The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 1, 1896 · 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, April 1, 1896
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m$i TH1 D1SS MO»ES; AMOEA. IOWA •?.~: "Iff ^m^l^^M. EASTER PRETTY THINGS SEEN BIO STORES. tHE *hongr1its Are True Gifts tVhlch Af . e tomntcut Afro Chosen to Express TJldm .,_Approprtat6 Gifts for Bea* S SWEET AS THE first breath of spring and as dainty as ttte earliest April flowers are the ideal Easter remembrances. They should be in harmony -with the influences of the day, which turn the minds of all to the mystery of awaken* at the same time be woman loves to rc- New York religious ing of life, and what charming ceive, says a weekly. i Among such things are found ex* quisitely bound books, small etchings or water colors in ivory frames—all especially appropriate gifts for this season. Collections of poems, whose covers are in delicate shades, with designs : which hint at more than they express, are offered at very reasonable prices. One book of verses was clothed in. white enamel and silver, with a design in the form of a Greek lamp, whoo? flame was contorted by tho wind of destiny. For the woman who is fond of dreaming tho rare small volumes of essays in quiet grays and undecided greens, with an ideal head in tho form of a cameo on one side. .; She who loves to sit at nature's feet 'and learn would be delighted with a book which treats of orchids, lichens, or simple wild flowers. One of the books on orchids designed for an Easter gift has a cover of white linen, 'embroidered' with silks in the natural colors of orchius. There are also de- ilightful stories of birds and woods which como in artistic bindings. ! The latter come in nearly all shades '.to match or contrast with the Easter gowns. Some of the most popular this .year are in bright red. : Much less expensive and entirely 'pleasing are the diaries. One is in white and gold cover, with a white pencil, and bearing the inscription, "For ^Happy Thoughts." Small white silk banners,' with suitable quotations, are Strifles intended to bo hung near the .bedside, so that proper food for reflection may be furnished for the mind to go to sleep over. ; if one has artistic tale'nt she may 'draw her own designs and make a booklet of flowers, putting her favorite lines of poetry under each one. One.ingen- ious woman has made studies in brown sephia of the child characters in Dickens. : Endless opportunities for suitable 'selections are offered in china. A tiny candlestick to light the path to sweet dreams may be bought for 75 cents or ?1. A beautiful cup from which to sip ; tea and tell fortunes costs but ?2. A •Royal Copenhagen in green.and white can be had for 1 §2.50. Such a gift tied iwith a violet ribbon, with some violets scattered in tho box in which it is isent, is always charming. The china iframes for. portraits are more expensive; one six inches high, with'very delicate Dresden pattern, was marked $6. Other articles in china are tiny clocks, trays for pens and pins, and Ting stands. Some of the letter seals •have Dresden handles. Seals finished 'in white pearl, with a box of wax in "the color she uses" are pleasing. Stationery may be added without causing offence. Greek lamps in silver are among the novelties. Such a lamp exhibited in .one of the prominent stores is said to 'be an exact reproduction of the lamp's used in Ephesus, one hundred years 'before Christ. It has the seal of Ephesus upon the top, in the shape of a bee, and in the handle there is a real .Roman coin dating back to the time .of Gallienus, 260 A. D. The price of ''this lamp is $6. Plainer lamps can bo stamp cases and card cases, In the delicate shades of leather, will please the rosebud. Her older sisters will appreciate those of real lizard skin or carved leather. If one cares to give domfort at Easter time let her send her best schoolgirl friend a "shoe and stocking chair," a novelty just put upon the market at $6.(>0. For a friend who sails away, a lap tablet for writing is a genuine happy thought. An elderly person will flnd pleasure in using one of the porcelain egg sets, consisting of an odd shaped tray, a tall, graceful cup for coffee, 'and two little cups for eggs, with a bit of a tray for salt and pepper. These may be had for $2. A stand for four or sis eggs, of any color, with a gilt handle is $2.50. To an invalid friend send an enamel' led medicine chest, painted with Wail ing arbutus, wild roses and apple blossoms, with a door closed by a band of pink ribbon tied in a jerky bow. The bachelor maid who has her own apartments will call you blesced if on Easter morn she finds your card and a pot of narcissus, primroses, hyacinths, daffodils, crocuses or hepticas. They Will be placed on her window sill and receive her dearest confidences. A little ftXAs," THE DWARF IN HISTORY. ftftln Itt the "I<61i6 6trtf Geology ami Vfegctatloft ot Any encomium upon Te*as. here, seems more than superfluous. Words add nothing to the value placed upon the many advantages enjoyed by the citizens who love their native south with all the intensity ol their passionate nature. It is needless here to speak at length of the acres of ripening fruit one sees in a short drive throUffh the eountrv, or to mention that wo bought a gallon of peanuts for what at home would be the price of half a pound, They only smile in a half amused way like, we would in Iowa if anyone should ask Us the. name of growing corn. The weather hero is perfectly delightful. The spring rains, which were warm, copious and refreshing, have left everything bright and beautiful, and Lowell's tribute to the month of June is quite fitting to our February. Since the day of our arrival we have waited with what patience we could for a day when the busy landlady could spare the time to go with us down the bayou in a boat. It wns a beautiful afternoon very like the best October weather in Iowa and as we walked down the grassy incline from the hotel veranda—only they say "gallery" in Texas—the boat came round a curvo a quarter of a mile nwny. As the slender gleaming pnd- dles'rosc and fell with the regularity of machinery the little craft enmc so swiftly toward us she seemed more 'like a'living than an inanimate thing. 'The slow pulsation nf the waves as ,thcy struck rvthmaticully against the bow. the waters as they danced and sparkled in the glorious southern sun- ishinc, all the scene ancl its environments was so truly poetical, so sweetly natural in its beauty that for the thousandth time I felt it to be a privilege indeed to live in a land like _this. /V it 1 \ . __ _.. ' l.nn 1-1 4- 1 f 111 *OlVI11fl* - :nirTii"ff Ifl 182S the Tennessee newspapers r6« ported the discovery' of ft burial ground, the skeletons of which attained tho maximum height of nineteen inches. Great excitement prevailed but history {ails to prove anything . that would startle science. •Herodotus vouched for the exlstencs of pygmiea but he. was not believed. Aristotle thought that tiny men aad minute horses lived iti caves along the Wile. But even when Pliny gave 'details and Maundeville added testimony nb one Would believe theni, in Rome dwarfs were so popular as freaks that the people tried to tnanu* t'acture them. A receipt for dwarfing consisted of a salve made of the grease of moles, bats and dormice. It is commonly believed nowadays that alcoholic drinks will hinder the growth of children and puppies, .." • Phlletas of Cos was one of the earliest dwarfs who attained fame. He was n poet and the tutor- of Ptolemy Phila- deiphus. He was said to carry weights in his pockets to keep himself from being blown away. ;Nicephoros Calistus speaks of an Egyptian dwarf no bigger than a part- vidge. Mark Antony owned Sisyphus, M'lio is reported to have been less than twenty-four inches high, Julia, th<3 niece of Augustus, had two dwarfs to wait on her. They were named Coronas and Andromeecla and each was two feet four Inches high, or a IHtle taller than' the Aztec dwarfs who were exhibited and married in London about thirty years ago. In the seventeenth century the empress of Austria gathered all the dwarfa and all the giants together at Vienna. Great fear was felt lest the giants phould Injure the pygnHpa. nn they were all housed together. But, on the con- IN SILVER. _J box of chocolates, with a pancy aTTd the motto, "Pensez a moi," or a basket of buttercups will often give more pleasure than a costly gift. A single rose in a crystal vase combines the graces of fragrance, beauty ancl utility. The tender thought that prompts the sending of a bunch of violets, sweet peas, lilies of the valley or mlgnone te will sometimes more forcibly remind one that there is joy and glad new Ufa on earth than does the reception of brilliant gems. The latter ore beautl- £ul, but not necessarily convincing. THE BEAUTU- uu c.«.-..~-' LILY. Flower I* Raised York Market. HE flowers which, are in bloom at tho Easter season are used more or less for home and church decorations during that religious festival, but it is the Easter lily which alone Is peculiarly identified with it. The close association of the Virgin Mother Where the Jfavorlto lor the asso the Easter time has connected the Bast, er lily with. her as an emblem of pur ity the religious significance of the Easter lily being spotless purity. Painters of religious pictures long ago conceived the idea of Pacing one of these spotless emblems of punty hand of the angel that ™" One of the many beautiful "living pictures" is tho sunset after a ram. The purple clouds pile mountain high along the western horizon, the white mists rise from the ocean in lleecy, curling masses of vapor and clearly define'the shoreline for miles and miles, when through all the sun bursts in wondrous beauty, lighting the .last 'pearly rain drop with all the prismatic colors of the rainbow and transforming the whole surface of the prairie into a sheet of burnished copper—and then the purple clouds are edged with gold, the mists are a melting, shimmering, radiant mass of resplendent whiteness verging into silver, which •mingles with the purple and gold ol the clouds, forming a combination of 'gorgeous coloring almost too bright for the naked eye. _ You stand on the prairie and look, and look, and look while the light dies slowly, reluctantly, but surely from the scene and leaves the clouds a leaden mass, the prairie a vast expanse, of semi-twilight, and "earth divides with heaven the empire of your thoughts. It will soon be dark and you have not been home to supper. You go but you don't forget the sunset. A hunting party went out from the hotel a few days sinpc and returned 'with prairie chickens and other small ' "catch" which are plentiful here. Mr. J. D. P.oss, a young man from Holland, Mich., who has just moved-to Gothland, shot at a deer. There are 'a great many jack-rabbits, ducks and .ffeese, some wild cattle ancl hogs are here vet, but most of the big game has like tho native rod man fled at the approach of the .settler ancl the iron horse ancl are seen only at rare intervals, . , . The farmers arc breaking up most of trary, the little people teased, robbed and insulted the giants till they befjt?M> to be V>v c,or,* DEFENSES OF ANIMALS. Cuttlo fish possess an ink bag from which a dark fluid may be ejected into the water, effectually concealing them from pursuers. It is well known that some caterpillars are so nauseous to the taste that birds will not eat them. These same caterpillars are large and handsomely^ colored. The porcupine and the hedgehog are well provided for. The porcupine has some of the hairs of its body lengthened into sharp quills which do not stand erect but at a slope. It charges its enemy backwards. The hedgehog is robed in sharp defensive armor from nose to tall and at a suspicion of danger will roll itself up into a ball, which no dog cares to attacki If water is poured on it it will uncoil. . . Any one who has handled a hawk knows how well the beak and claws can work. Even the English sparrow will bite and scratch in an incredible way. The swan uses its bill for defense simply by hissing. But its wing is unequaled among birds. A blow from it will kill a clog and it is said that a singlo stroke will break a man's arm'. Ostriches have powerful beaks with which they can deliver deathly blows, but their chief defense is their kick. An ostrich's kick is nearly as bad as a mule's. tiafing pleasant Weather th§ ffan Enfleatref fidciely ol F!fo8l*f66f, lift., holds its meetings itt & barn, The Christian findeavbf Society ambng the Students of the SchtvMd S'chool for Colored Children, at Alkeii, S. C., has appointed a "fecesa cottfflit* fee," the duty of which is to prevent quarellng and'' dlsdf der on the playground during fecess. The practical results of six years of Christian Endeavor in an individual church ate witnessed in the Grace Ltitherati church of Springfield, 111. From the society one missionary has gone to India, two young men are preparing for the ministry, and one has just assumed his first pastorate. This is in addition to generous missionary gifts and home labors. Even in the Protestant Episcopal church, Which has been slow to receive the movement, Christian Endeavor is proving its usefulness. The society in the St. James church, Woonsocket, R. 1, conducts a weekly mission in East Woonsocket, and the erection of a capel will follow shortly. Here is a bright illustration of loyalty <ro the church. A severe storm visited Napa, Cal., on a recent Sunday evening, and as a result only twenty-two persons attended the Christian Endeavor meet- Ing. Twenty of these afterward marched in a body into the regular church service, and took front seats. There were only eleven other persons in the large auditorium during the preaching. Writing upon the subject of the various forms of work possible to a Chris- tlon Endeavor .union, President Clark uses these words: "Whatever work you undertake as unions, for missions, citizenship, evangelism, or anything else, always and everywhere seek, tho approval of your churches. In ninety- nine cases out of a.hundred it will be given, and in the hundredth case, do not do It." The power that one Christian Endeavor society may exert in its own church is evident from the report made by the society in the Kensington Methodist Episcopal church, Philadelphia. In the membership of the society are found these church officers and workers: The pastor and his'wife, three of the five superintendents of the Sunday school, the secretary and two assist- MiS, th trttfcottr, thf-el «rf the" flailS, Ihlrty-thfei ch6f'iste* af the Sftfiday bf the twenty meffibef 8 of the eextott of tne chuFctt, ' One of tne Mast woftt stories that has heeft tdd 8f Afcfc }1 fof a long titoe, c6mel (¥&& tBf town of Mew Mllipoft, f&. t | W less thafa 200 ihhfibitafcts. B«giBfiIHf J with the Week of F*fayef, the t Endeavor society held etieelftl Hstic services that from the Velf night were attended with thtich 61 tial power. The definite results of four weeks Of service are coatefts to the number of more than se-vehlyV".. sixty-one of whom united with Lutheran church, and the rest other churches. All of the asstteiatS members of the society were cbnVertedrT| and the membership of the organisation^ increased more than one nUndf eel piif" cent, A revival of giving also arose Ift , the church. Both the hotels relinquished their licenses to sell liquor. The entlra ' community was stirred, and the good '' work is not yet at an end. LUMBERING IN ADIRONDACKS. ' The Hudson river lumber industry gives work to more than 10,000 men during the winter and spring. The oca- ' son begins In the early fall, but is not at its height till after a fall of snow, Headquarters are far up In the mountains near the headwaters of the Hudson.' Camp Is miles away from any settlement. The men live in log huts' or Bhantica. A shanty is divided into two rooms, one being used as a bedroom, the other as the kitchen and dining-room.^ , •Ke'wYor C7rc condition of Dr. Annie News, who has been ill, frequently ap- peurs in the Newport News. A gentleman named Gates, who beat his wife to death in Hannibal, Mo,, has set the wits talking about "swinging Gates." Thoreau spoke about tho "trout in the- milk" as circumstantial evidence. Will- lain Trouts of Mayevlile. Ky., lived for. fifty-one days on buttermilk recently. There's nothing vory eccentric in; "Young" or "Old" as n name, but tho combination Is nther odd in tho case of! Mrs. Yo Ills Now Method. "George." nbp said as sho looked up from her paper; "you were alwayn telling me before marriage how much you lovod mo!" "Yes," And now you never mention It." •No." "Is it because—because f" "It's because I put it down in tho casb book uow'instead of tolling you!" Unnecessary Courtesy. Teacher—Now, Willie, suppose you were to baud a playmate your last apple to take a portion of it, wouldn't you tell him. to taue the larger piece? Willie—No, mom! . "Yon wouldn't I Why?. "Cos 'twouldri't bo necessary." An Idle Scavenger. The bowels act tho part of a scavenger inasmuch as they remove much of tho de liris. the waste effete matter of the system When they grow idle, neglostf ul of duty, it is of the utmost importance that they should be impelled to activity.' Hostottor's Btom ach Bitters effects this desirable objec without gripiug them like a drastic purga The Bitters is also efficacious *"' Advertisement in o Cleveland paper; Wanted—Cooking in private l'umily,whei e econd girl is kept without washing. Adress box 143." the in with a counten'ancriike'lightning and raiment white as snow" declared the resurrection of Christ, says the New York World. How conspicuous a part the Easter lily plays in the Easter festival • can best be appreciated and understood by figures The annual exportation o£ Easter lily bulbs from Bermuda to this country for the past five years has Sen from 2,500,000 to 3,000,000, As tho average production of every bulb is six flowers we use from 15,000,000 to 18,000 000 Easter lilies in decoration year- thiu entire crop is riot bilious, dyspeptic and 101 kidney ly. Of course tho hacl for ?5. and $4- LIZARD SKIN, Silver candlesticks cost $3 A. bell to call my tedy'e maid, a silver "box for the sponge on her -writing table, a bottle for mucilage, a silver Counted JnH eraser, are useful as well RS. pieasing, . " Out glass vinaigrettes, silver mounted, aye very pretty and cost but $2 or ?3. A vinaigrette in. cut glass with glass top may be bought fpr seventy- five 'cents, « one wishes 'to mafce a very expensive gilt she may h_ave an WSKfthyst, topaz, or o'pa.1 for the top, Paper weights ot glass, with the picture of a Ma4o»na }« item or a portrait Uf one, Q$ .the ppeja, wiUO, iWU the o| 'rte-ift»djra " COB! but ' used for the Easter festival, as Easter Illy has been popular for the past ton years for interior 'decorations, weddings, receptions or other similar ceremonies. But growers of the Easter lily insist that fully CO per cent of the entire crop Is used during Easter-week, The fashion of using Easter lilies to so great an extent is one peculiar to the United States. And .while a certain •quantity of these bulbs are sent to Europe from Bermuda, it is but a. minimum by comparison with the American market. It is about ten years now since the American market for the Ber •muda Easter lily has been the largest in the world. AH of our Easter lilies, however, do not come from Bermuda. A very beautiful variety comes from Holland and Japan, About ton per cent of the lilies cultivated here conies from these two countries. The other ninety ner cent comes from Bermuda, and tha ?esson is obvious.. TJw extra freight from Japan and Holland prevents tha products of these countries from competing' with those of Bermuda. Besides, the Bermuda lily is more beautiful, and is easier tp bring into bloom at Easter than either of the jottw two specie? of the laud hero for planting and the rich, deep, arable soil is in the best possible condition for a good crop. There are many little knolls over tho surface of tho prairie and scientists are at variance as to their original cause. Many hold to the theory that they are the result of the trampling of buffa.o and wild cattle; others credit them to the rooting of wild hogs. To my mind, however, the most probable cause, is the action of water in the "time when this vast area was a sub-marine tract, for the knolls are more sandy than the inter-spaces'and at low water the bed of Lost Hay presents exactly the same appearance. We find growing hero any quantity of the canaigro plant, from whiolr is taken tho tannin of commerce. I no dru"-, which is in vory general- use with the. medical fraternity, is .made, from the fibre-tuberous roots and is of great value. The character of'tho soil here tavors the rapid growth of the plant, thus preventing the woody portions from eloin in excess of the succulent tho as it wt Forcing the Easier, jijjr to a Woo« at tho desired'-'efeason is the result of much calculation on the part of tUa growers. The Easter illy is a short* lived Plant as far as its bloom is con- cornea, the blossoms or flowers lasting only about two weeks. Jt expends all Ha strength, for the time being in that owe bipssoming, ana for, that season not bud again. developing in excess parts of the plant, thus lessening quantity of tho medicinal part docs in the northern sections. The baling ancl shipping ot wllcl liav will bo ono of the leading industries of Gothland, as the hay, though commanding a good pr.ice, may be hacl for the taking, and pays a handsome pront. The Texas Colonization Company has purchased u fine now boat which will run regularly from Amsterdam, -Goth- land, to Orange on tho Sabine river. Kho will bo employed mostly to bring lumber for the now yards at Amsterdam" JKSSAMISK SWAIN, Alvin, Texas. A Spring Trip 'South, On April 7 and 31, ami May 5, tickotfc will be sold from.prhieipal cities, townt, and villages of tho north, to all points on tho LouisyiHo & Nashville railroad in Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi Florida and a portion of Kentucky, at ono singlo faro for tho round trip Tickets will be good to return wi.thra twenty-one duyb, on payment ot 83 to •agent at destination, ;uul will allow stop-over ut any point on the south bound trip. Ask your ticket agon about it, and if ho cannot boll you excursion tickets write toC.P. Atmpre General I'absougor Agent, Loui&/iUe Ky., or Gao, B. llorner, D- "• A,, bt Louis, Wo, Unwurraiitort Inference. "Dear mo," exclaimed the new arrival in Hades, "why hero comes the shades or people who I know to have been truly good. Weil, I never." . • ,, '•That party," calmly explained tlio old settler, "doesn't belong here. It is mer ely making a slumming tour." State of Ohio, City of Toledo, I-ucai County—ss. ' Frank J. Cheney malies oath that ne Is the senior partner of the firm or I'. J. Cheney & Co., doing business In the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of One Hundred Dollars for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK "J. CHENEY, Sworn to before me and suoscrlbed In my presence this 6th day of December, A. D. 1880. A. W. GU5ABON, (Seal.) . Notary Public. ' Hall'ii Catarrh Cure is taken Internally and acts diractly on the blood ana mucous surfaces of tht eystem. for testimonials, free. ' '• F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O, Sold by drurr.Tlats; 7oc, Much admired—"Your daughter has had great many admirers." "Oh, yes; she uts nearly all her window curtains on tUo •ods with her old engagement-rings." I believe Piso's Cure is the only medicine mt will cure consumption.—Anna M. ,oss, Williamsport, Pa., Nov. 13, 1895, An ecently - . his attractive fashior: "Evening service subject, 'Woman.' Como and worship." D Iowa farms for sale on crop payments, 10 ler cent cosh, balnnce y. crop yearly, until laid for,:. J. AIULHALL, Wuukegan, 111, It is now customary to copper-face the bottoms of ships by the galvanic process, as a protection against^decay tivo. malaria, trouble. A pelican's pouch is large enough to con tain seven or eight quarts o£ water, Poets IVhou Whether on pleasure bent, or business, take on every trip a bottle of Syrup of Pigs as it acts most pleasantly and effectually on the' kidneys, liver, and bowels, preventing fevers, headaches, and other forms of sickness. For sale in 60 cent and $1 bottles, by all leading druggists. Manufactured by the California ITig Syrup Company only. Great Britain's territory in amounts to 2,570,000 square miles. in the Springtime. And a great many who are not poets, pay tribute to the season in tho same way. The difference is that the poet breaks out in about the same spot annually, •while more prosaic people break out in various parts of tho body. It's natural. Spring is the breaking- out season. It is the time •when impurities of the blood work to the surface. It is the time, therefore, to take the purest and most powerful blood purifier, The great mining camps of Cripple Creek Colo.,«nd Mercw, Utah, as well ? as thos onVyomine, W&bQ and Montana', are bes •q{ Em,m.a,nueV church ha? Just set-up an alabaster w^a rereaQS.caryed by the ftojjf ration in. Wife, enterprising clergyman in Toronto' tly advertised a Sunday service m than ftiu-thlnt! elso., Thirty years ago there were only two dozen explosive compounds known to chemists; 110w there are over n thousand. CITS—All Fltsttopppi) free wPr.Kllne'.sOrcnt A'STo la-wor" P. K»• Fits'ituM- W. m'buluy's u*«. w£n\0outuur<" TmitibOumlSStralboUl*fi*j-»« >ll Clttts., tjUUU 10 UV. K'.lllt'.lUl <xl «u "'•! ^WIU.« * "• Aliceton, "Wis, is the only"town in the United States without one female nhabi- topt, at night moves According to the Journal of Anthropol. ogy, there are a.fSO dialects and languages. known. .> remove Corn* with ninfleroornj 'W "mi.y will ennuie ilwm. Uel ua w»Tio\v nlwiiy U lulses U^m off. Ayers Sar W.'N, U. D. M.--1238 ooooooooooooos WIPES OUT Promptly and Effectually OOOCOOOQCOOQ .and the lilce, OOOOOOCOOOOQOOOOOO Walter Cocoa is Pure no chemicals. WALTER BAKER & CO., Ud,, Dorchester, Mses, a»y*. You oaa ho treated uv honuo iQr tlsu n,iuy} _ rjnr -- 1 . rT - 1 ,,- f price under st»me ftiiurawl)'. If sou prc coiuo horo wo -will oontniot to pay railrpua faro c.uU lioiul uud no charge, U we fulUowure. Jf uhivvomicen t*f »»tc»«!*ia IT er Colored mouth, any part of tUo body U»t aelieaYftte K.- < Tho fast time apcUnrough cor 6>vvice on, «'The Overland Uchite" are features appreciated by all. For information re?ardiux the. above camps address your neayesi aeent *or **• •"* JuU-Eu AVW) Gen'l f tt6frjETi<*et Agent, pmaha. Neb, Eleetr j,o beating, wA« the most f ftvora We as that of The Louisano Supreme Court has decided that the Sunday liquor law applies to -™'" 1 clubs, —„ jjjeUtad our unponauional guaranty. Address COOjf Rjsnj'lSpir C O.« ao7 _. „ nUyslclau*, $u9Q,Wt> r 4b«Qlwfe }}?<*<»& sent >fc$ea ou uppUftttUou. l.i£llK£MMik^^ growiHg hftg become an inappytaui i^ ' J k u,;"

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