The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 13, 1896
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«fwt pjwwfcsioa of fcer beftli wap her. Sire fcnetv employing the art 6"exni in fl rnfle but , 3w bad he his cqreil . lor tfttttfa? 4 shoe on A the most fractious animal sob- J tWdf to £to skilled hand wttb- nt 4ettion»tratioti. Indeed. 10ft «ibi- wjiistleii through .bJs indescribable manner, ac- llke a charm on the most «QtUfle «plrlt * «o JSteve Datner's foigc iwie „„.. "" -When others were tfark and silent, lite .rivals expressed then- dislike Mum, ana his success in many ways. ~y sneered at him for a half-breed, attributed his luck to the arts «f isry. The smith did not care, litere was only one thing nn earth for wMtSi he did eare^-Miat was his beautiful daasrhter Pauline, the stately girl. _.. — chestntft IWlbjfht, and that A foftone awaited him «botfld he *rouia save her father from being a crlnttnaL fiat Lincoln was away frotn badMof- menage -was ffl0 «»» about btrf the mafi "Wflo took care <ol Delipht and the small jockey wUtf Job fhe inoitow -was to rifle him. a« he coaadently believed, to victory The little jockey had heard of the Indian princess, but had never se*a fief, anfl he was so pleased irtOi ner mwsW te Its i*st tire caMa, the feafltbr ,0* ibe Inai&ng watt that tire smith Imfl taken His^atifhtef-Biid gone fact: to Mr* mother's jieople OB Big *s JteBea in M* desire is tb strongest incentive to a man to zai the object of » his fe»pe. Dcbght fel 3nas»ef% spate ttel 4ay as net er tnrtd Oia StfHs J*«iaj**— **> taopiwirt^ **»fc««» filldlnt feWHrsy— A t»1>in«t |H>e f«r Science. Of- beaaty4hat be at once loot hef for his toaBcot ^and beeged a bit of ribbon to' as his together they visHed the stables, and Pacline took a look around. "Does some one watch iere aH jaijOitr* ehe asked. "I do," eaid the -jockey proudly: "1 has my bed 'lonjcside o* Deltebt and locks tip. and I has pistols, and knows how- to Hattoir Lincoln could near £ha soft low voice saying. "$*<MJ do aot know BOW t» eafre for preelons things,'' ati lie realised, as most of /us 4o at Bom period vf ottr lives* that K1- 3ii brighten ae tier tSMe tlteir fiigh . Bn he is a .yonfie man ot, enterprise, and the tiphtenine of the lasso of love around hie affections may y«t lead him to the ranchero on "Big river, which is not <taite at the end of the world. EIGHT It SHARED OXE OYSTEK Elctfr-lTro Pound* and "W'n* Two Keel Loos. An extraordinary oyster' fibril is The girl stood by the favorite, who owned by n Portland man. It is al most two feet in length ana one and a half feet in width. The shell ig very who W'uld have graced the most re- j had been wafehed and admired every fined home in the state, but who had 1 hour of the day. and was as nervous i-etumed from school with no hluber j as a woman. Pauline touched the silky j rough on the outside, and white and ambition than to serve in her father's '- skin, that shoae in a hundred golden i smooth and beautiful on the inside. It icitehefl. There was little else to the i %hte in the glare of the lantern which , is at least three inches thick ir the •whole abod«, save the loft above, but # was as neat and dainty as loving jbands could make it Kone of the ^neighboring houses had such quaint the jockey lighted. It -was beautiful, i central portion and is very .-a, sive decora tions. The wings of brigbt- plumaeed birds crossed on the walls Jbow and arrows tied with strincn of iwatnpum. Moccasins of soft tskins, <«utnbroidered in rare patterns, with jtnanjr-eolored beads- unlike any work done by skilled American hands. For J ] but she belonged to a people that do j not love the horse except as an article of diet. But she loved the horse's mas- Pauline Bamer was the daugh- •ter of an Indian princess, and inherited lier right to do eneh work, for her- in- ter. 2v*ow that she admitted it to herself. L as a rtdatcr of facts, may state what I know. The native delicacy of her Indian nature was tempered by the reserve of her white blood. Not for worlds would she nave given Harlow £/'?< Lincoln a foretaste of that love which could have made his heaven. She went, leaving no message, and were those of her mother's much troubled about the course she gflcturesque people, the Tulticas. whose should pursue. Her father tras not at jaame means "art," and who are ; ti*e house, nor did he come later, anfl •neither nomads nor idolaters, but a ; at last she eonld stand the suspense jpeople who are past-masters iu all the mo longer. She determined to go back sirtfe and industries, f to the stable and wain the young maa , When the dark-skinned yonnpr wife j it [he had returned, and if he were still "of Steve Darner died, he ivent back absent, to caution the little Jockey. to <riviiizatipa to find himself an alien and his brightly *>d baby squaw, his woman, an object of imperUaent curiosity. f "A marriage with a sguaw is no Tnarriage at ah" in the eyes of white 3aw." said the good people who sustain Emission*; for ChristioniziBg the Indians *--_.. J> jtl._.«« -^1^ _._ ~i _ 1^2^. -i ^.i_ _ •_ _ sii __ _ She waited long after coming to thh; and heavy. Ir tips the scales at tuirry- seven pounds. Of course the two halves of the shells -would weigh at least twice that, or seventy-four pounds. These huge oyster shells were "brought to Portland in the five- masted schooner Gov. Ames, on the occasion of her last visit here some years aso. The oyster was secured alive in Japan and made a stew that wag more than enough for eight men. The -whole oyster, -when alive, weighed eighty-two pounds. Leaving out the seventy-four pounds for the shell, and there are efcbt pounds that the oyster itself must have weighed^—Springfield Union. Old ScottI»li Editor*. The death, this week,, at the ripe old age of eighty-two, of Mr. James Chalmers, of AVestburn, Aberdeen, who for . — ^ •- —*-"—^t «.w i-",r.T . A,^\,<0, WA 1? CDUI^UiJLA., Vl.UCrX\ACCTA1. « ilU 1*JL decision, then taking down from the j forty years «ouducted the Aberdeen wall the coil -of rawhide that hung there she hid it tinder the serape she wore and hastened away, light of foot but heavy of heart, to the rescue of I>elight and her father. Journal, the oldest newspaper in Scotland, recalls some interesting incidents of the early days of that publication, which was founded by his grandfather. The first issue came out with a description of the battle of Gulloden, There all was dark and sffll.. except _ „ Jand then they signified their wiling- i an occasional stamp of the impatient ! w^bk-h had"taken"pla"ee"lOo"iniies toTbe /ness to receive the child-barbarian as animal, or a low whinney. and Pauline j northwest only two days before. This, - -ward of the nation. , called in vain for the boy or any at- { as a piece of newspaper enterprise, was Bnt Steve Darner was loyal to the tendant. and at last finding a window • not surpassed for over 100 years The emory of Ms dead wife and her peo- j hij?h up in the stable open, she scaled old Chalmers—who bv the war served memory pie, and refused to part with Ms Paul- j the wall, and groped he'r way through •! his apprenticeship in London .along ine, or give her over even temporarily 1 the gloom to a place where she could I with Benjamin Franklin—was .- ar- to the despisers of her mother's race. | see the floor below and Delisdit in Ms i dent rovalist, and, naturallv the ac- did, however, send her to echool, fitall. with the jockey sleeping heavilv * ' '* beside him. The little fellow had been drugged, and would not awaken for some hours. Pauline was stricken with a "horrible fear of the conse- -where she was treated well, -even to i;he extent of being adm'ired and petted lor two reasons. One was that she •was considered a sprig of nobility,how- «ver roaeh and rude for the branch frero v.-hich she came; the other be- 3ea.n8e phenomenal sums were paid for her expenses, and her father kept him- etdf out of sight The money was her mother*!*, a heritage her father used to make her a scholar and a lady, svhleb last she was by birthright. Darner was busy in his shop, for it -•was race week, and the horses needed <arefui preparation for tie event on %vhieh so many thousands of dollars "vere Ktaked. Bendemeer had been " fought over from San Francisco to 1 \ve his shoes refitted and • is being shod anew on all fours, lile Bon-of-a-Gun waited his turn. . ekeys and hostlers and a few owu- » ; accompanied the horses. All the "enr was on hand and there woe the *aal acrobatic betting, the stakes he- g of unusual importance. Little ' 'ougfa had won a five furlong race ia JiOl, the fastest time made by a 3-j«ar«oJd, and Jordan had been fouled »i the head of the stretch. So the talk want on until all had taken their tnra and gone, with the exception of one man, an owner who sent his joc- tey away and lingered to have a confidential talk with the smith. "Why doesn't Harlow Lincoln bring bis (4ie«i»tit here to l>e shod?" was tae first question when they were filone. "A«k him," ajiswered the smith curtly; Jie knew his man and did not feel •it was necessary to be civil ."Have a swallow," gaid the other a disagreeable smile, extending handsome silver-mounted flask to- the smith,. *!Jow Ao I know it ain't fixed?" flKkcd Danier suspiciously. " •"Cry^at Caesar's ghost,man, have you 1 fat) fiouiinoa seuBe? I want you to have aJJ WMV "Wits about you if—if LJncolii'» 'Plight te to lose the i-ace to-jnorron-. f eliouJd think you would want to be **r«a with, him for all his snubs and ;• 'I>anjey toofe & long draught from the #a*-k befope aaswering. The subtlcly '^f ihe liquor eatened Into his heart brain- A» Jong as lie let liqu-r od lie knew It for a fact—he scent matt, When he dvank > ugly and morose, and easily Jt was Jong jsJnce his last Jfe.had p«jnjlsf4 Pauline—ha! e, thj* thought (ft hep aceeleratea i^-k <»f l^uor, Harlow Lincoln \tehte$ Pauline in-sojue >vay. not know how, but pn lier ; KJnere tlip young raucujuau had hei- much attention, and *>he i' Jiid aimo*t a<liBitt«3 to her father that -^ '--•--' ynpu jjjjn a8 m ijipg among . . stajd g W jj y) ?U 4 Mi lost her light- bear4 (too often Wf, QW# pwvte taunting WJru tp queuces to her father. Shi? was afraid of him. too, when he had been Sriuk- ing. and knew he would not listen to reason. What should she do? Seating herself oa a bale of alfalfa ;~he tried tQ think when Bhe heard a noise at a side entrance to the building. All the possibilities of the occasion rushed into her count which his paper gave of Culloden was by no means pleasing to the discomfited Jacobites. Accordingly, on their way south, after the rout, they laid siege tr> the Journal ofiiee, and forced the inmates to flee for their lives. Chalmers escaped by a back -window, spraining his leg in so doing, and went southward. Beaching the bridge of Dee, two miles away ,he went to take phelter in an outhouse. What was his difimay to find it full of Jacobite soldiery! Unaware of his identity, the iniiid like a torrent. What if her fath- i men treated him kindlv, and inquired er did not coine, and Harlow Lincoln bow matters went in the town. "\Vhat did? It might nr?t be necessary foFher is that rascal. Chalmers, doinc 1 '" thev to incriminate her father, but how \ asked. Their frightened visitant re- then could she account for ber_j3wn taiued enough presence of mind to re- presence there. And the condition of ' ply that he was still printing the Duke the boy? .And. then the door opened, I of Cumberland's manifestoes. On that "finil i~ll£» /"ilirlirtfk /"if n rr\0 -n <1 nrif.n «rvrl T* . ,-t .-,»»-.»•« r.-f »!.,> tJl.. ... ... t and the outline of a man appeared, was her father! He crept in stealthily—«o unlike his usual free step—and quieted the excited horse with the familiar "p-s-t"' Then he dropped.on one knee and took up the left hind foot. But he had no time to wreak his will on the poor brute. Something whizzed through the air in a black, snaky circle, and ,de- It j f.oine of The soldiers went dmvn on their Knees .and. with drawn dirks, 8wore to have Chalmers' blood whenever they could catch him. Unwittingly, they then allowed their intended victim to escape, and be joined the king's army, of which he was appointed an assistant commissioner.—Westminster Gazette. /tending with unerring certainty, drew . Hnmia's Free Theater. The organization of the free theater was a notable event in our dramatic life. Early last year the first attempts were made to produce literary and artistic plays ,and although there was no regular company, the degree of success KJ^S-JSLPS-,x e ,.?ie S?^S5^a4w± other Shakespearean taut around the neck of Steve Darner, stretching him out on the floor, where he writhed black in the face. At the eame moment the frightened horse plunged and snorted, and screaming with fear, tried to break Ms halter. There was a moment's commotion at ivhlch was broken from its hinges, and Haiiow Lincoln, followed by several excited men, burst into the place, It took but a moment to realize the true meaning of the scene, and then each roaii caught hold of the lasso, and gave it a twirl. But like a spirit, a form glided between them and cut the noose at the neck of the prostrate and unconscious man. "I paved your horse— give me my father's life," sajd the girl, confrontiug the angry owner of Delight, ••You saved my horse?" he asked sn scornful incredulity. "Yes, You do not know how to care for precious things. The boy has been drugged, anil your enemy— not my father—is at your door. My father wau the tool of another man.- Give me his life for your Delight, and win the race to-morrow. We will go where you can never hear of us again," Dafljer had recovered his consciousness and was on his feet, but being sobered could aot recall his part to ihe affair. "Tflke him," said Lincoln, not im- kiadb', "and if you saved my borse I thank you, Pauline," She looked Hke a young queen as jsae }e4 the bewildered ma» away and one of the men, niade a slight mnurk about her "Jnjun bjoo4" giving 'her a, good gaft, an4 measured his length on' the floor before ti»e speech was well out of hte mouth. „ "Sfou wjll please speak of pelighf s friends— and mine," Lincoln, wUb * ttew» gleam io his *yfe , ' ^ 'J."Ue nest 4*5' *l»e JUth? jock ay mas 4U Figto a«4 ttguml to win,, Me wore th>, ribjbspn. of tn» ?n(Ms» priatwas, a.>.<j PsUgWf IW fr<?w «Mt tQ >|re m the Of 4JJ& 4J£tpn,ajng $H corn• dramas. Gerhard Hauptmann's "Hsnnele," followed, and had to be given thirteen times, the audiences being large and enthusiastic. Encouraged b this sign of public flh-or, the managers leased a theater, organized a regular company, and inaugurated a series of remarkable productions of Bussian plays, old and new. Tolstoi's "Power of Dark- uess" was given, and this alone -was of great service to art as well as literature. The play was discussed widely and thoroughly, aud created a Bt'iisa- Jion. The free theater also secured special permission of the authorities to produce a play by Peterkiu. It is safe to-say that neither of these plays would ever have been staged by private managers. A number of great foreign plays followed-r-by Ibseu, Suu- dermann, Maeterlinck, Victor Hugo and others. In all,, seventy-two peiv formaees were given, and the average receipts were 802 rubles (sajd to be unusually large for liussia.) Considering the great financial aud artistic obstacles which the movers iu the enterprise had to overcome, the record of the first year is excellent. The public willingly patronized the free theater, and. at all events, there remains the fact that a new private theater has been established which subordinates all considerations to the true Interests of literature auil the drama.—Xovoye Yremyd, St. Petersburg, She—What 4id you mean by saying that J fcftd ft face that would stop a clock? You ne£4 not deny saying It; He—I know I said it, but J didn't get to finhsh, J mean that even $ ej«<jk wou,UJ pmpe.to hoJ4 Its hamjs up j a " £ '— Jt sas- yow Jovely \Stt-. swr'jt^r *$•«*•$ vs lWw,*UJd Gttt tfee «dr fl?fcasi r-B ^JjQWJS^I "M^T-'f -'£|e s&st <, . s/ya, CO3IPLETE 1N- novation, compris- a novel fleparture •from the oia style of curtaining or drapbag & window, is comprised in the patent of James G. Williams. Its con- artmction consists •of a central bar or t holder secured to trtoaow-iraiae, and two side bars fir feeders pivoted to the central bar. The curtains are made m pairs, but one is for the upper sash and one for the lower, instead of parting longitudinally, as in the old styles. The two sections are so attached to the rods that br pulling a string they are spread over the window after the manner of opening a fan. They are so arranged that any portion of the -window can be shaded, either of the upper or lower nash. Various beautiful and novel effects are easily effected by this device. — Kew Ideas. Hare Insects B&caufie we cannot understand or hear it, there is no reason to suppose that insects or animals have no language in which to communicate their Ideas to each other. It has been demonstrated past question that the world is as full of sounds that we cannot hear ps of sights that -we cannot see. That we will some &a.y have what we might, for lack of a better term, call a microscope for the ear, is as certain as that we now have one for the eye, and we swill yet be able to distinguish sounds that are now .as imperceptible as are the bacilli in ordinary drinking water. That insects are able to commnnicate with each other is evident from their actions. It is related that a naturalist upon meeting an advancing column of ants, evidently moving from one portion of the country to another, caught one of the leaders and killed it, placing it exactly in the middle of the path, at some distance ahead of the. column. The leaders ran back to their comrades, and putting their heads close together, appeared to engage in animated conversation; then it was apparent that a certain course Tvas agreed upon. The ants took up their line of march, dividing the column in the middle, each portion going around the place where their dead relative lay, and although the way was inconvenient and rough, they came no nearer than six feet to the body. After passing it they joined again and went on without hesitation. Every housewife knows that if a mouse is caught in a trap and escapes, it v/iil be extremely difficult to catch more mice in that same trap for some days to come. If the mouse is made a prisoner, it evidently leaves marks or warnings of some sort for its fellows. After a number of mice have been caught in a trap, those remaining will give it a wide berth.. Instances of this kind might be multiplied indefinitely to prove that all classes of living creatures are able to make themselves understood t ib^j-s of their kind. tse of Coal Powder. «&re in a new process for utilizing ! pgvrC.er. It is ground so as to pass a sixty-mesh screen. By a of proper conductors, the coal is run into a receiver which is attached to the front of a furnace constructed for the burning of this form of fuel. The following account of experiments with coal powder will be found interesting: A test was recently made in Berlin of a Cornish boiler, fired first by hand and again by the same coal in a powdered condition. The results show that the dry powdered coal evaporated from and at 2120 9.12 pounds of water per pound of dry coal, as against 6.48 pounds for solid coal, fed by hand- Btoking. It was claimed that the poor condition of the grate is responsible for the very low results in the latter case. The trial, however, shows good economy for the Wedener system. The grinding costs about 10 per cent of the value of the coal. A Sliding Railway. A bold and novel conception which involves a complete and radical change n the construetion of railways la presented }p the patent of Vital 4. ^ s - mpnd of Quebec, Canada, The ear Woft may be of the usual pattern •therwise, has no wheels, but runs on uaners 8ttf4 to copicaljy soaped rol, ers which are Jqurnaled } n grooved am, tb? anger surface of the runners wta srwved «p ehanea t 9 fit the cpa, plirflJJere, IMS certainly a nd W shall W it tests of l\ • -- • — In tS&waieal *«* !*« teen «w»* to the high temperature to trWca tfc* experiments *ere conducted. A eb«&' ist *ho has been working on this ia** sffirfite that white ezftsrline»ffi»t «s «- tfeniely to# temiterattilfe, o^e cbtalas resmfts *hich are not only satisfactory Hut snrprising. some of them yrodadag entirely ne* ceffibinations. anfl making possible Investigations hitherto un- dreamea «t Absolutely new elements may be developed under each coadi* tions. Magic tantei-n. Onfe of the most annoying features abont the optical lantern Is thai the ordinary lamp is troublesome ahd difficult to manage, and in many instances insufficient for the purpose. The ordinary chemical light used is expensive,, and can only be handled by an expert The oil-lamp is likely to be extremely, disagreeable from its odor. A nuinha} of persons who have been using the Welsbach gas-burner in their houses have wondered whether it could not bs applied to the optical lantern. There has just been put upon the market an attachment for using the Welsbach, This simplifies amateur and professional exhibitions, and makes fine effects possible where otherwise vexation and failure accompanied all attempts to show pictures in private houses or with small lanterns. Wherever there is gas the Welsbach can be applied at a small cost. There is also an improved oil- burner on the principle of a student- lamp. This works beautifully has a central draft and most admirable wick adjustment. There is no smoke or odor, and the light is strong and clear. — New York Ledger. Improved Teakettle. One of the latest patents for household use is the teakettle with improved Jf. adjustable spout, by a genius of Callensburg, Pa. The spout is adapted to be turned up close to the side of the kettle when not needed for pouring, the spont being fastened up by a wire clip in the top of the kettle and a coiled wire spring in the sleeve at the base of the spout throws it into position for delivery when released from the clip at the top.—Ex. United States Notes. Statesman would like to know the amount of the obligations issued by the United States in any given time. Answer: "Within the past seventeen years the government has issued ?2,758,265,808. This includes the original issue and the reissues authorized to replace mutilated notes, surrendered, canceled and destroyed by the department in pursuance of law. The government finds the issue of greenbacks and banknotes very profitable, for the reason that many of them are destroyed and, therefore, are never presented for redemption. The same was the case with the fractional currency that was so popular some years ago. An enormous quantity of it was lost or destroyed by accidents of various sorts, and never came back. There have been spasmodic efforts to revive the fractional currency, but thus far without avail.' It certainly should again be issued, as there is nothing so convenient for sending through the mails. Postal notes and money orders involve signatures and a certain amount of red-tape, but postal currency may be used by any one, however uneducated, and is such a convenience that the wonder is that it ever went out of use. A New Department, In view of the importance of scientific research of all sorts, and in consideration of the fact that several of the government bureaus are doing work which seems scarcely to come legitimately within their province, it has been suggested that congress create a department of science, to be managed and officered in a fashion similar to that of the other cabinet offices. There should be a secretary of science, with a competent and well-equipped staff. According to a recent report, eight divis^ ions under the government service are doing purely scientific work. The men who are conducting these bureaus are subordinate to officials who are not strictly scientists, and who, however much they might wish to advance public welfare in this direction, are, never- tlieless cumbered with much other serving, and have neither time nor nigne-' to spare from their own work to give to this. It has been satisfactorily de-1 monstrated that there is nothing which is of greater service to the nation than properly conducted scientific investiga, tion and this being the case, an inde- P«deat department, with all necessary facilities, should be provided and liber, al appropriations be mafle.-New •*-"3**tSv* • eaty. n I n bauleshi l' Christoforo o has a curious arrangement for iurmsmng her men vrtta drinkins water. Experience provea that ™«g ing large quantities pf cola water after violent exerc^, espeq i 8j i v ^ ing in the tropics; cWea many a The water tanks on the battlesUip designed to prevent BUch m The water tanks on the vewl tBected with ionumerabje feeses a«4 o« the e a f maji rubber nipple st °P COfik but tt then uck } ana nipple. , t JL , to *! —Wiiat trim »? Leftrftt—A took of stationery. •the envelope* addressed to htawaf Professor Stichaisl Jester, tie gist, nars that fatigue is due to of the cerebellum. The iron grasp of ecrofnla has i mei-cy n\mo ite tie-ins. This fl 6 of the blood is often not satisfied causing tli'eadf ul soi^s^ Txit body Ttitli the p&ms of r tiutU Hood's SarsapariHa cui-es. "Nearly four years ago I became, flicted with Bcrolula and rheat Bunuiag sores broke out on my Pieces of bone came out and an operation was contemjjlated. I had rheumatism5«Y my legs, drawn up out oi shape. I losti^ petite, could not sleep. I \vas a per wreck. I continued to grow worse finally gave up the doctor's treatment tti take Hood's SarsapariUa. Soon appetit«1 came back; the sores commenced to heal"! My limbs straightened out and I threw I away lay cratches. I am now stout and I hearty and am farming, whereas loan years ago! was a cripple. I gladly rec- onimend Hood's Saraaparilla." UBBAB , Table Grove, Illinois. SarsapariHa Is the One True Blood Purifier. All dnwcfets. $L Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co.. Lowell. Mass. ' Hood's PHi<= SK The Columbia Catalogue is not a mac price-list. It gives cor.vincing reasons why all who lore pleasure and comfort in bicycling should select les OF THE WORLD cycl Your knowkdge of bicycle making will grow by read-; to a II a I i ka ing this interesting book. Free from the Columbia agent or by iniil froni us for two i-cent stamps. POPS Wlfg. Co., Hartford,Conn. CUT-SLASH SMOKING TOBACCO, Jj 2 oz. for 5 Cents. f? CUT-SLASH: CHEROQTS-3 for 5 Cents, f ? Give a Good, Mellow, Healthy, A Pleasant Smoke. Try Them. 0 LTOX & CO. TOB1WO WORES, Dirten, *• a 0 T - ' I V. WHAT IS flUBfiSTINEI AJpl i r9 ' Permanent and artistic wa oo& ready for the brush by laiiiug in cpW watef. FQR SALE BY PAINT OEA^ERS EVERYWHERE. J rnrp i A , fint Card showing JS desirable tie**, j I K L L 1 also Afebastine Bourenir Rock sentlWt .V "" * ( to any one ineDtionin? this paper. ALABASJIHP CQ M Grand Rapids, Mich- The many imitations of, I HIRES Rootbeer siwpl point to its excellence— 'the ' genuine article proves it, . p. u. Policies Sold. Write us. Wtieriffterms U>a?eW« Wrtte for swywi to THE 11BC8EM VESTMENT CO- - i2,J:J t SO.;&:CURE FOR- brl •'£•'.'it•'•-,-••.' ' ; ^rssfs-^-as* , '^^^A^&^A^-^ :, „-•,, ,,'- -: jb^li-'l*)?£.%•,>• s''».''.'••'" *•'"' ' ' '',,**" C O N S U M p T1 ON

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