It alone has survived the wrecjk pf all tlie glory of the pjage, It was constructed by Usertesen I,, wbp is supposed to haye resigned, 2800 B, Q,,' and has outlived -all the dynastic, changes of the land, and still stands where it prjginally stood nearly forty*' seven centuries ago, What appears o{ its shaft above ground is sixty-eight feet in height, but Its base Is purled In the mud 9* the Nile, and year year the inundation of- the river posits its film of spjl ground its foot buries it still deeper. In Us sacred grave"; Hit by H, I), James qf RooHviUt, Qonn,, ' an experience recently t.ha| he will soon, forget, He was driving to. field, .w^n i pajvtridge that had shot by & .hunter flew i»to j^s, c •carriage, §triKl»g ftJrn fun in, th It StuBnejJ b}w Iqp th? m.QBWnt;a.B4 wp subtly cut, In fined, 49J8B itae aja tJje. prefjcjmre, 499 » B1 y aB and (Jtlat-terS f6f fflOrS thafii halt •s. thousand yeafs, it is still a 'fggtilatof, The case 6f this early faofd* 'logical Oddity IS six feet eight inchgfi - ih height by five ifioneS bf6ftd. fot §2S y^afS it contlntifed t6 fttfi Without a t tetidUlum, being provided With whab the old-time clock^makers'called a "fo- •the Gift lot A G&bd StttiMach, b one of the most beneficent dohfttions Vouchsafed to Us by nature. HOv? often it is grossly abused! Whether the stomach), is'.naturally .weak or has been rendered so ', by imprudence in eating or drinking, SOS* tetters Stomach Bitters Is the best agent for its restoration to vigor and activity.; Both digestion and appetite are renewed) by this flue tonic, •winch also overcomes constipation, biliousness, malarial, kidney, and rheumatic ailments and nervousness. . , False to His Pledge. First Citizen—I'm agin' this candidate for the legislatur 1 . Don't you remember, when he ran before, how he said he wouldn't wear no collar? ' Second Citizen—An' did ho? First Citizen—Did he? A friend of saw him Wearin' a collar an' a tie. Deafness Can Not Be Cared By local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of, the ear. There Is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedied. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eus- tachlan Tube, When the tube Is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and>is en- ;tirely-n!osed Deaf ness-la-the result, and unless'the Inflammation cah'-'be taken out and thlrf:ube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by Catarrh) that cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CHENT3Y &'CO., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists; 75c. Hall's Family Pills; 25c. The Difficulty. Yeast—Did the doctor give you an idea of what ailed you? Crlmsonbeak—Oh, yes. "What was it?" "Five dollars." Morgan Couuty, Colorado. The success of the famous Qreeley Colony Is being repeated in the irrigated district lurrounding Fort Morgan, Colo. Little more than ten years have elapsed since its fettlemeut began but the results that have already been attained are far beyond the uost extravagant hopes of the founders of the enterprise. Where they had aimed to plant a modest little colony are 500 splendid 1'arms surrounding several flourishing towns and supporting a system of schools, churches and societies unsurpassed anywhere. The territory embraced under the system of Irrigation canals has been erected into Morgan County, Colo., and now has a -population' somewhat in excess of 3,000 nouls. ' " "•"•-: - 4 .ass* Alfalfa, potatoes, wheat and oats are the staple products, but the possibilities in jUjei directions are almost beyond belief, mr, Sam Cook,' In the western part of the county, this year raised 1,800 bushe'.s of onions from 3 acres of ground, for which. he will receive $1,850, while Mr.W. S. Simp- ion whose 10 acre garden patch adjoins tho town of Port Morgan, cleared $830 from his bees alone. Fifty out of the 500 farmers in the county have had an average yield of 50 bushels of wheat to the acre and more than 100 exceeded 40 bushels,. Alfalfa makas a larger crop than anywhere else in the country. The price of land varies from $15tof30an acre, including perpetual water right. 80 acres is as much as one man can farm, and if he goes in for fruit raising or market gar- 'dening half that much will keep him busy. ""Detailed""information about Morgan County is contained in an illustrated booklet issued by the Passenger Department of the Burlington Route and now ready for free distribution. A copy will be mailed to any one who will write to J, Francis,,G. P.- A.,, Omaha, Neb., for it. No one who is really in earnest in bis desire to find a better location than his present one will fail to do this. ''—~— < » It is not a wise plan to throw stones 'at Ihe men you want to reach, PAIN often concentrates all its MISERY in 'Rheumatism Use at ST. JACOBS OIL IK you want to leel it ooope trate its healing in a cure, , . -wTy-f*--?^ -^jiwjp^^^-swtpg-T^. s \ f i -:' j> ' Worth is a Horse ! Worth

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