The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 28, 1896 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Wednesday, October 28, 1896
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A Drop of Blood *<". t * < * * -* OO^OBIM ffi t?^ The l.rJ^ctiw. <;yvcrr»r Clin- «rf& floor ft* Sfcaafeii Tofrt. Jamaica. It *as 15«i of IteK-mbfrr. and fesi*L Ira to hi* >«w Year's dinner on the isl- was flrtfcspiefcH Si lic*ilii«*t wtod be *aifc-d «rir«il IwJg after «iat . florrieel IJ.T US? I«*rt- Strs, Emnw. «a OK? wlMrL Iwt aei Iwiag: of fen fHJaj-ioaUt-p t«™ «f uitad rtie im- to - -- _ ^ i awl ml nwr«fl fsnnhonsw in » fade arar nndr the wiaJer UK last pirat* lad nm <rat on flie jibbwaj a»a fir.»d bis pistol jtest a* a mtB&et ban ttw* Ms life, tett he bad &&« Ms trork. for pwr Spain got Ids lnoltei la tijp bead and nerer ifter. Hie^r *•»»»•«• heaten. And a partiap rofl^jr, the rnfflafcs to their strwjts. and with the of half ifeeir crew, made for la ad. .- the mainsail gar<? a flop, wtier? were needed. The topsail were manned. **Cp with tlie jib. trim sheets, round In star- fwanrl braei*!" tras the cry. and the Uri£ tK'jran to snrsre through Jhe Tbe *«rn'ernor (Ijat'm too*, and *&« tc-ft jwn -«i oiiwr*. f«*r only 4.W gnd forP5a | L At and sails In from heavy Mix Second in 111*- , Drake a»<l !« UK pira}(; h'"lf i a '' vt-Jte ir toiiw. iriifrb *a« was a flj ,. r a iworMt'ry- sutw- •,.»,.- .-«-*».»* *T „ « . „ - t IH*** Fn<'Kt of Jlip lai<- ewnlne an ,j Joha Lhfe-ofid. who «H«vl a f«?w jnontk? ; " T j le «g9. To fw .1 c3ptaiu> wife in those was to hold Racial pusilion nest the magnates of XodeJy HilL and Capl. Ttrnkc was rejwtcd a prosperous DM'.'l- . feel any untiwja! ausfriy In jwrtiBfj wi'.h fatbi?r tin* v»jrap»r'/" •"»>. Tiiy dear. I>i»u*t lei Kick tliidjp? get Inio your luiiwL"* "1~««, but the Aggy Skule ha,* be?n cot nrc-r j-isJy days, and she's fwuatl for Jamaica, loo. Poor Mrs. Folxoin IK Jtu't wild about her bwlwnd. How I do vf'u-h father would g;ve np she sea •nil slay aBhore!** Shipmasters' wire? Jiad to have stout beam i« these day*; there were perils on the «ra then that .ire unkuotvn now. A W«?t - IiKliffl "voyage meant*--poor charts, dodjrui;: aninttz she reefx and kej's of tli',- IfciUaiiui l«uikK. northern, hurricanes fliirt more deadly assaults from des-'per.-ile ruffian* that infested the coaifl of Cilia and were secretly upheld by ihe S|nuisii auiboritiw*. wh;» liharcd ihcir phituler. and at this time both .Taaly and the La FHtes wtrre known to l*c cruising in the jrtilf. Chrfclwins ijacswl. and as New Year*** , came on a fw-lin;: of injeasineKS and dread enter«'d into the Drake household. JSmmii had au additi&ual source of airsSeJy. fsaiii Kj»:tin. although only 34,.; was nr«t ofli«er -'jf the Governor ClintMi. and a splendid• spec-hisen of tin- JAuierl<i!3i udiJoi' anil before his voyage he an«l Kiiinia lunl exi'haitged vowj*. And so- poor Kniuia freltexl and made lier mother anxirnix. New-Year's day. 1.700. \va» fold, hlus- teriosr and'*let't.j', and after attendance at early mass at St, .Toseph'B, • both •wouirn Kui • dmvu to bre.'ikfaKt. "I'or tlie Lord"« sake. ICuiiiiii. don't on iveord. and now tell me anything filwut your dreams. Turn »na>ie me nervoiw. Your falhfr and ;'i'e brig are all'right..and when 'V'CkKteii eoiiK'K in we'll hear from 'Town. She sails from there- that they bad not in:Ie away, a British eor- tip sail on to royal*. She i'x». and inside of firo min- dowa «n the l«rig. hailed. toM what had occurred, pirate craft was intent only on Kavinjr her men in the yawL hat was i<*> late. The con-etle ran her down and at 100 yards gave the marauder;? I a shower of grape that tore the lioat I autl crew to Kplin'.ers. The schooner 1 made <>ff. followe«l J>y the man-o'-war. 1 anil iMMli diwippear.Ml in the southern ] lx.«ir«l. Tlie second mate took command of the brig. Her captain hid a broken thigh and a shot through his body, while the mate and four of tbs crew lay dead. The breeze kept steady. an<l on the 4th of January they eame to anchor in Spanish Town harbor. Capt. Drake lived to get well and <ltiit the j*ea. But before the Christ church chimes ram: for. another Christmas j poor Emma Drake had followed her ! lover to a better-land.—Philadelphia ion CKASI,\G TO CHOW. Slenil? In- "'But, mother, there !K «oinclhing in dreauw, awd 1 never had mich- dreadful tines iiefore. and you know—good God, what i« that?" And the «,irl'x voice arose to a scroam. "Oh. inothor'' 1 On your band,'on your hand:" The inoflinr looiiwl and grew pale as dealJi. Theie, on her i»lump, white bund, was a drop of nuhly blood. Shi> murmnred. "Mfiyhe I priekwl myself (With the fork?" Au«l with a shudder elie wiped away the dread token. Kut thero was »<> wound, the skin heiiig unt>i'o!w;n. "Therf-. thc-re. it ban come again. Oh, mother. lei'H pray! My «!ear father ami Sum arc in peril. 1 ixnow it. t feel it." Anil they knelt, ami with heads l>o\v- c>d down, prayed lo Him who rules thr- wiuds and temppsts to spare their loved ones on the HWI. The Governor Clinton was nn old tub nucVflUl her best when whn reeled •off eight knots on a nowlhm, but tlUs time, uiwhjr a fiilr iiorthcast wind, she was cutting - u-fca'lhnr (hroiigh (lie Troves of.tho liiihama hnnks oh iho 10th of Dccftmliw. 1-Icro her good luck •endctl, A uo.rt.Uer wt in, driving them 200 milft.s off their •'course, ;uul Uiun heatl wiiidH lileiv for a wc«l;, KD that It was thu inst day in I he y«;u' hc-forc they caiut' in sight, of iho C'tiban coiihi, and not over ,ii>n mllcH vff Cupo si, AutoliHs the wind failed. Ami thorn camo OUR of Ihoso dead calms puciiliar to thOKo laliln'1'.is. 'I'hc sails hung , without n shiver, and Iho penant \V»M OS straight down iis ,-i yard of pump /'water, But this wns not the worst, Vfjapt,'Drnkis lau-tv lhai it was in tlio track of tho pirates, and was practically JjeJnJcfcH to ifocp away from (hem, ~~" 1l»i8 jiitnwcnl hu was donhllosH slg- "' jrr tp SOUKS of lliclr vwscls. depended on keeping u Decline in Hie Kntc of In Her Population. The result of the recent census show* that during the last Jive years the population han increased somewhat lew* rapidly rlian it did in the previous teii—1SR1-1891. Tin: number of people turned out to he some 35.000 below the etuimaie formed on the basis of 1801. The difference is small but important, SIA it shows that the previous fall in tlie rate of increase is maintained. The ixipiilation is growing at a less and less rapid pace At the, beginning of the century it tiKc.-d to increa«'} by more than 20 pur cent iu the ten y-.-arB between •successive- censuses; in 1881-185)1 thai rate j hail fallen to 10.4 per cent, the lowest ' it is still loss. This movement is not part of a general decline; it is peculiar to London, and seems to indicate that the lingo overgrowth of the metropolis has begun to cure Itself. No to\vu can go on growing indefinitely, and even London— monstrous as it is—lias not fulfilled tlie expectations of earlier statisticians. Two hundred years ago it appeared to bo growing NO fast that Sir William I'elry, one? of the earliest pioneers in j (I'.'inograpliical research, reckoned Unit ' by 18-10 tho population would reach 10,000,000, supposing it to continue at tlie same rate. lie thought, however, that a natural limit would be readied be fore then, find pluc?il it: in'the year 18()(i, by which time he calculated Ix>n- odn would contain something over 5,000,000 people, and the rest of England only 4,500,000. Ho was vory nearly right about the total, which actually was about !),000,00(), but London only accounted for one of them. Since- ihon it has nearly reached its maximum, which, curiously enough, seems likely to prove a real natural limit. For tho four years 1871-1S74-, the average birth rate was II5.U; 'for Hie four years, 1891-lHiM, it was only ;>0,0. There lias been a gradual juicl almost continuous fall from year to year, which has not been counterbalanced by Hie sirmi;ianeous but slighter fall in tho death rite from U'^.7 to I'.U). Fewer people die.in proportion to tho population, bill still fewer nro born, Tills is explained by tho increasing disinclination to nrii'i'.v. U'ho niuiTJui*e rales for the two periods contrasted are ID.i! and 17.3, respectively,—St. .James (Jnxette. el« cavrjjniules -vvero with gnipo and kentledge, tlie cludst was opened, cntJasses and Avcro KMTi'd 'to tljo crew, nius- loaded, (uwl (lie cook tilled ready to rojw'l boarders. ept \vnMi that night, and w«tning Mule. HptUu went aloft «JAK«!. JJ<* »H once bailed tlto '"J'bcrc in :i (.opsail wcliooner behirxl tliaj - t w\nl <>!' land off. (lie Kiju.'bp»rA <iuarl«'j'. 1 can't muko out on ' iiv U , J>r^kjT««r. »tf hs wlwad. But of m, all good n tidy tro wo* I&i4 ui I lie uiatit- Cfwad/aMd'Al W «»»«# a «aU 4-nnu>: .fOMMMf** ^* &$ of BWBII jfliUtotf off fc ! 'Ult(»yiwl' wl*to » tuts. «!«;> l'i-cN<Tli><I«|iM tiy I'lyfcou. Mull. A canny Scotch doctor has hit upon an expeditious way "of overcoming tlie difficulties .which ariso out of the scattering of his practice over u lurge nreu. lie uses carrier pigeons to assist him iu tho daily routine of.' his work. When, for pxrimplc, ho is culled upon to visil u patient far distant from his homo, he takes with him u number of ills stock of eurrliu* pigeons. On reaching an urgent case, as soon as lie has proscribed, ho forwards tho prescription by means of n pigeon, When tho bird reaches Jii« house, a servant carefully oxtractM tho messiirW from under its wing, and hands it to the doctor's dispenser, who makes up tho prescription and dispatches tho mcdlcino to his patient, Another convenient urrjmgo- itu'iit resorted to by tills enterprising practitioner is to leave 0410 of the pigeons at tho house of u distant patient, whose ciise-muy ut BOJUO tliuo tjenuuul his instant attention. If such u con- arlsoH, tho pigeon is sent off u message, nnd tlie doctor is soon j on hla way to U|u house of the pu- ' tkujt. of tho cheerful nio« horror* jmuauiici'd fls aw at' for tho i 7 jjri^ oxi)x>sitlp» of towffi- ^ to be 875 fpp| high, bt?lH of steel awU plucwl on a pivot, so U <'uy revojivo ( io gap "at the *« I4k* tfc<p H txwf: *nd a*** tt A«r» j- T is so hard for as to understand religious truth that and deeper ih= oasa, UH All tie vSSns ipeaed And blefed- Ing **ay. After A *iiHe. leaf. the.t fail. Ko* tl?o9& otater braacaee, then tiio@6 S»9*t hM- den. antn the la«A spark of the gleaming forge aall hi*e beea So gtadnally we pass \ day to day we hardly see the change. Bat the frosts ha^e teachftd as. Th« work of decay is going on. Jfow a slight cold, kow a feeason of oter- fatigne. Noir a fever. 3fow a stitch in the side. Now a neuralgic thrust Now a rheumatic twinge. Jto* a fall. Uli- tle b iterates. As the i <* alert Sight not clear, fiar not so After a while we take a staff. puts upon it agates and diagrams, 53 that the scholar inay not only get his lesson through the ear, but also through the eye, so God takes a£» the truths of his Bible, and draws them out in diagram on the natural world. Champdllion, the famous Frenchman, went down into Egypt to study the hieroglyphics on monuments and temples. After much labor he deciphered them, and announced to the learned world the remit of his investigations. The wisdom, goodness, and power of God are written in hieroglyphics all over the earth and ail over the heaven. God grant that we may have understanding enough to decipher them! There arc scriptural paEeages, like my text, which need to be studied in the very presence of the natural world. Hahakkuk says, "Thou makest my feet like hind's feet;" a passage which means nothing save to the man that knows that the feet of the red deer, or hind, are peculiarly constructed, so that they can walk among slippery rocks without falling. Knowing that fact, we understand that, when Habakkuk Bays, "Thou makest my'feet like hind's feet," he sets forth that the Christian can walk amid the most dangerous and slippery places without falling. In Lamentations we read that "Ths daughter of my people is cruel, like the ostriches ot the wilderness;" a passage that has no meaning save to the man who knows that the ostrich leaves its egg in the sand to be hatched out by the sun, and that the young ostrich goes forth unattended by any maternal kindness. Knowing this, the passage is significant—"The daughter of my people is cruel, like the ostriches of the wilderness." Those know hut little o£ the meaning of the natural world, who have looked at it through the eyes of others, and from book or canvas taken their impression. There are some faces so mobile that photographers cannot take them; and the face of nature hae such a flush, and sparkle, and life, that no human description can gather them. No one knows the pathos of a bird's voice unless he has sat at summer evening-tide at the edge of a wood, and listened to the cry of the whip-poor- will. There is today more glory in one branch of sumach than a painter could put on a whole forest of maples. God hath struck into the autumnal leaf a glance that none see but those who come face to face—the mountain looking upon the man, and the man looking upon the ^mountain. For several autumns I have made a tour to the far west, and one autumn, about this time, saw that which I shall never forget. I have seen the autumnal sketches of Cropsey and other skilful pencils, but that week I saw a pageant tv/o thousand miles long. Let artists stand back when God stretches his canvas! A grander spectacle was never kindled before mortal eyes. Along by the rivers, and up and down the sides of the, great hills, aud by the banks of the lakes, .there was an indescribable mingling of gold, and orange, and crimson, and saffron, now sobering into drab and maroon, now flaming into solforino and scarlet. Here and there the trees looked as 1£ just their tips had blossomed into fire. In the morning light the forests seemed as if they had been transfigured, and in the evening hour they looked as if the stm- eet had burst and dropped upon the leaves. In .more sequestered spots, whore the frosts had been hindered in their work, we saw the first kindling o£ the flames of color in a lowly sprig; then they rushed up from branch to branch, until the glory of the Lord submerged the forest, Here you would flncl a tree just making up itg miml to change, and there one looked,as if, wounded at every pore, it stood bathed }n carnage. Along the banks of Lake Huron there were hills over which there seemed pouring cataracts of fire, tossed up ancl down, a,nd every whither by the rocks. Through some of the ravines we saw occasionally a foaming stream, as though it were rushing to put out 1 the conflagration. If at one end ot the ^YOods a commanding tree would set uj» 'its crimson' banner, the whole forest prepared to follow, n Ggd'8 urn of colors were n,ot infinite; one swamp that I saw ajpng the Maumee would have exhausted Jt forever. It seemed as if the sea, of divine glory had 4aehe<J Its surf to, the .tip top oif the dripplns down to the. lowest le,af a,nil this only In, }t a veto s>l sadness. | find that I ftftve two's.Wags ^9, thjs hajP^ft string of Of jpy Jnjnjje, •, ] to spectacles. Instead of bounding in* j to the vehicle, we are •srilllng to be i helped in. At last the octogenarian i falls. Forty years of decaying. No sudden change. Ko fierce cannonading of the batteries of life; but a fading away—slowly—gradually. As the leaf! As the leaf! Again: Like the leaf we fade, to make room for others; Next year's forests will be as grandly foliaged as this. There are other generations of oak leaves to take the place of those which this autumn perish. Next May the cradle of the wind will rock the young buds.. The woods will be all a-aum with the chorus of leafy voices. If the tree in front of your house, like Elijah, takes a chariot of Sre, its mantle -will fall upon Elisha. If, in the blast of these autumnal batteries, so many ranks fall, there are reserve forces to take their place to defend the fortress of the hills. The beaters of gold leaf will have more gold leaf to beat. The crown that drops today from the head of the oak will be picked up and handed down for other kings to wear. Let the blasts come. They only make room for other life. So, when we go, others take our spheres. We do not grudge the future generations their places. We will have had our good time. Let them come on and have their good time. There is no sighing among these leaves today, because other leaves are to follow them. After a lifetime of preaching, doctoring, selling, sewing, or digging, let us cheerfully give way for those who come in to do the preaching, doctoring, selling, sewing and digging. God grant that their life may be brighter than ours has been! As we get older, do not let us be affronted if young men and women crowd us a little. We will have had our day and we must let them have theirs. When our voices get cracked, let us not snarl at those who can warbie. When our knees are stiffened, Jet us have patience with those who go fleet as the deer. Because our leaf is fading, do not let us despise the unfrosted. Autumn must not envy the spring. Old men must be patient with boys. Dr. Guthrie stood up in Scotland and said, "You need not think I am old because my hair is white; I never was so young as I am now." I look back to my childhood days, and remember when, in winter nights, in the sitting-room, the children played, the blithest and the gayest of all the company were father and mother. Although reaching fourscore years ol age, they never got old, * » » Again: As with the leaves, we fade and fall amid myriads of others. One cannot count the number of plumes which these frosts are plucking from the hills. They will strew all the etreams; they will drift into the caverns; they will soften the wild beast's lair, and fill the eagle's eyrie. All the aisles of the forest will be covered with their carpet, and the steps of the hills glow with a wealth of color ancl shape that will defy the looms of Axminster. What urn could hold the ashes of all these dead leaves? Who could count, the hosts that burn on this funeral pyre of the mountains? So we die In concert. The clock that strikes the hour of our going will sound the going of many thousands. •Keeping step with the feet of those who carry us out will be the tramp of hundreds doing the same errand. Between fifty and seventy people every day lie clown in Greenwood. That place has over two hundred thousand of the dead. I said to the man at the gate, "Then if there are so many here, you must have the largest cemetery." He said there were two Roman Catholic cemeteries in the city, each, of which hacl more than Jhis, We are al| dying. London and Pekin are not the gr^at cities of the world. The grave is the great city, It hath mightier population, longer streets, brighter lights, thicker darknesses, Caesar is there, and all his subjects. Nero is there, and all his victims, City of kings and paupers! It has swallowed up in its immigrations Thebes, and Tyre ancl Babylpn, and will swallow all our cities. 'Yet, City of Silence, No voice. No hoof, No wheel. No clash. No smiting of hammer. No clack of flying loom. No jar. No whisper. Great City of Sijence. Of all its raijlion million hands, not one of them.la lifted, Of all its million niiil- i9n eyes, not one of them sparkles, Of all ice mijjion million hearts, not one pulsates, The living are in small minority, Again: 4s with variety of appear* an ce the leaves depart, so do we, You haye nQtiQec]' that acme trees, jat the first touch, pf the. fspst, )g$e an their beauty; tjjey ,stw];' wj|h,ered, an,<J un- aod ragged, waling fp»' 'the L •"'"" '? 4fiv0 tjiejn &tq tU.e, Shining s,t neo,ncjay n.e beauty, Rsgg^i W'VqfrffVW |Cllfc |p/i«y 18-- - 3 to Amg-«!}.9Q>»}l, «UT«, ^e^'no. - ft^sMra folifiged with eppofttmStleS; tot 5ctff- ber came, and their glwy went F-rcJfct- «d! In early atittimn the frosts come, but do not seem to damage tegelatlon. f fcey ar« fight frosts, feat some mdfa- ing you look 6m of the window AM say, "fhfere *as a black ffost last night," and you know thai from that day everything will wither. So men seem to get along without religion, amid the annoyances and vexations ot life that hip them slightly here and nip them there. Bat after awhile death comes. It is a black frost, and all is ended. * * * Why go to the deathbed of distinguished men, when there is hardly a bouse on this street but from it a Christian has departed? When four baby died there were enough angels itt the room to have chanted a coronation. When your father died you sat watch^ ing, and aftet awhile felt of his wrist, and then put your hand under his aritt to see if there were any warmth left, and .placed the mirror to the motith to see if there were any sign of breathing; and when all was over, you thought how grandly he slept—a giant resting after a battle. Oh! there are many Christian death-beds. The chariots of God, come to take his children home, are speeding every-whitber. This one halts at the gate of the alms- bouse; that one at the gate of princes. The shout of captives breaking their chains comes on the morning air. The heavens ring again and again with the coronation. The twelve gates of heaven are crowded with the ascending righteous. I see the accumulated glories of a thousand Christian death-beds— an autumnal forest illumined by an autumnal sunset! They died not in shame, but in triumph! As the leaf! As the leaf! Lastly: As the leaves fade and fall only to rise, so do we. All this golden shower of the woods is making the ground richer, and in the juice, and sap, and life of the tree the leaves will come up again. Next Hay the south wind will blow the resurrection trumpet, and they will rise. So we fall in the dust only to rise again. "The hour is coming when all who are in their graves shall hear his voice and come forth." It would be a horrible consideration to think that our bodies were always to lie in the ground. However beautiful the flowers you plant there, we do not want to make our everlasting residence in such a place. * * * Crossing the Atlantic the ship may founder, and our bodies be eaten by the sharks; but God tameth leviathan, aud we shall come again. In awful explosion of factory boiler our bodies may be shattered into a hundred fragments in the air; but God watches the disaster, and we shall come again. He will drag the deep, and ransack the tomb, and upturn the wilderness, and torture the mountain, but he will find us, ami fetch us out and up to judgment and to victory. We shall come up with perfect eye, with perfect hand, with perfect foot, and with perfect body. All our weaknesses left behind. We fall, but we rise; we die, but we live again! We moulder away, but we come to higher unfolding! As the leaf) As the leaf! fiininco In the Sunday School. The Sunday school needed money, and Mr. Smart, the superintendent, had a new way of getting it. He proposed giving each boy half a crown. -At the end of the month the principal, together with what It earned, was to be returned to him. • Tbe scheme was good,, but it didn't work quite as Mr. Smart had anticipated. The fourth Sunday found the superintendent ready to audit the profit and loss accounts and he commenced with Johnnie's class. "How have yon clone, Johnnie?" "My half crown has earned another one," said Johnnie, with an air of one having an option on a halo. "Good!" said tho superintendent, "Not only is Johnnie a good boy in helping the school, but he shows business talent. Doubling one's money In a single month requires no common ability. Who can tell but what we have another budding Croesus among us? Johnnie, you have done well. And now, Thomas, how much has your half crown earned?" "Lost it," said Thomas. "What! Not only failed to earn anything, but actually lost!" said Mr, Smart, "How was that?" "I tossed with Johnnie," was tho re^ •ply, "and he won."—London Tid-Bits. Where's tho Fanner's 1'roflt? A farmer of North Dakota a few clays ago drove across the boundary Una into Manitoba with a load of oats, which he sold to a dealer }n Chrystal City for nine cents per bushej. The custom house officer learned of it and arrested him, for not paying any duty, The farmer said that he thought since Laurler's election there was free trade between this country ancl Canada, But he had to put-up ten cents a, bushej for his oats all' the same. First Lord Rgsebery's flret speech was de» Ijvered >vhen the future premier wag fourteen years Pf age, at a. dinner tp vglunteer? given by hie grandfather, He had even then his oopl self-posses* Sion, ana Jshe speech"-!*; a,9k»Q,wledgT ment of a vote ef thanks tP Me graadt father—-w»§ considered, § very gggj a'j, tort toy pe 90 - Oeo't teoi* that scene yet 8ttf>e— Tr* fisogt tint*. '•Uoft-t fefctb it ftrttomb. If l«t in a draft §5 il rfluthi*. Kate— Yon «tr now that 1 nm ** Chaflie-1 do. You 52, * Kats-theti take c*r« that I aon- after *« are married. w " ills do Were. • Mre.1rinks(atdiniief3n great boteh' Who are those Men at that table T It corner? ID » ' Oh. they are probably city offieialo Get ft Farm while Price* ate tow, If you ti-ant a far to of your own uo» is the time to get one in Northern Wisconsin, along the line of the Lake Superior division of the Chicago >j!i wankee & SI. Paul railway, where a sure crop can be raised * each vear Which can always be sold at "good prices iii the lumbering towns alone the line of this railroad. trow prices 1 long time. Address C. E. Rollins, lei La Halle street. Chicago. The Portuguese say that no man csn I* a good husband who does not eat a coed breakfast. _ 6 Don't Tobacco Spit or Smo'.t Your Life Away. If you want to qnit tol>acco using easily and forever, regain lost manhood, be made well, strong, magnetic, full of new life and vigor, take Xo-To-Bac. the wonder-worker that makes weak men strong. Manv gain ten pounds in ten days. Over 400000 cured. Buy No-To-Bac from your drue- gist, who will guarantee a cure. Booklet and sample mailed free. Ad. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. A Kansas girl has turned blacksmith. Her only previous experience had beea in shooing hens. -. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAT. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets Al! Druggists refund the money if It falls to cure. 25c At the beginning of the century Philadelphia had nearly 10,000 more inhabitants than Kew York. The figures were 70 ""k and PO,4bD. _ _ We will forfeit $1,000 if any of our pul> lished testimonials are proven to bo not genuine. TUB PJSO Co.. Warren, Pa. "The kindly man will always share The load his brother has to bear." Coe'« Conch Balsam \ Is the oldest and best. It will break up a cold quicker th»ii anvthinff else. It is always ix-lfabli'. Try It. A leading geogi-aphical authority claims , that there are 300 mountains in the United States which exceed 10.000 feet in height 3Irs. \VInslon '« SootUiiig Syrup Foruhil.nx'ti tecthm*;. RifienKtlie^umii. retliHu-sinflam. inatiiin, Hllays pain, cures wind i-olif. U5 ccn !a a lioitle. "When bilious or costive, eat a Cascaret sandy cathartic, cure guaranteed. lOc, 25c. An average of 100,000 pounds of snails are eaten each week in Paris. Health is of the utmost importance, and it depends upon pure rich blood. Ward off colds, coughs and pneumonia by taking a course of Sarsaparilla rhe Best—in fact the One Troe Blood Purifier. '^ OSII^ nct harmoniously with S PillS Hood's Sarsaparilla. J5o. IT PREVENTS FEVERS — *? There is no medicine known that is -worthy to be compared with-Dn. KAY'S RENOVATOR; It is so safe and yet very efficient, that it is the bebt family medicine known. It always does good, as it restores to natural healthy action all of the'inter- nal organs. It is the very best nerve tonic known, It increases the appetite, promotes cliges- gestion, avvts fevers, cures dyspepsia, liver and kidney diseases, etc. Dr, Kay's Renovator Strikes at the. Root of the Matter and cures when all others fail. Keud' 'for" circular. Sold by drug'gistsJ'Qiv.sent on receipt of :i5c,', 01- 5 for §1 to any address. Du. B. J, lyAY AIpDICAl, Co., OiiAiiA, NEB. Dr. Kay's lung AVOID Iff WlW BUKET SHOPS! „ TBAO^WITHA RESPPN§|BI,E FIRM, ..!, 123 mi m Ri«ito fttHing, OWwgo. HI Menders of the/Jhicago Board of Trade in good .tending, wbo will furnisli you wljh their Latest |pok on statistics ana reliable Information re- Aw- OTC A ft V A I E. tt U ¥ w » ipfflpr P evmwlwve M9,P'fATENT§, GUM, i&1^%Wf.^OTW->. i 9?«, Uj ®W,Wpk»ti»s yi»l«r$'£wv l ,c,<| 14? -, < 1 j* llySIiSIISIl 1'!tV"M['i"j'M.'.'y' VA tfif'Mfl^'VU!6f'yaamaJ'il«n • iw - " <x**£,*tf; fEn* t .-?"?w»« i & & f-

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