The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 24, 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, June 24, 1896
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Page 7
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* '*£*#•+* " ' " ~ °" "-•" V ' -'' SrT^^'vJl •ME UPPEtt tim liJMOSA. IOWA WTOKBSPAY JUKA2I. !«. '' ' '" " t "'''- v ^ ffi 'Lsttef from tiie 8c*fc* fc»* Edttcntlon, impaired by incessant Study, i race between the seies for edu* [ is to-day' very close, ^bilious girls work incessantly theif studies, and are often ^.brought to a halti "through having sacrificed thephy* sical to the mental. 'Thefl begin those ailments that must be . removed at once, of they will produce constant suffering. Mead* 'ache, dizziness, faint' [ ness, slight vertigo, pains in the back and loins, irregularity, loss of sleep and appetite, nervousness and blues, with.lack of confidence; ' these are positive signs that women's arch enemy is at hand The'following letter was 1 received by Mrs. Pinkhamin. |r, one 'month after the young lady first written, giving symptoms, asking advice. She was x "ill and in at distress of mind, feeling she iild not hold out till graduation, and [doctor had advised her to go home College, Mass. ._ dear Woman:— ' should have written to you before you said wait a month. Wear g'hfc that the days of miracles are kt. Pray what is my case ? I have jten the Vegetable Compound faith- Sly, and obeyed you implicitly and, i free from all my ills. I was a very, fry sick girl. Am keeping well up in \ class, and hope to do you and myself lit at graduation. * * My gratitude find expression in Js. Your sincere end, MAHY 8. Some the other Is are now o HgtheCoin- and. It ben- HlNf S dfr ALL SOfttS, THE PLATFORM. Its them all, a IS. Pirik- invte Vegetable bmpound isifchepnly fife, .sure and effectual remedy in such kses, as it removes the cause, purifies ad invigorates the system, and gives aergyund vitalitv. 'Thoroughly Qualified. I.WTB. 'Fodder—What is your profession? IFuller. Booue—I'm a linguist., , . . [Mrs. Fodder—A linguist? [ Fuller IBooae—Yes'm. I kin ask fer bread '.meetin ten-different languages. Wot-a Gentle-Reminder. •"Why was Xiiisk so overcome when be fcet Miss Johnson'?" •'She reminded him-of his first love." J"In what way?" |''By-'the way imwhichsbe refused him.'" Tree Homes. (..A-noflheT'Opportnnity for immigrants i secure homes .free. Nearly 2,000,,BO acres «of first-class government ids in northern Arkansas now lenfor settlement. For full infoi-- lition write to E. V. M. Powell, Im- n-ation Agent, Harrison, Arkansas. Closing 10 cents in silver. See dis- advertisement in another part of paper. i the year 1700 over one-half of the city 2din.bu--g was destroyed li.y fire. fo pretent milk ffoin eufdlinf ftdd good pinch of carbonate 6f soda to act duart of ttilk before putting it off boil. Spots in clothing caused by orange, emon of other fruit juices inay often >& restored if the spots at* touched With liquid anHnonia. Corkscrews are not always at hand when wanted. When this is the ease use an ordinary large screw, with & itring attached, to pull out the cork. Stained oak fufflittife can be thor* oughly cleaned and all spots removed >y washihg With a little hot beer. Ai- .erwards polish with furniture cream n the Usual way. When bedclothing ie not sufficiently warm two or three newspapers spread between the blankets will secure a comfortable night. This is a hint worth remembering by those Who traV» el much, and Who do not carry about a supply of rugs. A waterproof blacking is made by mixing sixty parts of bone black into forty-five of syrup, which must be di* luted with twelve parts of strong vinegar, then gradually add twelve parts of sulphuric acid. Jitand for a week before mixing it with twelve parts of caoutchouc oil. The sticky fly paper which is commonly sold during the summer season makes an excellent -mouse trap. A sheet of it laid in front of a hole from which mice emerge is sufficient to hold them fast until they are captured nnd destroyed. The same paper may be used over and over.again. When there is no soft water for washing follow this suggestion and see how -well you' do your laundry work without the aid of soda. Draw sufflci- mt water for the washing three or four lays before it is required and expose it .n tubs, etc., to the action of the air and sun, which will render it soft and fit for use. This paste for polishing the kitchen range will bo acceptable to the thrifty housewife who likes to see her grate very clean and bright: Boil two ounces of best bjacklead in nearly half a pint of lager beer, with a piece of yellow soap the size ot a nut. When this is melted, dip in a painter's brush and wet the grate, having first brushed off all the soot and dust. Then take a hard polishing brush and rub till of a beautiful brightness. AS AtJdPf 68 Af St. LOUIS. tot d&ld* ft *aflff, fceclpr&fclty, ttfad tfifc of the Met-chftht Maflnfe. ¥he republicans ot the tJntted States, assembled by th&lr representatives Ih national convention, appealing for popular as well as historical Justification o£ their claims to matchless Achievements during thirty yeats of re* publican Rile, eaj-nkftiy fetid cohMeh'tlV address themselves to the awakened Intelligence, efcperlehce and conscience of thelf countrymen In the following aeclaration of facts and principles: "Pot the first time since the civil war the American people have witnessed the calamitous consequences of full and unrestricted democratic control of the government. It has been a record ol Unparalleled Incapacity, dishonor and disaster. In administrative management It has ruthlessly sacrificed indispensable revenue, entailed unceasing deficit, eked out ordinary current expenses with borrowed money, piled up the public debt by $262,000,000 in time of peace, forced an adverse balance of trade, kept perpetual menace hanging over the ' redemption fund, pawned American credit to alien syndicates, and reversed all measures and results of sue&efrsf ul republican rule. In the broad effect of Its policy It has precipitated a panic, blighted Industry and trade with prolonged depression, closed factories, reduced, work .wages, halted enterprise and crippled American production while stimulating foreign p>ro- duotlon for the American market. Every consideration of public eafety and individual interest demands that the government be rescued from the hands of those who have shown them* selves incapable to conduct it without disaster at home and dishonor abroad, and shall b& restored'to ths party which for thirty years administered It with unequalled success and prosperity. PROTECTION AND RECIPROCITY. "We renew and emphasise our allegiance to the policy of protection as the bulwark of American industrial indc- afl OTS? !ntef«tft !ft tfte Bphef> carefully watched ftAS The Itawallatt islands should be etm- d by the United States and fid for- ftOWer &h*uld b£ pettfiltted Id In* Us nelth themitheftiearagwkiJ cAfcal should fee built, owned and optfated by the United States; and by the ptiK-hase of the £>anl6h islands we should sectire a proper and much heeded naval feta- tion In the West Indies. . The massacres in AWhehtB. have aroused the deep sympathy, and jufct in* dlgn«/t!oh Ot the American feeofrle aftd we feelleve the United States should-8** erclse all the Influence it c&n properly e*ert to bring these airocltie* to afl end. In Turkey American residents have been exposed to the gf&Vefet daft' ,gefs and American property destroyed. TT hefe; ttJid-everywhere, 'Amerlcatts'-citt*' zettsaHd American property must be ftb» solUtely protected at all hazards and at any cost. We reassert the Monroe doctrine In its full extent ahd we reaffirm the right of the United States to give the doctrine effect by responding to the appeals of any American state for our friendly intervention -In case of European eh» croachment. We have hot Interfered, ahd Shall not Interfere, With the exist* ing possessions of any European power In this hemisphere, but these possessions must not, on any pretext, be extended 1 . We hopefully look forward to the eventual withdrawal of the European powers from this hemisphere and to the ultimate union of all the English speaking part pf the Qon-t'lnent by the free consent of its Inhabitants. From the hour of achieving their own independence the people of the United States have regarded with sympathy the struggles of other American people to free themselves from European domination. We watch with deep and abiding Interest the heroic battle of the Cuban patriots a.galnst cruelty and oppression, and our best hopes go out for their full success of their determined contest for liberty. The government of Spain having lost control of Cuba and belnsr unable to protect the property of resident American citizens or comply with Its treaty obligations we believe the government of the United States diould actively use Its Influence nnd good offices to restore pface and give independence to the Island. NAVT AND DEFENSES. The peace and security of the repub- HINTS t»P ALL SORTS, .•j.f- .1.1 To pi-evenl iniik fro* ettfdtinl ftd*l | a good pinch of carbonate of soda to bach (juatt of ffliik before ftittiftt it oh io toll. Spots in clothifig c&vwtoi by ofaftge, lemon or dthef frtitt JtileSS iMy often be restored it the eptrts aH totichfed With liquid atnmofiia, dorkscrews are not always at hfthd when wanted, Whett this is thfe case use an ordinary large screw, with a string attached, to pull otlt the dork, Stained oak furnitufe can be thor- .oUghly cleaned and all spots removed by washing with a. little hot beer, Afterwards polish with furniture cream In the usual way, When bedelothlhg is hot sttfflcientiy warm two or three newspapers spread between the blankets will secure a comfortable night, This is a hint CHRI91MAM After prolonged use in water, a gelatinous substance frequently forms in sponges. This can be removed by using a solution of permanganate of pot- assa. To get rid of the brown stain caused by chemicals, soak the sponge in a very dilute muriatic acid. To clean an old and. dirty isponge, first soak it for several Trotirs in a solution of permanganate j of pot-assa, then squeeze It, and put it into a weak solution of hy- droshloric acid, 'about one part acid to ten parts water. The New England Conservatory of Music, in Boston, Mass., has furnished instruction to o>v.er fiUjOOO pupils since 1858, and its popularity .as an institution of the highest -excellence is constantly increasing. Its (curriculum as .not confined to music alone, but •Oratory and Modern Languages have finely equipped departments and the best in- iStructor.s-money can procure. Special at- .tention is also given to instructions in pianoforte tuning. The charges aue low •when compared with those ot other musical schools. Prospectus mailed free 011 -apph- -cation. SOME OF THE BIGGEST. pendeti-ce and the foundation of Ameri can development and prosperity. This true American policy taxes foreign products and encourages home industry; H puts a burden of revenue on foreign goods; it secures the American market for the American producer; it upholdi the American standard of wages fo: the American workingman; it puts th- factory by the side of the farm am" makes the American fawner leas dependent on foreign demand and price it diffuses general thrift and founds the strength of all on the strength o each. In its reasonable application is Is just fair and impartial equally oip« posed to foreign control and do'mestlc monopoly, tb sectional discrimination and individual favoritism. We denounce the present democratic tariff as sectional, injurious to public credit and destructive to business enterprise. We demand such equitable tariff on foreign imports which come into competition with American products an will not only furnish adequate revenue- for the. necessary expenses of the government bat will protect American labor from degradation to the wage level of other lands. We are not pledged to a-ny particular schedules. The question of rates Is a practical question, to be eovernefl %y- the- conditons of .time and "Vlto OToaorn Bounty • .on igoofl flEood and sunshlni*, th plenty iQf 'exercise in the open air. pr iform ^lows with health and her oe ibloams with Its 'beauty, If her sys- i jieeds the cleansing action of a lax-live remedy .she iises .the gentle and leasant Eyr.up of Figs, Made by the iliioivnia Fig ;6yr.uj> vOoinpany;* Ifhose who 'have never tasted the joys of ve can. -get m good imitation by eating with ice cream. Visitor— Johnny, -did you *ever got nny > n <] ..-.-, mi1»iri n4> f f\\\nr\\ 9. -T/Vhnri v— "V^AK'm . pod marks at school'! BUOW''era, Yes'm, PJTO—A11 Fits sioppeil Tree by j Jr. in ine's Oro(i t _ervu Kestorer, fin FlUtftur tlie nrsuJay's um, larvelbubuurcti.' Treatise ami fair al bottle tre<-*» p'uasus. fiiiftU topr,0£!lin!,931 AriOi.m.,,* > l'ila. l l> •"He who lights the. modem way Will write.ttll n Jglit and talk allday," fitaJcen internally, Price, 75e. Jones—Good morning, Benson.. How do find business? Benson—By judicious gertismg. 'ttColdflulcJw* - Try it. he oldest and best. J t V L tiiiytUliis else. It is always i fjuce Bisinark derives au annual income |gS,T50 fronv: the various industries in "i he is jnterested, ' If the Jtuby Is Cutting xeetU, 1 and use tlmt old and well-ti led remedy. MBS, ow's KOOTUINO Svifur (or Cbili!re:i Teething. i food .an elephant eatg Jn captivity i about §25 ft week. ae of the London theaters are wormed Jeetric radiators. A 46 :3-'4 Burman ruby, the largesi lever .cut, was sold in London the .other r $40,000. Henr^y .Schacht of Johnson county, Web., 'sold the other day a pet pig -weighing '850 'pounds. A ;steel plate 76 feet 3 inches long, -6 feet wide has just been made by a, Stockton (England) company. You Jmow ,the dome of St. Peter's •ahur,cli in Rome is uphejd by four piers of irregular shape. • Wejl, oach of those piers is as .big in floor area as an average church in JSew York. Piles ,frx)m 100 to 105 feet long are used by the 'T.acoma Land company. They are -cut from Washington flr, which has furnished piles 120 feet long and two feet square at the butt. OraVd Ezcnrslun -bo IJulTiilo July IHli and tun, The National Educational Associa-' tion will hold its next annual meeting. in Buffalo, and the Michigan Central, "The Niagara Falls Route," has made a rate of on« fare for the round trip, plusSS.OO, association membership fee. Send stamp for '-Notts for Teachers," containing valuable Information rela- 'tive to Buffalo and Niagara Falls and 10 'cents for a summer note book, fully descriptive and profusely illustrative of the summer resqrts of the north and east. City ticket office, 110 Adams street. O. W- llUGGLKS, Pass'r and Tk't Agt. In 1862 tb« prosperous city of Troy, N. y.," was almost blotted out bv fire. When answering lulvsrtieumema gladly . . ), W, Bruooer, Mar§hRJIlown, |QW9, wril??;, "it i« with great , t J recoromejid. Or, Kay's- Renovator, especially fQj- what you jifl fov jt, a j-pinedy for worn»out businesf men; I have had. &, lir?ij jnd languid feeling in my limbs pyer & year and J concludecl to \ye&r it ewt, b\jt gaye jt up as J was growing vvorse, J have JIQW taken two , b.ox§s ancl will gay I aw now entirely free frouj that feejin£, J ivw confiAwt that your pr. Kay's Reflov^tpr \yil\ riewpve 'that tire* |ffl<Ha»gMi4, lef U^f, usually called spring fever, apfl shall trft^ure it 14? a UBHSfholcl panacea jm4 ?eep»m,tfn d it to »U afflicted with that a jfaUiu», attest the f apt that of production; the ruling and uncompromising principle Is protection an-d the development of American labor and. Industry. The country demands a Tight-settlement and then it wants,resj.- We beltave the -repeal of the reciprocity arrangements negotiated by the last re- publjcam administration was a national jalamiity, and we demand their rertewal a,ncJ -extension on such terms as will squ'alize our -trade with other nations, reifto-ve restrictions which now obstruct the sale of American products in the ports of other countries, and secure enlarged markets forlthe products of our fa-rms, forests an-dt factories. Protection' f and reciprocity are twin measures 5f the republican policy and go hand Vri hand. Democratic rule has recklessly sljruck down both, and both must be re-established. Protection for what we produce; free admission for the neceS- satfl-es of life which we do not produce:; rec'tprocal agreements of mutual inter- j Bsts. which gain ogen markets for us In | return for our open market to others. Pa'tftection builds up domestic industry | ttnQ 'trade and secures our own market for'ourselves; reciprocity builds up for-] <eign tra-de and flnfls an outlet for our surplus. We condemn the-"present administration for not keeping faith with the •BUgar producers of this country. The republican party fervors such protection -as will lead t& the production on American soil of all the sugar which the American .people'use, and for which they pay other countries more than (100,'OOO.OOQ annually. To all our productc—to those of mine mwfj field as well as ttiose of shop and factory—to hemp, to wool, the product o-f tho great industry of sheep husbandry, as we'll aa to the finished woolens ot the mill-^we promise most ample protection. IVTEPvCHANT MARINE, We favor restoring the early Ameri' jan policy of discriminating duties for the upbuilding of our merchant marine and the protection of our shipping In the foreign carrying trade, so that American ships, products of American iabor, employed in American shipyards, sailing under the stars and stripes, and manned, officered and owned by Americans, may regain the Carrying of our (oreign commerce. FINANCIAL PI^ANK. The republican party is unreservedly for sound money, It caused the enactment of * law providing for the resumption of specie payments Jn 1879; since then every dollar has been as good as gold. We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to 3ebase our currency or impair the cred' It of our country, We are, therefore, opposed to the free coinage of silver sxpept by international agreement with tfie leading commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and until such agreement can be obtained, the existing gold standard must be preserved, AU our silver an4 paper currency must be maintained at a parity with gold, and we fa- . vor all measures designed to maintain inviolably the obligations of the United States a-nd all our money, whether coin, or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the most enlightened, nations pf the earth- He and the maintenance of Its rightful influence among the nations of the earth demand a naval power commensurate with Its position and responsibility. We, therefore, favor the continued enlargement of the navy and the complete system of harbor and sen- coast defenses. IMMIGRATION. For the protection of the quality ot our American citizenship and of the wages of the worklngmen against the fatal competition of low priced labor, we demand that the Immigration laws be thoroughly enforced and so extended as to exclude from entrance to the United States those who can neither read nor write. CIVIL SERVICE. The civil service law was placed on the statute book by the republican party, which has always sustained it and we renew our repeated declarations that it shall be thouroughly and honestly enforced and extended wherever practicable. ON THE BALLOT. We demand that every citizen of thn United States shall be allowed to cast one free and unrestricted ballot and that such ballot shall be counted and returned as cast. ... ; ON LYNCHING. We. proclaim our unqualified condemnation of the uncivilized and barbarous practice well known as lynching •or "killing-human beings, .suspectefl.. or r.hargpd with crime, without thejpro- •cesB of law. NATIONAL ARB1TRATION- We favor the creation of a national 'board of arbitration to settle and adjust differences which may arise between employer and employes engaged 5n interstate co-mmerce. FREE HOMESTEADS. We believe In an immediate return •to the free homestead policy of tlie republican party; and Tirge the passage by 'congress of the satisfactory free home- igtead measure which has already passed the house and is varow pending tin the isenate. ON THE TERRITORIES. We,favor the admission of the re« imaihing territories ait the earliest practicable date, having due regard to the. '.interests of the people of the territory ies and of the Unl,tea States. • Ajr federal officers : appointed for the 1 'territories should be Elected from bona flde residents thereof aiad the right .of .self .government should toe accorded eo far i.d practicaole. We believe the citizens of Alaska .should have representation in the con- u-ress 01 the United scutes to tho en.: fnat all needed legislation may t*e in- •telljgently effected. ON TEMPERANCE , We sympathize with all wise .and legitimate efforts to lessen and prevent the evils of intemperance and promote worth remembering by those who el much, and who do not carry about 6 supply of rugs. A waterproof blacking Is made by mixing sixty parts of bone black into forty-live of syrup, which must be diluted with twelve parts of strong vlne- gaiv then gradually add-'twelve- parts of sulphuric acid, Stand for a week before mixing it with twelve parts of caoutchouc oil. The sticky fly paper which is commonly sold during the summer season makes an excellent mouse trap. A sheet of it laid in front of a hole from which mice emerge is sufficient to hold them fast until they are captured and destroyed. The same paper may be used over and over again, When there is no soft water for washing follow this suggestion and see how well you do your laundry work without the aid of soda. "Draw sufficient water for the washing three or four days before it is required and expose it in tubs, etc., to the action of the-air and sun, which will render it soft and (It for use. This paste for polishing the kitchen range will be acceptable to the thrifty housewife who likes to see her grate very clean and bright: Boil two ounces of best blacklead in-nearly half a pint of lager beer, with a piece of yellow IS Iff Mexico", wlrere, fig hafe f6te t8 attend the* MeXicafit tfatlotial c"ofiVentioB» tie will fetttrB i& Season fdf the WSsfc* itigtdh "coflvetiUdfii 4 THe enfisliatt EhffeaVerefS 61 .... tresbyteflah ctefenY _._., Can., afe <ft the faabit o! s^ttdlttg trtlndles of good literature 16 ft cotmlfy ihitiister whtt Uses thetfl in bis ititief* ant preaching. The epifit itt which the Chrietiatt Endeavor pledge is fulfilled, is fested ,by' & strikftg ificideat by the paetof 6f tho youttg Wftfflatt cerned. She had been an active tian Efideavorer for two years wheii she was stricken with fever and & short time ago died. During ihe last days 6f her Illness, when too weak tb hold her tiible, the young woman asked her mother to hold the book for hef so that she could read a portion from it each day. "For," said she, "1 wish to be faithful to my pledge to the very end of my life." There is a ChlreUafc findeavorer in the west Who is a railroad conductor* In his train he hae placed a paper raok which he keeps attppiied With religious literature. These papers have afforded him' an opportunity for personal work with the passengers. Fellow-workmen and a number of passengers, Including several traveling salesmen,-have been led into ; the,,better life. ..All but one of the membern of tho crew on this- train are Christians attO among tVm is n male quartatto. While tho trntn IB waiting for orders at. stations tho men have gospul sons services, which, many persons gather to hear. Some Colorado Springs, Colo., En- deavorers went to the circus the other day. But they took the gospel with them and left the circus a purer, sweeter place after they hart departed. See- Ing that no effort was being made for the spiritual'welfare of the men connected with the circus, some two hundred Emleavorers gathered with a gospel wagon at the circus grounds after the close of the church services one Sunday. The meeting which was largo and spiritual, resulted in some thirty soap the size of a nut. When this is melted, dip in a painter's brush and persons expressing the desire to lead the better life. ; A11 the New Testaments in town were purchased by the wet the grate, having first brushed off Bnde - avorera the next morning and die- all the soot and dust. Then take a tl , ibuled amo ng the men who received hard polishing brush and rub till;of a t^m gladly. : beautiful brightness. Not His Fault. The mendicant stood before the wayfarer with outstrurched hands. "Pleate, sir," he said, "I have seen better "Well, that's no affair of mine," Bald the wayfare. "Make your complaint to the clerk of the weather if you don't like this kind of a day." . Done us He 1'lcuscd. Tom Topnot—Hullo, Jack, how do you do? Back Plunger--! (hie) do as I (hie) blame please, thank you. Tom Topnot—1 see—when does your wife got back? '.'-• Rome WiiHn't Built In a Day. Neither are'tbe obstinate-inaladieti, to- the removal of which the great. corrective, Hostetter^s Stomach Bitters, is adapted curable in an hour. To persist in the use of this standard remedy is no more than just. BiliouBnenK, constipation malaria, rheiimatiKrn, kidney complaints and ner- yousnesF are umong the complaints which iteradimteB. •J'Jie liirtliB exceed the deaths throughout tb« world by over 1,5110,1)00—an average of three a minute, Smouldering fires ^ of old disease 5 lurk in*lhe blood of many a man, who fancies himself in good health. Let a slight sickness seize him, and tlic, : old' enemy breaks : 'out anew. The fault is the taking of medicines that suppress, instead of curing disease. You can eradicate disease and purify your blood, if you uao the standard remedy of the \vorld, I Ayer's .-'.. I Sarsaparilla. *$%»$%?&? WOMAN'S RIGHTS. TJie republican party is mindful ot the rights and intepcB-ts of women, Pro- tectioii of American industries includes equal opportunities, equal pay for.equal work, and protection to the home. W« favor the admission of women to th« wider spheres of usefulness and wel. cc-iue their co-operation in rescuing tha country from democratic and populist mismanagement and misrule. A PLEDGE. Such are the principles and policlen of the republican party. By these prin-i ciples we will abide and these policies we will put into execution. We asH for them the considerate Judgment oj the American people, Confident alik« in the history of our great party anfl the justice of our cause, we present OU1 platform and our candidates in the assurance that the election will bring victory to the republican party and pros, perity to the people of tho United Utates, aysKenovator the wprst cpsus o' lieaijaolio, u^U. all nervous uua blood dJs . Bt(i. AT flilg u "QJ; YiAB it ' t^, constipation. Uver»nA aesp.quUeuoy. fe- 'enovu,^!*, »»a JP- K\V^SS new W? *n. Yuv pleasuni au sAfegfVmflM'.^ ^*¥«S! l fi»M Veterans of the «nion army deserve and should receive faJr treatment arid generous recognition, and whenever practicable should be given preference jp the matter of employment, ajjd. they are entitle^ to the en.actjn.ent pf. such laws as are be^ calculated, to seoyre th« f ulflllmeflit of Pledges m,ade tljenj in. the 4arfc d*ys pf the country's peril. We denounce the practice U»_ the pen -jwnTtefl m fey tfce ptwewt' U9B ,of .seflBPtoif fipjReiftag, ^Wto AWRMW nj,»jgi?|}'ajp to »•«!& ft§ Stove polish mixod with YiRegar &n(| a gmajl bit of sugar will gain additional and more lasting luster. Turpentine mixed in the black lead, and brushed over greasy stoTes, is very effectual In cleansing tliem, Keep cheese, when you have a large piece, in a cool, dry place, and wipe 08 any mold- that appears. The cheese should be cpu.stantly tursefl from side tQ side. The longer a baby's feet are kept io woolen jshoes the Wer, jgyen ^e earliest kid shoos often begin;to distort them, unless extremely well shaped, these good stapes are not 19 be in cheap ft»4 co.mm.pn shoes. The flrst t,lnje meat i§ ^lve» to ap 1^' JJ ^hp,u^4 b,e ^ slt?9 ft-gjjpt ft W<tfl- <KV?^ JQtjV^m^ltp^'lg^g pro'eirjpd •jta •*«&', ;a»v 4^/AMM; $* We have made a study of tires TEJTlfiG TiRES AND WHEELS, —pounded them year in and year out by thousands on our wheel-testing machine, tested them for elasticity, for speed, for durability—had reports from riders and agents everywhere, The wonderfully elastic and durable tires used on Columbia .Biey* cles—Hartford $ingle*Tube fires—are the result, 1 ' . ' Hartford Single-Tubes are the regular equipment of all Columbia and Hartford Bicycles, We know no tires so good as HartfofiJs, The makere of Jfej&rd ^gte-Tufew ( (4owb>Ujfc), which w« wtU syfesJitute for j POPE MFG. CO;, M

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