The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 24, 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, June 24, 1896
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jtfflB a*. BYCLARA AUGUSTA INTERNATIONAL PRE66 ASSOCIATION* ; had the diamonds, > fNtt th& wofldet bl the city, richly B«, and Marg&f le was to wear them on her bridal night, as A special mark of the did ttian's favor, For, nett W the dta* mends, the sordid man laved Margie Harrison. Liamere's gift to his bride was very itmttle, but la exquisite taste, Mrs. Wei- doa decided. A set of turqtlolle, with ..hta inJtiate*ad«herB.intaratoven> ..Oaly when they were received, did Margie come out of her cold composure. She snapped together the lid ot the casket containing them with something very like angry Impatience, and gave the box ta her maid. "Take them away, Florlne, Instantly, and put them where I shall never sec them agsin!" The woman looked surprised, but she was a discreet piece, and strongly attached to her mistress, and she put the ornaments away without comment. The tenth of October arrived. A wet, towering day, with alternate snatches of rain and sunshine, settling down toward sunset into a steady, uncomfortable drizzle. A dismal enough wedding-day. , The ceremony was to take place at hine o'clock in the evening, and the invited guests were numerous. Harrison Park would accommodate them royally. Mr. Linmere was expected out from the city in the six o'clock train, and as the. stopping place was not more than flve minutes' walk from the Park he had left orders that no carriage need fie sent. He would walk up. He thought he should need the stimulus of the fresh air to carry him through the flery ordeal, he said, laughingly. I The long day wore slowly away. The preparations were complete. Mrs. Weldon, in her violet moire-antique and family diamonds, went through the stately parlors once more to assure herself that everything was au fait. j At five o'clock the task of dressing the bride began. The bridesmaids were in ecstacies over the finery, and 'they took almost as much pains in dressing Margie as they would in •dressing themselves for a like occasion. Margie's cheeks were as white as the irobes they put on her. One of the •girls suggested rouge, but Alexandrine demurred. '' "A bride should always be pale," shn rsaid. "It looks so interesting, and :gives every one the idea that she realizes the responsibility she is taking upon herself—doesn't that veil fall awcetly?" And then followed a shower of feminine expressions of admiration from the tour charming bridesmaids. "Is everything ready?" asked Margie, wearily, when at last they paused in their efforts. "Yes, everything is as perfect as any one could desire," said Alexandrine. "How do you feel, Margie, dear?" "Very well, thank you." "You are so self-possessed. Now I should be all of a tremble! Dear me! I wonder people can be so cold on the eve of such a great change! But then we are so different. Will you not teke a glass of wine, Margie?" "Thank you, no. I do not take wine, you know." " "I know; but on this occasion. Hush! that was the whistle of the train. Mr. (Linmere will be here in a few minutes; Shall I bring him up to see you? It is tot etiquette for the groom to see the bride on the day of their marriage, un- ,til they meet at the altar; but, you look so charming, dear! I would like him to admire you. He has such exquisite ' taste," Margie's uplifted eyes had a half- frightened look, which Alexandrine did not understand. ''No, no!" she said, hurriedly, "do not bring him here! We will follow etiquette for this time, if you please, MiHs <Lee," "0 well, just as you please, my dear." •"And now, ray friends, be kind raough to leave me alone," said Margie, "I want the last hours of my free life to myself. I will ring when I desire your attendance," Margie's manner forbade any objection on the part'of the attendants, and <th«y somewhat reluctantly withdrew, :ghe turned the key upon them, and went t« the window. The rain had v ^ceased falling, but the air-was damp and ' dense. > Her room was on the flret floor, and •the windows, furnished with balconies, * ^opened to the floor, ghe stood looking ,'.owt lato the nifht for a moment, then up &</ flowing drapery, and fcersejf wJWl # heavy eloajj, '• -' igteppod Iron) the window The damp '••/•'••',(garth struck a chill to her delicately >''• '.'•' Tbe RJM JW<J tog damped her hair, •${'' Vuflljfeeded. fhe ^§nt %yll$y 4<?wj» tfte ^wiaftuw.wtt* * e &**& i«w«* t&*vJto», fe .$&;->#fH'-tt»ff *HrtU»f jft°sr»W JH.fhf il^P^MftwwsfettW'.' ^^m^». w garment, she dung herself down ofi the ttirf. "Oh, iay father! my father!'* she Cried, "why did y<M doom tne to such a fate* why did you ask me id give that fatal promise? Oh, look ddwa from heaven and frlty yottr child!" The wind sighed mournfully In the cypresses, the delated crickets and katydids droned in the hedge, but no sweet voice of sympathy soothed Margie's strained ear. FOr, wrought up as she was, she almost listened to hear some response from the lips which death had made mute forever. The village clock struck half*past eight, warning Margie that It was almost time for the ceremony to take place. She started up. drew her cloak around her, and turned to leave the place. As she did so, she felt a touch on her hand—the Hand she laid for a moment on the gate—as she stood giving a last sad look at the mound of earth she was leaving; a touch light and soft as a breath, but which thrilled her through every nerve. She turned her head quickly, but saw nothing. Something like the sound of receding footsteps met her ear, nothing more, but she was convinced that there had been a human presence near her. Where? Her heart beat strangely; her blood, a moment before so chilled and stagnant, leaped through her veins like fire. From whence arose the change? She reached her chamber without meeting any one, and unlocking the door, rang for her attendants. The house was in a strange confusion. Groups were gathered in the corridors, whispering together, and some unexplained trouble seemed to have fallen upon the whole place. After a little while. Alexandrino came in, pale and haggard. Margie saw that her white dress was damp, and her hair uncurled, as If by the weather. "Where have you been, Alexandrine?" she asked; "and what is the matter?" The girl turned from white to crimson. "I have been in my room," she replied. "But your clothes are damp, and your hair uncurled." "The air Is wet, and this great house Is as moist as an Ice-shed," returned the girl, hurriedly. "It Is no wonder if my hair is uncurled. Margie, the—the —Mr. Linmere has not arrived." "Not arrived! It must be nine o'clock." As she spoke, the sonorous strokes of the clock proclaiming the hour, vibrated through the house. "We have been distracted about him for more than two hours! he should surely have been here by half-past sir.'. Mr. Trcvlyn has sent messengers to the depot, to make Inquiries, and the officekeeper thinks Mr. Linmere arrived in the six o'clock train, but is not quite positive. Mr. Weldon went, himself, to meet the seven-thirty train, thinking perhaps be might have got detained, and would come on in the succeeding train, but he did not arrive. And there are no more trains to-night! Oh, Margie, isn't it dread- CHAPTER IX. LEX ANDRINE'S manner was greatly flurried and ill at ease, and the band she laid on Margie's was cold as ice. Margie scrutinized her curiously, wondering the while at her own heartless apathy. Something had occurred to stir the composure of this usually cool, self-possessed woman fearfully. But what it was Margie could not guess, Mr, Trevlyn burst into the room, pale and exhausted, "It is no use!" he said, throwing himself into a chair, "no use to try to disguise the truth! There will be no wedding tonight, Margie! The bridegroom has failed to come! The scoundrel! If I were ten years younger, I would call him out for this insult!" Margie laid her hand on his arm, a strange, new feeling of vague relief pervading her. It was as If some great weight, under which her slender strength had wearied and sank, were rolled off from her, "Cpmpoue yourself, dear guardian, he may have been unavoidably detained, Sowe business—" • "Business on Ms wedding day! No, M0p«le! there is 'soroethjHg; wrong flonjewhere. He Is either playing us false—eojjfpuid hjmj—or be hae i»et wjth some 8QeJ4en.t! By George! wfcq k^Qwjg put tie has been waylaid {m<l *Wfcil§ ciffifeifas. f fc«&fd ttftk Wfei* ddn 96k frfitt to fetch them.'' Mr, tretljrn started tip. "1 will hav* out the whole household, at oisce. aftd laSafca the wfiole estate! For 1 feel as If $6iaS terrible crime ffiay nave been dottfe iy>oti our very threshold. Margie, dear, take heart, he may bfe alive *nd well!" He went out to alarm the already excited guests, and in haft an hour the Olace was alive with laatertft, carried by those who sought fdr the missing bridegroom. fats and silent the women gathered themselves together in the chamber of the bride, aad waited, Margie sat among them in her White robes, irttite and motionless as a statue/ "It must be terrible to fail by the hand of an assassin!" said Mrs. WeK don, with a shudder. "Good heavens! what a dreadful thing it would bfe If Mr; Linmere has been murdered!". "An assassin! My. God!" cried Margie, a terrible thought stealing across her mind. Who had touched her in the cypress grove? What hand had woke in her a thrill that changed her from Ice to fire? What if It were the hand of her betrothed husband's murderer? Alexandrine started forward at Margie's exclamation. Her cheek was white as marble, her breath came quick and struggling. "Margie! Margie Harrison!" she cried, "what do you mean?" • ^ "Nothing," answered Margie, recovering herself, and relapsing into her usual self-composure. They searched all that night, and found nothing. Absolutely nothing. With the early train, both Mr. Trevlyn and Mr. Weldon went to the city. They hurried to Mr. Linmere's room, only to have their worst fears confirmed. Ple- tro informed them that his master hud left there on the 6 o'clock train; he had seen him to the depot, and into the car, receiving some orders from him relative to his rooms, after he had taken his seat. There could be no longer any doubt but that there had been foul play somewhere. The proper authorities were notified, and the search began afresh. Harrison Park and its environs were thoroughly ransacked; the river was searched, the pond at the foot of the garden drained, but nothing was discovered. There was no clue by which the fate of the missing man could be guessed at, ever so vaguely. Every person about the place was examined and cross-examined, but no one knew; anything, and the night shut down, and left the matter in mystery. Pietro, at length, suggested Leo, Mr. Linmere's grayhound. "Him no love his master," said the Italian, "but him scent keen. It wll 1 do no hurt to try him." Accordingly the next morning Ple- tro brought the dog up to the Park. The animal was sullen, and would accept attentions from no one save Margie, to whom he seemed to take at first sight. And after she had spoken to him kindly, and patted his head, he refused all persuasions and commands to leave her. Mr. Darby, the detective, whose services had been engaged In the affair, exerted all his powers of entreaty on the dog, but the animal clung to Margie, and would not even.look In the direction of the almost frantic detective. "It's no use, Miss Harrison," said Darby, "the cur won't stir an inch. You will have to come with him! Sorry to ask ye, but this thing must be seen Into." "Very well, I will accompany you," said Margie, rising, and throwing on a shawl, she went out with them, followed by Mrs. Weldon, Alexandrine, and two or three other ladles. Leo kept close to Margie, trotting along beside her, uttering every now and then a low whine Indicative of anticipation and pleasure. n MA Han Wh Toll* In DAtfcftroftt. .fane iO.^Chief dt Police Kosslcr. of t&venport, i^ i* i*ce»f * of a letter ftort W. A. Pinkefton, of Chicago, annouiicinir the /act that a niatt named Cbajmnati, alias F. Parley, Charles T. Ash and .Tos. F. Keimeck, had been arrested at Eau Claire, VHs., OB the charge of forgery. Aecfctnna- Hfring this letter was a photograph of the mati under arrest Several business tnett called during the day at the police station and identified the picture as that of a likeness of the matt who had passed checks on them in Daven* port during the first week of May.secur- ing sereralhundred dollars. Chapman, whom the man arrested is said to be. is regarded as one of the best known experts in forgery in the west. He never drew a check without the endorsement of the cashier of the bank on which it was drawn, consequently had little difficulty in getting them cashed, and in case the Eau Claire people do not make the charge stick he will be brought to Davenport. Chapman operated successfully in Des Moincs and is wanted there badly for victimizing several prominent business houses. * Slck WILL DISMISS BIG CASES. *-ftro<i*iiirt feaflke* fefed te tii* AttAjmc. Jtitre 20.-After a most desperate legal fight of Heftrly two years, from the time sentence was pronounced upon .7. C. Yetzef. president of the defunct Cass county bank, he has been taken to Fort Madison to serve a sentence of five years, upon the charge of fraudulent banking. The appeal to the supreme court delayed his being taken until April, when they affirmed the decision of the lower court. His attorney asked that a rehearing be given, on the ground that one of the state's lawyers was seen taking drinks with a juryman; also that owing to his extreme age .and physical condition they reconsider their decision and let him spend his few remaining days with his family. This gave him nearly three months more outside the penitentikry walls; but finally word came that a rehearing would not be granted. At the time, he was in bed with acute inflammatory rheumatism. The district judge, upon certificate of the attending physician, iustrccted'the sheriff to take him and deliver him at Fort Madison in two weeks; but his bondsmen gave him up and he was taken away, much to the surprise of many of his friends. It was a pitiful sight, as he had to be carried to the train, and a physician accompanied him. Cases Probability That Burlington Land Will Be Dropped. DKS MOISES. June 19.—United States District Attorney Fullen announces that in all probability the cases brought against the Burlington road and purchasers from it, to recover for the government several thousand acres of land in the southwest part of the state will be dismissed. The suits were brought under a Kansas case, to recover lands turned over to the railroad company, on which there were prior claimants. A decision has been rendered in the AVinona & St. Peter road, in which it was held that the government has no recourse as against purchasers of the railroad title, and this has been affirmed by the circuit court of appeals. An act was also passed by the last congress, affirming the title of the purchasers, so there is little left in the cases. He says the only recourse is to dismiss the present suits and bring actions against the railroad company alone for the value of the lands. He does not know whether this stop will be. taken or not. ESCAPED CONVICTS CAPTURED. tetai. '' * ^ tin July 5. 4. 5 and <s tickets sold from all points north an3 w»» Chicago to Washington and feiflft onefafe, a<&dtiftt Internattotui i Mention Yotfng People's Society fcian fcndeavof. Ask for ticke the Big iTouf ftdtile and Chesape, Ohio R'y. This route combines essential fealtife of a, first-class t lihe. Finest fhoOntAin scenerV' America, Vifginia battlefields,eft* lighted trains, pef feet track iadaj* car service unsurpassed. Ticket* i be exterided returning until For further feaHtdulars, beat., lustrated pamphlet and sleepia*. reservations address tT. L. Twill W. P. A., C. & O.—fiig four RouU- Clark street; Chicago. ^ "Whether it's Wet. Whether its Hot, we have to tteatbor it Whether or not." Airs. D. A. McCoy. 711 Boath 2Ttli! Omaha, Neb., writes; "I am aii old 14 &t years old. I hate been troubled fbf| past twenty years with Ponstifmtloff'l indigestion and sleepless nights, buti taking Dr. Kay's Renovator can sleep, a child and am not troubled in the jj with the above nameddiseases. Dr,&_ Renovator is •worth its weight in goldTI is sold by druggists, Sncts and $1, or I by mail by Dr. B. J. Kay Modicalf Omaha, Neb. Send stamp for large s and booklet. No matter how your pulses stir, No mtater what the stress, Your stomach is the arbiter 'Twixt fp.ilure nnd succor. WALNUT IS FIRE SWEPT. Iowa Business Section of a Thriving Town Destroyed by Flames. VTAI.SUT, June 22.—Fire, supposed to be of incendiary origin, destroyed fifteen business houses, the entire east side of the main street being consumed. The loss on buildings alone is estimated at about 815.000, while, the loss on merchandise swells the total to about 350,000. The buildings destroyed consist of the postoftice, Bluhin & Hellman's saloon, Mick's restaurant and bakery, Mrs. Griflith's millinery store, Fit-sen's meat market, Voss' shoe shop, Morit/.'s butcher shop, Howard's billiard hall, Peters' billiard hall, Enke's saloon, Enke's tailor shop, Grantz & Gloe's agricultural implement warehouse and office, Seiffert & Wise's lumber office, and two ice houses containing about 300 tons of ice belonging to the local butcher shops. _ . *~ —*— "* FAIRFIELD BANK ROBBERS. I Wave for Sale and Exchange RO houses In Des Molnes. 40 residence lola. anil 'Ai farina in Iowa, sizes 60 to 1,200 acres: price! ft from Kf> to fOO; will sell or exchmmo anjol above: all of these belong to myself; will panl ular commission to itny one brlnglm; me a cl met. 400 acres choice frull land, rich soil, ra St. IxinIs In Illinois, Hour KOOd school. ll.i tol) cere: will sell or trade small tracts to suit.gi' years' time. Send for my printed list. 1,1 alarm, 21S West Fifth Street, Dos Molnes, loni| A bicycle with wheels of pure gold 1 been given to the Queen of Italy. Piso's cure for consumption has family medicine with us since ISKi.-j.l Madison, 3409 42d Ave., Chicago, 111. A new style of cat has just appeareii| Bnnbury, Coqo, It is a kitten, with t tails and sis. legs. Good Work o! Guards Succeeds in Their Capture. AXAMOSA, June 21.—Two convicts, Uunn and Ryan, who escaped recently, have been captured. When their escape was discovered a large force of guards, under the personal supervision of Warden Madden, were set watching the cross roads for miles around where they were supposed to be in hiding. About.10 o'clock at night, a guard who was watching one of the cross roads saw in the darkness two men approaching and called to them to throw up their hands and halt, at the same time giving a signal for the other guards that were in hailing distance. Ryan gave bimself up., but before the other guards could get there Dunn had escaped in the rain and darkness. The next morning, however, Dunn was overhauled and captured, although he had been to a farm house and demanded and received some citizen's clothes, FATHER AND SON FIGHT. One Seriously and One Badly Wounded, OTTUMWA, June 22.—Watchman Fry, at Fairfield, surprised two men . endeavoring to gain an entrance to the vault of a bank. They opened fire on him with revolvers. He returned fire, seriously wounding one and inflicting a bad wound on tho other, who escaped to the woods. He says he will not be taken alive. Evidence found on the person of the man seriously wounded proves him to be a noted criminal. Blood is essential to health. Now fol time to purify and enrich the blood, al thus give vigor and vitality, by takinj| Hood Sarsaparilla The One True Blood Purifier. All druggists, I Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. 25c KIDNAPPED A YOUNG LADY. (TO BE CONTINUED.) Sensational Crime Reported From n Farm Near Remson. Sioux CITY, June 30.—Sheriff Davenport has received word from Sheriff Ilerron, of LeMars, saying that a girl named Clara Deiterman has been kidnapped from a farm two miles from Ilcmsen. The girl is a German, but talks fairly good English. She is described as being 19 years of age, and when she left wore a red and blue calico dress and no stockings. t Of course it's imitated-} anything good always is- that's endorsement, not pleasant kind, but still en 'dorsement. HIRES Roofl beer is, imitated. , M«<le only br The Charl™ K. Hire* On., Phlil'lclnhlv A25c. J— -kaga makoiS gallons. Sold jvcri-wbere. LICENSE TO STEAL. Success »f a Young: Lawyer in Proving His Client n Kleptomaniac, "My first case," said a well-known attorney to a San Francisco Call reporter, "was the defense of a pegro preacher for stealing wood from a railroad company. A great deal of fuel hail been lost from time to time, so when the culprit was arrested the company was so anxious to make an example of him that it employed special counsel and prosecuted the case vigorously. The evidence against the old man was convincing. He had been sneaking around the woodpile and was arrested while carrying off a load, "I had subpoenaed about twenty well- known men to testify to the previous good character ot the defendant, When the prosecution case was closed I put one on the stand and asked; " 'Do you Jmow the defendant's reputation for honesty and integrity?' " 'Yes,' was the answer, " 'What is it, good or baa?' " 'Bad. He will steal anytblpg be can get his faajids p»." "A utter ran through the court-room. Jt wasn't-the answer I fo3d expected, bwt It was top, late, 59 I put,on a bp}d frj?n,t a»a c&^ed ftoetber. He testified, M Wi 9J1W witness h§a,.w4 tbe prps' HQUttM attorney yub^eA h)s h a n.dg with B<?|9re I gQ| though; with j:j?rn,yg4 ^t jay client K 1 •m: Inhuman Act of a Father Residing at Colon. COLON, June SI. — Jno. Logan, the hacknian of this place, got into a fight with his stepson Eel, which came near resulting in a tragedy. Becoming enraged the old man grabbed the boy by the head and with his pocket knife slashed his left face from car to chin, laying wide the jaw bone. An Oskaloosa physician was culled and found it necessary to take twenty stitches to sew up the wouud. Though an ugly wound, the doctor says the fellow will recover. _ ___ ; _ DIED UN BED,- Win. JJurroll, an Old Resident of Aclel, Pusses A »'»)•, AI»KL, June JO.— AYm. Barroll, one of the oldest residents of Adel, was foupd dead in his bed. He lived alone and the neighbors foiling 1 to see him all day became suspicious that something was wrpng. The doors were locked and the deputy sheriff was called on to force them open. Quite a sum .of money was found sewed in thp lining 1 of the dead map's vest. PAVIS goes TO CHICAGO, WIU Open a jtriiiu-'U of tUe Boles |.ltorary Bureau. CBES'i'pN, June ip.— S. A, Prewster, chftinjian.pt the Holes Literary bureau, which has its headquarters m Creston, has sept Judge fc>. R, Davis to Chicago |o.r the purpose of opening: JJoios. head' quarterf at t«e Palmer- hwyse, A coi^ ferfince pf ^he ^qtes leaders decided, on. tb|sjpQvp. Tho effort will be mad,e teprpinoto JQWSI'S candidate a.t tJlftt point,. ' - ^__ r ^ r _ r ^ v _ _ FIRS, , Charged With Forgery. CEDAR RAPIDS, June 20.—Joseph Kasper was arrested on a charge of uttering 1 a forged note in the sum of $105, He has been held in bonds of $1,000 for preliminary hearing. BREVITIES. You can reach practically all the great resorts of America, by the through• car lines of "America's Greatest Railroad"; The New Vo-v r**nrr< «» &S5G.OJP4- by five." FIf «$Yea; loiter the The great shows of Adam Forepaugh and Sells Bros, have been combined into one monster aggregation, which will visit several cities in Iowa shortly. Des Moines will be visited on June 23, while Fort Dodge will bo favored on July 11, The show has been doing an excellent business this season, Grinnell dispatch: Two daughters of Frank Phjpps living six miles west, near Rock Creek Grove, committed suicide by taking strychnine. The oldest was married but had separated from her husband last spring. The youngest was only 10 years old, the married one a few years older and leaves » child a year and u half old. They had gone to work in a field near the house in the morning and at ten o'clock took poison and died in an hpur. Lee Phillips, a Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern conductor, while engaged in switching at Iowa City, in some manner missed his footing, falling beneath the wheels, which passed over his legs and body in H diagonal Direction, He was also dragged some distance before the train could be stopped, Jt was found -tha-t his left leg was hanging by a shred, at th.P knee. Besides this, he had several scalp wounds, and his. arms and face were badly bruised. Ho w,&s taken to Mercy hospital^ where he died, Kd Walker, % colored miner, was killed by iv Milwaukee train aeap QttWffl.w». f|is hpa4 \vas severe^ froin, hi§.bjo4y. He was ,dpupk. dispatch: Tbe JJoies, literary i$ (Jelled, witU wil parts of the 'country, asking 1 ,for Uieyaturei, a.gd. p| pledges o,£ sup, fop.JftWl'fe £a«4l4jtje, Tta silver. HALL'S Vegetable Sicilian HAIR RENEWER Will restore gray hair to its youthful color 'and beauty—will thicken the growth of the hjir^—will prevent baldness, cure dandruff, and all scalp diseases. A fine dressing, The best hair restorer made. B. ?, Hall & Co., Prons., Nashua, N, B-1 Sold by all Druggists, DROPS TREATED FttEE. Positively Cured with Vegetable Ben (lave uuicd thousands of cases. Cure easel I pounced hopeless by best ph?t>k4»us. From llnlf symptoms disappear; in ten Uivya «t leant twi all symptoms romo/oil. Send lor free book t nlaU of miraculous cures. Ton day's treatme by mail, If you orctor trial send JOc (u sumps postage. DR. H. II. UEBKN & SONS, Atloi.ta, you order trial return tula advgittscment to ui _ Through Yelkwstc Park on a bicycle. A TRIP WORTH Write to J. FranoU.Gen'irass'r AsfK Jlngton Rputo, onmlia, $<%>•• to* booklet,! full Jqforinatlon about cost, roads, etc. PETEC in every olty and Iowa in tho United I Cmmdt\. itoerloiice not necessary, Muoi; slumps for' narttculara. 1'ho JJES MOJM VATB DBTKUTIVJS ASSOCIATION, oft Ku. 831 B. ^ftUsireot. Res Wo'nes. low». JMVISB»4I S ^PCTIITBS^^SSOPI cial Polices for All Qoovuwt O ies gold. Write H* J.U* r »l fcW* W) LINDSEY+OMAHA'RUBI PISO'S CURE FOH

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