The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 23, 1896
Page 2
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fW.^^K-Wfffl -,V-;l^-v «!"' ',.P" - ^' ''* f '*' TOM* «1!8 MOjS: Al^ONA lOWl^W^ra^AX^HfiOTfiMBEfi *"' "** At»A,l isA three times fist gttccesslon that Prank rod* And woU the it was one of the fairest abd tntfst bewitching 6f Keh- tticky's daughters that the chivalrous ' old general tuffted itd as lie attswered: "You know the accepted tradHiim in iregird to dreams, Jo, afcd ot totlfse there ie tiot a Payton Itt.thle enlightened age who retattts the taifltest trace of euperstitlrtn. I have forbidden that Yankee lover of yours the privilege of coming here and the fflefe phantasies of a dream are not going to restore him to trty good graces." • But Jo had sown the £fcsd and the look of confidence in her great brown eyes told -that she anticipated a satisfactory harvest. The general walked toward the stable thinking it passing strange that Jo's repeated vision coincided so exactly with his own. for he himself had thrice been in dreamland to see that dashing young fellow from the north ride the magnificent black filly to victory. There was another surprise in store for him when he came upon Tom rubbing the satin coat of the clean-limbed mare and talking to her as though she comprehended every word and centltnent. , "Yoit'se gwinter get dat cup suah, Mios Flash, kase I done dream free times dat Mistah Frank kirn down beah an' you took him roun' dat cowse so fas' dat ho had no bref lef. Dey hain't noffin' on foah hoofs kin keep in f -sight ob you, honey, de way I seed dat man rldin' you. Dat'n hones', ole gaT." s ;; The handsome old general threw back : "his shoulders and knitted his brows as he turned away, thinking he.had not been seen by the industrious rubber and failing to note the roll of the cunning eyes that followed him. . Superstition may have run out in the - blood of the Paytons but here was one ^ of the older generation in troubled doubt. It was more than his common sense could accept and everybody nbout the place seemed to be dreaming the same thing as a mere coincidence. He would not go back of the strange fact in search of its' inspiration for that would confess a weakness he •would not admit; but it was forced upon him as an irresistible conviction that unless Frank Fielder was astride of Flash, the local race of the year tirid- the coveted cup would go to Maj. Slfckton.'-'-'And the thought of this was not to be endured. To the general tho major was an upstart, an qn worthy-rival, a man of questionable reputation on the turf and utterly unprincipled where his interests were at stake. Besides this animus of dislike the general was Amoved by the consideration that lie*had been shrewdly goaded into posting ?10,000 on the outcome of the raco and'to lose it meant disaster to, the prospects of Jo as an heiress. It -.was . this thought £hat had most'' troubled the proud old Kentuckian, and before he slept that night he had written Frank to come at once. The surprise of that jyoung gentle- maju was not diminished by the hospitable welcome that he received, but almost became a panic when he was told by Jo that be must ride for the oup ! and win it as the one sure way of overcoming personal objection to an event which was the crowning hope of his life. Fielder was a thoroughbred American. He had nerve, pluck, quick perceptions and an iron will. "Jo," he answered,.,-,,'.'! 1 !! take the chance and if I fai'l you"know that fl!" be far'the heaviest loser of the day." $*"-• :V IN A CONFUSED MASS. To the general he said: "I'm surprised st your choice of riders. I've made gome fair records across coupr try but have never gone from flag to flag over the rough obstacles you people put ; fu the way down here," j.> t*That,'m"aKB8 you ejjglble, for the iprlvato t ei TO8 between the major and jiiyielf are ihftt there »ra to be gentle- 7Rt?n WP ftnil no one that ever ro4e a rape before. There are uumerop s, bflt beat the mjjar'e Witch yw,wJU h&v* wpjj^yery thing at 1J»»V« fto.feqt 1 fQ) 1 f«e result;" •ft* rMjof'S playing g fool ~" *• & M ^ f fc"t' iflti X£ &j& aa-j-iaj-jg att jgjMfc * ^ fiau J. iCRVO it tw your Wwffl" ftfi«6 wltfl td tt*etff8f It. W&'ll k»6§ otif dwfl ftOtlMel bUt you fathom the . *. i . iti Mot M WJs°, wp that wiry jWie wan t near tbe foot of the table?" «f J» u they walked out "What ft te&trty! She's fit to for a kingdom," were the Comments *lth tfhlch Fleldef cftjSttlvdted ill the stable boys, afid wheh they SAW the gnllfint mare taklag hedges, fences &hd ditches like & gfeyhouHd, never bfeftk- Ihg her pace or checking-her terrific speed, they Were danclftg, singing and making quaint speeches tn the!:' ecsta- c!ea. "1'vo solved It, Frank," whispered .to, excitedly on the morning of the race.Wimple is att English jaekey ahd Is to have $2,000 If he wins for the major, But that is not the meanest part of tho conspiracy. Sam Quhn, who owns and rides the big gray, has a small farm oa which the major holds a mortgage. It is arranged for Sim (o make sure of beating Flash by crowing her at the first fence, no thought being-taken of your -precious life in this arrangement. They met down at the creek last night to make sure that each nian understood his part, and 1 was a listener. All may hot bo fair in horse racing, Frank, but it,is in love, you know. Wimple made the major pay $1,600 on the spot. Sam tiled to beg off; but was threatened and cajoled into keeping his agreement. When they separated I followed Sam and before I left him he was eo ashamed he wanted to shoot the major. I pitied him EO that I—well, I assumed that mortgage." "Then the major's sole advantage is in his imported jockey?" "I am sure of It." The familiar scone at the track need not be described. All the people of the county were there for a holiday and many guests from other sections enlivened the scene. Before the saddling bell rang for the call of the race for tho cup, nearly every one had risked something on the outcome, Flash nnd Witch carrying the money, for it was accepted that one of them must win. The general chanced come more on the stretch of those dreams nnd the major plunged because of his "sure thing," for Sam Gunn had mentioned no change in the program. After the preliminary canter it was not the general's words: "You will win," or the exaggerated assurances of the stable boys, but the flaming oyes of Jo that caused Fielder to set his teeth like a man fighting for his life. "They're off," went up the shout, and there followed the breathless eilence of suspense. For three fields the horses ran bunqhed, Flash and Witch 'back,' with their riders watching each other like hawks, but as they neared the fourth jump,' an ugly ditch and hedge, Sam imperceptibly pulled his gray until hardly a length -ahead of the favorites', the Witch coming to his left and Flash to his right. Over went the leaders, but Sam's horse apparently refused, and swerved to the left. There was no time for Wimple to stop. Following tho crash, the crowd saw the two horses and a man in a confused mass, Sam'having gone from his saddle to the other side of tho hedge with the ability of a circus rider. All Fielder had to do now was to guide Flash over the course, winning tho raco, the cup and one of the loveliest ot all the lovely women of Kentvicky. Ever sinco the general has been an Implicit believer in dreams, though ho scouts at everything else which has a flavor of the supernatural. He did dream of Flash and Fielder because they were the chief objects of his thought, but he never knew that Jo heard him confiding the vision to his old friend Col. Buckler.that the dreams she reported were all evolved from'her imagination ii ; broad "daylight and that she had been instrumental In having Tom, tho rubber, make tho speech to Flash which was meant solely for the cars of her owner. The Helfclit of Factory Chlmnej-s. The notion that tho greater the height of a chimney for a boiler plant the greater will be its draught-producing power is responsible for the existence of many chimneys of impossible size, and at the same time, unnecessary expense. A very tall chimney, well proportioned, and gracefully outlined, may be a striking architectural adjunct to a factory, but it is also one that costs considerable money, without doing any measurable amount of good. Where chimneys are intended to carry off noxioue fumes from chemical works there is, of course, some method in providing unusual height, since the aim in such a case is to insure as complete as possible a diffusion of the vapors and prevent their mingling with the air of the lower strata; but for boilers simply.' unusual- height, as stated, is rarely based upon a good reason. 'Ae-a matter of fact, the draught-producing capacities of chimneys having flues of the same size are In proportion to the square roots of their 'heights, so th,atj|"0!tje were tp h»x e . fl9 power, if Jt W^y'bf ao Billed", of or, it would "have to be" four times as high and not merely twice SB high, as many would suppose. A height of 150 feet' way, fee co»|iftfred, on gged m- .tborJUj, as. the Wlyuw aecegsajy- Jn any cane for producing the requisite draught, providing, sf co,u,r»e, that the area of the a^e .hM, h e e» PJPperJy pgvtj9&i?4 f Tble latter should te hf aj- « prgtty B»»rj[y direet the, combiueo; aveag pfthe froJIer flues with Dr. Tal mage's Sermon. Washington, 3ept. 26," i8&«.—tt' th« dafton floW of this sermon, delivered at the national capital, could sound through Christendom, it would gttfc *tefything good a new staH. t)f» Tal* ftage's test was Romans, 18:12: "The day la at hand." Sack from the mountains and the aeaside, and the springs, and the farmhouse, youf cheeka bfdnted and your spirits lighted, 1 hall you home again with the words of Uehail to the Shu* hatnmite: "li It well with thee? is it well with thy husband? Is it well with th* child?" On some faces I see the mark of recent grief, but all along the track of tears 1 see the story of resurrection and reunion when all tears are done; the deep ploughing of the keel, followed by the flash of the phosphorescence.-Nowthat 1 haveaaked you in regard to your welfare, you naturally ask how 1 am, Very well, thank you. Whether, „'. was the bracing air of the mountains, or a bath in the surf of Long Island beach, or whether it Is the Joy of standing in this great group of warm-hearted friends, or whether it is a new appreciation of the goodness of God, 1 cannot tell. I simply know I am happy. It was said that John Moffatt, the great Methodist preacher, occasionally got fast in his sermon, and to extricate himself would cry "Hallelujah!" I am in no such predicament to-day, but I am full of .the same rhapsodic ejaculation. Starting out this morning on a new ecclesiastical year, I want to give you the keynote of my next twelve months' ministry. I want to set It to the 'tunes of "Antlooh," "Ariel," and "Coronation." I want to put a new trumpet stop into my sermons. We dp wrong if.: wo allow; our personal sorrows to interfere with the glorious fact that the kingdom is coming. We are wicked if we allow apprehension of national disaster to put down our faith in God and in the mission of our American people. The God who hath been on the side of this nation since the Fourth of July, 1776, will see to it that thie nation shall not commit suicide on November 3d, 1896. By the time the unparalleled harvesta of this summer get down to the seaboard we shall be standing in a sunburst of national prosperity that will paralyze the pessimists who by their evil prophecies are blaspheming the God who hath blest, this nation as he hath blest no other. In all our Christian work you and I #ant more of the element of gladness. No man had 'a"righ"t'tb'Tay that Christ never laughed. Do you suppose that he was glum at the wedding in Cana of Galilee? Do you suppose that Christ was unresponsive when the children clambered over hie knee and shoulder at his own invitation? Do you suppose that the Evangelist meant nothing when he said of Christ: "He rejoiced in spirit?" Do you believe that the Divine Christ who pours all the waters over the rocks .at Vernal Falls, Yo- serajte, does .not believe in the sparklo and gallop and tumultuous" joy "and rucing raptures of human life? I believe not only that the morning laughs, and that the mountains laugh, and that the seas laugh, and that the cascades laugh, but that Christ laughed. Moreover, take a laugh and a tear into an alembic, and assay them, and test them, and analyze them, and you will often find as much of the pure gold of religion in a laugh as in a tear. Deep spiritual joy always shows Itself in facial Illumination. John Wesley aaid he was sure of a good religious impression being produced because of what he calls the. great gladness he saw among tlie,; people., Godjleja ^merriment is blasphemy 'any where^ b~u (."expression of Christian Joy is appropriate everywhere. Moreover, the outlook of the world ought to stir us to gladness. As^ron- omers disturbed many people by telling them that there was danger jf stellar collision. We were told by theso astronomers that there are worlds coming very near together, and that we shall have plagues, and wars, and tumults, and perhaps the world's destruction. Do not be scared. If you have ever stood at a railroad center, where ten, or twenty, or thirty rail tracks cross each other, and seen that by the movement of the switch one or two inches the train shoots this way and that, without colliding, then you may understand how fifty worlds may come within an inch of disaster, and that inch be as good as a million miles. If a human switch-tender can shoot the trains this way and that without harm, cannot the band that for thousands pf years has upheld the universe, keep our little world out of harm's way? Christian geologists tell us that this world was millions of years In build- Ing, Well, »ow, I do not think God would take millions of years to build a house which wan to last only sis thouaa£4 ^ajr?,., JEfeejg 'is nothing 1 Jr» the worW or .outf id? the wgrty, Jwreg. trial or ajtronopalcal, to excite jdlaway. I w}»h that some atout gQ8fte} breeze might scatter all "the walarJr pf *hn* . SM>rn!eg it about six o'clock, think that to just abput the hour the worw* History, "The d*y j s at ' Th,e; flrslt JT&y 9* tfee 4»w» I 860 Ijj the gr&dUftl substitution of diplomatic tar bimw buttery. WJtWn the y'eays the last war betweeTfl 'Christian natiobi ended. Bftrbarlftns may inlx theif wat-palnt, and Chinese and Japanese go ihto wholesale massacres, ahd Afghan and 2ulu hut I pollohed ftftdwfi,but i think Christian nations have gradually leathed that war is disaster to victor as well as vanquished, and that almost anything bought by blood is bought at too dear a price, f wish to God this nation might be a model of willingness for arbitration, No need of killing another Indian. No heed ot sacrificing any more brave Gen. Cus* ters. Stop exasperating the red matt, and there will be no more arrows shot but from the ambushments. A general of the United States army in high repute throughout this laud, and who, perhaps, had been in more Indian wars than "any dther Officer; and who had been wounded again and again in behalf of our government in battle against the Indians, told me that all the wars that had ever "occurred between Indians and white men had been provoked by white men, and that there was no exception to the rule. While we are arbitrating with Christian nations, let us toward barbarians carry ourselves in a manner unprovocatlve of contest. I find another ray of dawn in the compression of the' world's distances. What a slow, snail-like, almost impossible thing would have been the world's rectification with fourteen hundred millions of population and no facile means of communication; but now, through telegraphy for the eye and telephonic intimacy for the ear, and through' steam boating and railroading, the twenty-five thousand miles of the world's circumference are shriveling up into insignificant brevity! Hong Kong is nearer to New York than a few years ago New Haven was; Bombay, Moscow, Madras, Melbourne within speaking distance. Purchase a telegraphic chart, and by blue lines see the telegraphs of the land, and by the red lines the cables under the ocean. You see what opportunity this is going to give for the final movements of Christianity. One more ray of the dawn I see in facts chronological and mathematical. Come now, do not let us do another stroke of work until we have settled one matter. What is going to be the final issue of this great contest between sin and righteousness? Which Is going to prove himself the stronger, God»or Diabolus? Is this world going to be all garden or all desert? Now let us have that matter settled. If we believe Isaiah, and Bzeklel and Hosea, and Micah, and Malachl, and John, and Peter, and Paul, and the Lord himself, we believe that it is going to be all garden. But let -us have it settled. Let us know whether we are working on toward a success or toward a dead failure. If there is a child in your house sick,' and you are sure he is going to get well, you sympathize with present^palns, but ail tlie" foreboding is gone. If you are in a cyclone off the Florida coast, and the captain assures you the vessel Is staunch and the winds are changing for a better quarter, and he is sure he will bring you safe into the harbor, you patiently submit to present distress with the thought of safe arrival. Now I want to know whether we are coming on toward disma'y, darkness and defeat, or on toward light and blessedness. You and I believe the latter, and If so, every year we spend is one year subtracted from the world's woe, and every event that passes, whether bright or dark, brings us one event nearer a happy consummation! and., by, all that is inexorable in chronology and mathematics I commend you to good cheer and courage. If there is anything in arithmetic, if you subtract two from five and leave three, then by every rolling sun we are coming on toward a magnificent terminus. Then every winter passed is one severity less for our poor world. Then every summer gone by brings us nearer unfading arborescence. Put your algebra down on the top of your Bible and rejoice, If it is nearer morning at three, o'clock than it is at two, if it is nearer morning at four o'clock than it is at three, then we are nearer the dawn of the world's deliverance. God's clock seems to go very slowly, but the pendulum swings, and the hands move, and it will yet strike noon. The sun and the moon stood still once; they will never stand still again until they stop forever. If you believe arithmetic as well as your Bible, you must believe we are nearer the dawn. "The day Js at hand." . Beloved people, 1 preach this sermon because I want you to toll with the sun- Hfht in y'oyr 'faces, I wanC^you old men to Understand ' before you die that all the work you ^id for God while yet your *W waf gjert and your fopt fleet is going to 1 , be counted llp j n the flna,r victories. I want' all these younger people to imderstand, that when tfcey toj} fjor.Qo^hey always ,w}'p tfefi flay; thftt ftll Payers are answered and 'air '0h>ua«jv« wprK v^ Jn^'some vway effectual, and th,at the tide }« setting in the right direction, ,and that all heaven is on our side— saintly, cherub* !c, arcUangellp, omnipotent, chariot tbrpae, doxolpsy &»4' procession,, he who hls,|ee,t, URtl all the armies of heaven 9n vhWe J Brottw! brsrtJjfv! au f ' Is, net Jfytt.QbrJit ?Ul Jsae the fdttSfi ift thy fettles? tt shall fiol !)«• So. t stftf Slit to-dly 1ft ffBfit 6f 166 battle. 6o»« ofl, ye !<Se"S o! tiiffd, I difrS you to tfte.combat! Come oft 1 , with eefts diptJed ift mftlltftftftey. tfoifie «fe, with t6ntu6s fdfked aftd flpefifle. Ck»me 8ft with types Soaked ift the scum of the eterftal |>it. 1 defy you! Gtiffle nft!' t bare my brow, 1 uncover my heart, ^tf-ike! 1 cannot see my Lord until 1 have been b-tirt for Christ. If we do faot suffer with him on earth, we can-* not be glorified with him in heavett. fake good heart. Oft! On! On! See! the skies have brightened! See! the hour is about to come. Pick out all the cheeriest of the anthems, Let the orchestra string their best instruments. "The night is far spent, the day is at hafid," t-few 41 Old £tt-»«i< Old shoes are ttot waste, from the standpoint of modern industry^ After they have done their service and are discarded by the first Wearers, a second-hand dealer restores the worn shoes to something' Hke"their' former appearance and they are sold again, to be worn a little longer by the poorer classes. When the shoes are finally discarded by them they are still good for various purposes. In France such shoes arc bought up in quantities by rag dealers and sold to factories, where the shoes are taken apart and submitted to long manipulations, which turn them into a paste, from which tho material is transformed into an imitation leather, appearing very much like the finest morocco. Upon this material stylish designs are stamped, and wall papers, trunk coverings and similar articles are manufactured from it. Another French industry using old 'dilapidated shoes is the transforming of old into new footwear. This is the principal occupation of the military convicts imprisoned in the fortress of Mont- peller. There the shoes are taken apart, all the nails are taken'out, and then the leather Is soaked in water some time to soften it. From those pieces that can be used are cut the uppers for children's shoes, and parts' of the soles are similarly'used. The small- est.pieces of leather are applied to be used in high Louis XV. heels, which were so much in style a few years ago. Even the nails of the okl shoes are used again. They are separated by a magnet, which attracts the steel nails, while the copper and brass nails are carried further on. The price received for the old copper nails alone almost pays for the first cost of the old shoes. Clippings and cuttings of the leather are also used, being turned into a paste from which artificial leather IB made., and. wh,at,,is. not.good enough to serve for this purpose is sold with the sweepings to agriculturists in the neighborhood, who use this paste with great success as a fertilizer.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. World'* Increasing; Population. The astonishing growth of European cities in the last twenty years/is but part of a movement in population which is general throughout civilized countries. 'It Is certainly unprecedented' in history. • '•: In this country the increase from 50,000,000 to 70,000,000 in less than two decades is paralleled by Germany, which has increased from 30,000,000 to 52,000,000 since the Franco-Prussian war. England shows a like increase, confined chiefly to the cities. While Ireland, Italy and Spain are not so responsive to the movement, it is for causes too well understood to make their cases seem exceptional to the uile that the great scientific and mechanical improvements of the century are making it possible for the world to produce* and support a larger population than was dreamed of even by the most pronounced opponents of'MalthUBianisni' in^ their controversies with the Ignorant theorists who believed that the limit of population had been or was about to be reached. According to Mulhall, the total population of the earth in the time of Augustus Caesar did not exceed 54,OOQ,000, so that in the United States we have now more people than the earth contained when the empire of the Caesars was at its greatest, According to the same authority the pop- 1 illation of Europe was only 60,000,009 in tlie fifteenth century, while now it is estimated at over 357,000,000 people; whose average of living is far higher than that of the age of Augustus or than that of the fifteenth century. It is becoming a more and more self-evident proposition that the increase of civilization is not only accompanied by, but is dependent on, an increase Jn population, And no fact in econpmlo history is of more far-reaching import tance,—New York Frees. KUOtrlo F*itt fo P the Sink Konm. Such weatheer as Philadelphia recently experienced while enervating enough to healthy people, is pi»rtlcu> JarJy prostrating to those in ill-health, and some'scheme of obtaining a cool draught of air in the alck room is, in many oases, a matter of great; importance. Obviously one of the best ways to secure thto is by mean* of. an glee- trio'fan, hut,-unfortunately, g n e<eq- tric circuit with which to operate it is usually not' avall&'ble? • TO overcome this dllRowUy * Philadelphia company rente an flwtflt QQUBieMng pf a storage battery and ej^trip fan. which wjij ru B continuously for-iBpre than a week at a time wHhsut attention, a^j which, he theft rwlwejl by another a$8oharge4 battery eent Uapk to ai-geci, ThQ«|fb $1* Uusllnejs resting storage batteries to IB ft J19W ojje, J£ js, ujuJgujHftdJy to. wide yea^e Jn, this Fpr Instance, «a B y to xtyi to hare a fan in 1 Maklfcf tie religion of tractive, 1« helpiag Sod. fevery house built oft the sand *m Sooiiei- of, Ittif . fiat e t<j fell. keen youfseff fight with God ««,! thifti eiie K<riii be wtoag. ' * f h« watt we love, the mote God *m us to eee to love. l The nett best thi&g to outline * Is to be satisfied without it. ___ ActiaUltlon. •'Afid then," related the shade of AW. i Sif. "1 laid pltata for the festof the world" Tlie shade of the plumber showed^ li *' or intelligence. "a" 1 . "Ah, 1 see." it eXclaitned. "Vnn f™>i, u fof the bill. Welt, I declare. Andtht •was 2,800 years ago? tt tbM father, Like fton. "Drunk ngain," said the stern father A, he toet his tipsy son at the door ntH a in "Don't hienshttjiV' replied the t hopeful, gayly. So'm I." • V mmmu ,, m ,U^ f ^ lmuMHm ^ — ^»uji»^^^^^_ Great Sales naturally result from the great merit which makes the thousands of wonderful cures by H • It Sarsaparilla Tho One True Blood Purifier. AH druggists. |1, Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. 25 cents. »•••>• RECEIVERS' 050,000 Acres Farm Lands, ., 4,000,000 Acres Orazlng Lands, In Kansas, Nebraska; Colorado, Wyoming, Utah. Excursion Bates for Hoineseokers. Fare Refunded to Furclin»cri. REDUCED PRICES-TEN YEARS TIME ONE-TENTH DOWN. B, A, McALLASTER, Land Commissioner, OMAHA, NEB. Hot Springs, Va., Via. "Big Four" and "C. & 0." Routes. Perfect Fall Climate. 2,500 Feet Elevation. Magnifl- " "cent Mountain Surrounding"- Most Curative Bathj Xnown. Chicago, St. Louis, Peoria and all points tributary, Indianapolis, Ben. ton Harbor, Detroit, Toledo, Sandublcy, Springfield, Dayton and intermediate points, the "Big Four Route" have through vcstibuled trains daily to Cm- 'cinnati, magnificently equipped with 1 Buffet Parlor Cars, Dining Cars and Wagner Sleeping Cars. Direct connec- ' tion made in Central Union Station, Gin' cinnati, with the beautiful trains of the Chesapeake & Ohio Railway, without transfer across the city. Write any agent "Big Four" for full particulars, or address D. B. Martin, General Pas- 'senger and Ticket 'Agent, or E. 0. ' McCormick.JPassenger Traffic Manager 1 " Big Four Route." Cincinnati. O. dutch. ZCtme < . Mr. O. B. Itoss, Snencor, Iowa, filed his first application May 11,1890, und it WBB allowed August 4, 18%. This application was pending Jn the Patent Office 85 <lnra only, and was considered by tho parties Interested to bo rotbor rapid work. Mr. Koss Hied his second application July IS, 1890; It was acted upon July 25,1808: was amended Jnly 37,1886, and allowed August 5, IBM. This application was ponding In the Patent. Office 23 days • only, an 1 " ' s without doubt the quickest time In which.a mi- ohanlcal patent ever was examined, amended an I allowed. May we do the same thine for you wo >nd for MivHoSsr-• • •••• • • •••• •••'••• WKSTKBN PATENT OFFICE, ., t DCS Molnes, Iowa. A specific for Kidney Diseases, Rheumatism, Gout, Malaria, etc, kidneykura Sold by druggists or sent by mail for fl. Address Dr. B.Vjr. Kay/Medical Co.j Omaha, Neb. Bend • for AVOID BUCKET SHOPS! •iff Mill TRADE WITH A -.i-i-- - RESPONSIBLE FIRM. ., B. S, MURRAY & CO., BANKERS AND BROKERS, 122,123 and 124 Riaito Bnildipg, Chicago, III. Members ot the Chicago Board of Trade in good standing, who will Jurnish you with their Latest Book on statistics and reliable information re- swfUiiB the markets. WrHe for it ft^cj Hjeir pally Marketletter. both FREE. References: Afc- B* NATIONS,BANK ITCHING, mi FT" O BLIND, and LJ I I H N BLEBDINQ • 1 I* JU W Flfttul* and all Diseases of the Skip *P#)lHte!y cured by the «se ot tRQSSMAN'S Pile Ctire, *»l| drvggfeu or A. McKiNsmr Is Sens, Hudson. N.Y, " Spmplq tieot for lOo In Mumps," , MORRIS PERFECTION WELL POINTS TW Bin w TUI Vttiv. AM yoyi pgAiii f n IT* PATENTS, TRADE MARKS Ei(nn|n»tton and Adrlce H to F»teut»btltty ?' ^ MM laiiir, i M

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