The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 13, 1897 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 13, 1897
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iJJK'1^1.2^''y^f^i.C. ,' , •* - « • X'JHfflEi la Mi -^'V* 7"1 f"~- 'S-=^-*a- MOlNM JAlftTAKt 13, 1887. SMfcMON. HfefffeR aftE IS tHfe MORE ttfe IS HAtfeB aha strict a apea? tKfdugfc the heftrt fit Clifhs white putting tip the curtains, ami herrifted at what wae withdrew the sword from the dead body and attempted to take his is,v tilt- t'lici rrralnn<« ttlio Jtfrnnt tin' ', jlte»d«'<< of feTftn — Tfc.tt: "1 vy«» (til: '• Btotift of (i>«- ttrunkitttlft 1 ' — 1'milttiB m (eald that? Was it David or was It Christ? U was both. These Mes, sianic Psalms are like a telescope, l?uil the instrument lo a certain range, and ft shows you an object near by. Pull it to another i-angi', and It will show you objects far away. David and Christ wfele both, each in his own time, the sohg of tho drunkards. Holiness of doctrine and life always did excite "Wicked merriment. Although David .> iliad fully reformed and written a •' psalmody In which all subsequent ages Have sobbettbUt their penitence, his enemies preferred to fetch up his old career, and put into metric, measures . Sina long before forgiven. Christ, who committed no sin, was still more the * subject of unholy hong, because the better one is, the more iniquity hates him. Of the best. Being whose voice ever moved tho nir or whose foot ever touched the earth it might be oald: Thp byword of the passing throng, The ruler's scoff, Iho drunkard's song. The earth fitted up for the human race, In congratulation the morning stars sang a song. The Israelltlsh army safe on (he bunk of the Hod Sea and the Egyptians clear under the returned water, Moses sang a riong. One Of the most, important parts of this great old Book la Solomon's song. At the birth of our Lord tho Virgin Mary and old Simeon and angelic prima donnas in hovering clouds sang a song. .What enrichment has been given to the world's llltraturc and enjoyment by the ballads, the canticles, the tils- cants, the ditties, the roundelays, the epics, the lyrics, the dithyrambs. Biit iny text calls attention to a style of song thai, I think-has never been discoursed upon. Yon sometimes hear this style of music when passing a saloon, or a residence in which'dissipation Is ascendu>\l,'0r after you have retired at own life. In the' time of Oliver Croftl- well the evil was so great that offend- rrs wore compelled to wear wtiat Was called "the drunkard's cloak," namely, a barrel with one end of it knocked out and a hole in the opposite end, the arms thrust through holes at the sides of the barrel. Samuel .Johnson made merry of his own inebriacy. Oh, this old song! AH the centuries have joined In. Among the first songs ever sung was the Son* of the Drunkards. Again, this Song of the Drunkards is an expensive song. The Sohiitags ahd the Parepa itosaa and Nllssohs and the other renderers of elevated and divine solos received their thousands of dollars per night in coliseums and academies of music. Some.of the people o small means almost pauperized them selves that they might sit a few even- Ings under the enchantment of these angels of sweet sounds. 1 paid sever dollars to hear Jenny Llml sing when it was not easy to afford thp .seven dollars. Very expensive is such music but the- costliest song on earth is the drunkard's song. It costs ruin of body, tt costs ruin of mind. It costs ruin of soul, do right down among the residential streets of any city a.hd you can Jlnd once beautiful and luxurious homesteads that were expended In this destructive music. The lights have gone out In the drawlug-roorn, the pianos have ceased tho pulsation of their keys, the wardrobe has lost tho lost article of appropriate attire. The Helshazzarean feast has left nothing but the broken pieqes of the crushed chalices. There it stands, the ghastliest thing on earth, the remnant of a drunkard's home. The costliest thing on earth is sin. The most expensive of all music is the Song of the Drunkards. It Is the highest tariff of nations—not a protective tariff, but a tariff of doom, u tariff of woe, a tariff of death. This evil whets the knives of the assassins, cuts the most of the wounds of tho hospital, makes necessary moat of the almshoiises, causes the most of the ravings of the Insane ery Mission sates some, the dental Mission saves some, But one hiifcdfed thousand who are annually slam by strong drink are not saved at all. I have been at a concert which went on for two honfs and a half, and many people got up and left because it was too long; but 9S per cent of those who are singing the Drunkards' Song will to the last breath of their lungs and the last beat of their hearts keep on rendering it, and the galleries of earth and heaven afld hell will stay filled with tho astounded spectators. It 13 such a continuous and prolonged song that one feels like making the prayer which a reformed inebriate once made: "Almighty God! If it be thy will that man should suffer, whatever seeineth good in thy sight impose upon me. Let the bread of affliction be given me to iat. Take from me the friends of my confidence. Let the cold htlt of pov-> erty be my dwelling-place and the wasting hand of disease inflict its painful torments. Let me sow in the whirlwind and reap In the storm. Let those have me In derision who are younger than I. Let the passing away of my welfare be like the fleeting of a cloud and the shouts of my enemies like the rushing of waters. When I anticipate good, let evil annoy me. When I look for light, let darkness come upon me. Let the terrors of death be ever before me. Do all this, but save me, merciful God! Save me from tho fate of a drunkard. Amen." You see this sermon is not so much for cure aa for prevention. Stop before you start, If you will forgive the solecism. The clock of St. Paul's cathedral struck thirteen one .mldiiight, and so saved the life of a sentinel. The soldier was arrested and tried for falling nsltep at his post one midnight; nit he declared that he was awake at midnight, and in proof that he was iwnke he said that he had heard the inusual occurrence of the clock strlk- ng thirteen instead of twelve. He vas laughed to scorn and sentenced to leatli; but three or four persons, hear- ng of the case, came up in 'time to swear that they, too, heard the clock BRffiMNQ, SPORTS AfJD NOTES OF PASTIMES. itt TliomnA .t. tJallajrhor thfe J'rfctnier Ullllnfdlslof Airii-rlon—t'hnrlM 11. lioan'A Itacoril n« «« AmntMii- Manner—Some CtirM-nt frotes of Spoi-t. asylum and puts up most of the iron bars of the penitentiaries. It lias its hand to-day on the throat of the American republic. It is the taskmaster of nations, and the human race crouches under its anathema. The Song of the Drunkards has for its accompaniment the clank of chains, the chattering teeth of poverty, the rattle of executioner's scaffold, the crash of shipwrecks, and the groan of empires. The two billion twenty million dollars I which rum costs the country in a year j in the destruction of grain and sugar i and the supporting of the paupers and the criminals which strong drink causes is only a small part of what is paid for this expensive Song of the Drunkards. Again, this Song of the Drunkards is n multitudinous song a duet, not a quartette, not a sextette; but millions on millions are this hour singing it. Do not. think that alcoholism lias this field all to itself. It has powerful rivals in the intoxicants of night you hear it coming out of the street from those who, having tarried long at thfilr cups, are on their wiiy home—the ballad of the inebriate, the serenade of tho, alcoholized, or what my text calls the. Song of the Drunkards. For practical and saving'and warning and Chrlstinir mirposftK I will announce to you tin.' characteristics of that well-known cadence mentioned In ' my text. First 1 remark that thp Song ' ot the Drunkard's IK an old song. Much of the music of the world and of the church is old music. ; First camp tho music of percussion, the clapping cymbal, which was sugpestert by a hammer on an anvil, and tlum. the sighing of the wind acrosn the. reeds suggested the flute, and then the strained sinews of the tortoise across its shell suggested the harp. / But far back of that, and nearly bank as far as the moral collapse of .our first parentage is the Song of tho Drunkards. That tune was sung at least four thousand'two hundred and forty-three years ago, when, the deluge past, Noah came out of the ark, and as if disgusted with too much prevalence of water, he took to strong drink and staggered forth, for all ages the first known drunkard. Ho Hounded the first note of the old music of in-. ebriacy. An Arab author of A. ID. 1810, • wrote: '.'Noah, being conic out of the ark, ordered each of his sons to build a house. Afterwards they were occupied in sowing and in planting trees the pippins and fruits of which thej found in the ark. The vim; alone; waa wanting, and they could not discover }t. Gabriel then informed them that the devil had desired it, and indeed had sonic right to it, Hereupon Noah summoned him to appear in the field, * and said to him, '0 accursed! Why ' hast thon carried away the vine from mo?' 'Because,' replied the devil, 'it belonged to me.' 'Shall'1 part-it for you?' said Gabriel, 'I consent,' said Noah, 'and will leave him a fourth.' 'That is not Bulflclent for him,' said Gabriel. 'Well, I will take half,' replied Noah, 'and ho shall take the otii- •er,' 'That is not sufficient yet,' responded Gabriel. 'He must have two- thirds and thou one, and when thy wine shall have boiled on the fire until two-thirds are gone, the remainder the eiK , ampraent of 1SC: .shall be assigned for thy use,'" A fable that illustrates how the vine has been misappropriated, ' Benhadad and thirty-two allied trlke thirteen that same midnight, and' so the man's life was spared. My hearer, if you go on and thoroughly:: ' other nations; hasheesh, and arrack, and pulque, and opium, and quavo, and mastic, and wetlro. Every nation, barbaric as well as civilized, has its pet intoxicant. This Song of the Drunkards Is rendsro'd in Chinese, Hindoo, Arab- inn, Persian, Mexican—yea, all the languages. All scones join it. No continent would be large enough for tho choir gallery If all those who have this libretto in their hands should stand side by side to chant the international 1 chorus, Other throngs are just, learning the eight notes of this dreadful music which is already mastered by the orchestras iu full voice under the batons in full swing. All the musicians assembled at Dussehlorf, or Berlin, or Boston Peace Jubilee, rendering symphonies, requiems, or grand inarches of 1 Mendelssohn or Wagner or Chopin or Handel, were insignificant in numbers as compared with the innumerable throngs, host beside host, gallery above gallery, who are now pouring forth tho Song of the Drunkards. Again, the Song of the-'Drunkards ,is a suggestive song. You hear a nursery refrain, and right away you think ot your childhood home, and brothers learn tho Drunkards' Song, perhaps,In the deep midnight of your soul there may sound something that will yet effect your moral and eternal rescue. But it is a risky "perhaps." It is exceptional. Go ahead on that, wrong road and the clock will more probably strike the twelve that closes your day..of opportunity, than that'll will strike thirteen, the sound of your deliverance. A few Sabbaths .ago, on the steps of this church, a man whom I had known in other years confronted me; At the first glance, I saw that he Iwas in the fifth and last act. of the tragedy of intemperance. Splendid eveh-in his ruin. The same brilliant eye, and the same courtly manners, and'the remains of , the same intellectual''endowments but not a solo, not | a wreck- ;I ha(1 seeiT'.tlmt craft when It ploughed the waters, all sails.set and running by true compass; wife, and children, and friends,on board, himself commanding in ja-voyage that he expected would be glorious, putting into MEtlICA secured one of the fastest of the second class Of billiard players as the result of a friendly game in Cleveland in 1805. Three friends of Thomas .T. Gallagher asked him to take a cue one day in a game they were arranging. Gallagher had never played the game and knew absolutely nothing about it, His friends had plenty of sport with h^m that day, advising him how to play all the shots that came up, but always telling him exactly the reverse of what was right. Gallagher became nettled at the sport the others were having and determined to learn the game and "get even." Inside of a mouth ho could beat any of the trio opposed to him in his first game. His improvement was gradual after that, until at the present time ho is by far the best of the class of players known as shortstops. As a means of settling the many arguments that have arisen over the question, It is stated on the indisputable evidence<-of "Tom." himself that he was born in the city of Cleveland on April 12,1848. Soon after learning the first principles of billiards Gallagher became a railroad man, running between Cleveland and Toledo. He found plenty of spare time in which to practice the game, and was a great favorite in the room then kept by Mussey, Sr., in Columbus. He also did much of his practicing in the room kept by John Prawley, iu Cleveland. This latter place also turned out Martin the fiatioftftl three miles championship at Manhattan Fi*?rt, New York, ifl i5 minutes 19 seconds, ami oh Oct. S hd won the twd miles Canadian cham i plonship at Toronto, in 9 minutes 64 seconds. At the beginning 6f 1896 he started in the ten miles flat championship at the New Jersey A. C. games fet Madison Square Garden, I*eb. 1, but retired at four miles with blistered feet- On July 4 he woh a. two miles race; on Aug. i he ran second to Ef- nie Hjertberg in the one and three miles races, and on Aug. 8 he won the mile at the Olympic A. C. games, in 4 minutes 39 seconds. Ott Aug." 16 lie ran second in the one and three miles handicaps at the Fourth Regiment games, in Bergen Point, N. J> Bean had just got into good shape when he broke a tendon in his leg in the two miles race at the New Jersey A. C. games on Labor day, which threw him ou-t of the national championship and the Canadian championship. Bean never had a chance to train on tho cinder path until the past season, but had always done his training on country ronds after he had done his day's Work. He hopes to win back the American and Canadian championship in 1897, and as he is imbued with ambition that is laudable, Is possessed of abundant pluck, and has demonstrated that he is. not lacking in speed and endurance, it is aiiite safe to say that his hopes will be realized.' i, rioting.in a pavilion, look up the bacchanal. Nabal was'rendering ' that drunkard's soug when his wife, 'JjMnWul Abigail, came back iroin her ''expedition to/save her husband, Herod c was singing thai sojtg when the ilaugh- l f w of Herpdias wheeled In tho dance f 1 before him, ueiBimzzar and a thou- j^and, lords renewed that song the night the handwriting came uut on the plas- wall urn] the tramp of besieging host wa* heard on tU» jjajape Bt»irs. Aba&uwiib sang that 'feQBg when, alter seven days af curous- ,iaj, hja ordered Vaslut lo oome into |Ujie presence of the roaring guests t jipr veil qn-a January storm to rarnmumi a. June warning. Tlio song of the boasted and sisters with whom you played'and mother, long since gone to rest. ' You hear a national air, and you think ot the; encampment; of 18G3,.and the still night on the river bank, and (Jut campfires that shook their reflections up and down the faces of the regiment. YOU hear an old ; church tune, and you are reminded of' the revival scenes amid which you ;werc brought to God Nothing so : brings up ".associations as a song suns <« played upon instrument and Dip Drunkards' ,s ( ,ng is fun ot a»g- sestion. • As you hear it on the street (tuito Jftti! some night, you begin to miy to youret'lf, "i wonder if he has a. mother? la his wjfp waiting for him? Will his children | K > frightened when he enUsi-ri the front door ami staggers, whooping, up tho Htairs? \Vhnt chance is there for thai young man, started so early on tho clown grade? In what busiuesw will he succeed? Ho.v long before that m«n will run through his PlopL-rty? 1 wpmler ]igw he got KO tar astray? Can any influence be wioldod In fetch him bac-k? lie must have got Uitq tad company w jio }od him off." •So yt»4 soliloquize a.nd guess about OWUl ,w«oj»e voice the prosperous harbors of earth and at. last putting into the harbor of'heaven. But now a wreck, towed along by low appetites, that 6ver and anon run him into the breakers—a wreck of body, a wreck of .'mind, a wreck of soul. "Where is' your wife?" "I ,j 0 no i know." •'•'/Where are your children?" "I do not'know." "Where is your God?" "I do not know." That man is comliig to the : }nst verse of that long cantata, that protracted threnody, that terrific Song of the Drunkards. But If those Words should come—for you know the largest audience I reach I never see at all—I say if these words should come, though at the ends of the earth, to any fallen man, let me say to him: Bo the exception to tho general rule, and turn and live, while I recall to you. a scene in England, where some one; said .'to an inebriate, as he was going out of church where there -was a great rvwakeuing, ."Why .don't you slgi the pledge?" Ho answered, "I h a v signed it twenty times, and will neve sign it again." "Why, then," said Ih gentleman talking to him, "don't yot go up and kneel at that altar, amid He took the knelt, Afte those other penitent advice and went and awhile a Iktle girl in rags and so'akei with the rain looked in the church doo and some, one said, "What are you do ing here, little girl?" She said, '"Pleasi sir; I heard as ray father is here. Wky that is my father up there, kneeling now." She .went up and put her armb around her,father's neck, and said "Kathor, what are you doing here?' and he said, "I am asking God to forgive me." Haul S|IP, "if he forgives yoi Wili.wu.bo happy again?" "Yes 'im ?nr." "WJJI W u have enough to eat ?»!»'" "Vi?K, my dear." "And wil you never strike us again?" "No my child." "Walt here," said she, "till go and call mother," And soon the child eamo with tho mother, and the mother, kneeling beside her husband -ttid, "Save, me, too! Save mo, too!" And tho Lord heard the prayers nt that altar, and oiu> of tho happiest homes In England ja thu home over which it it lather and mother now. lovlnelv nm «'te So, if m this sermon &* warned others against a hear on the street with- the fact that sp few return they have once IHBJT UHW once (topo uairay, for i. ho sn C9uwt«nupt of Uw0 vju> would like to «mr», [ tell you Gqd\. au u yo , £ ^r».!. v ^_.?f «' m »i £ 'Mullen and John Thatcher, and this trio, it Is said, can beat any three players in the country from any other city. .In 1869 Gallagher was the best amateur player in Cleveland, a proud distinction for the young man. His first professional match was against a player named Sam Turner of Toledo. Gallagher beat him easily. Thomsis Ciiillttglurr IllUlardlst:. , The first time he met players of -recognized ability was in 1870, when he played fort the state championship of Ohio. Eugene Carter won first place and Gallagher second. Then he came to Chicago and entered a tournament for the championship of the .northwest, Slosson barred. That was in 1875. Hen- •ry Miller of New Orleans won, with "Billy" Burleigh second. It was in that tournament that Francois Maggioli first made his appearance in the north. In 1875 Gallagher took up newspaper work, associating himself with the Chicago Tribune. Later he reported sporting events for the St. Louis Globe- Democrat, but has been with the Tribune off and on ever since. He has competed in a great many tournaments, the most notable of which was the one in which "Jake" Schaefer first came before the public as a great player. It was in St. Louis in 1878. The game was straight rail with three balls,' Schaefer not only won tho tournament, but broke all known records for high run and single and grand averages. The last tournament in which Gallagher took part was the shortstop tournament of a year ago at Recital hall, in which he won first money ami ran 2,000 points in 101 innings. Gallagher received the nickname of "Gray Tom" some years ago when his hair first began to get white. It has clung to him ever since. In the last two years he has shown phenomenal improvement, for the reason he has devoted his en- tiro time and attention to the game. Many of those who know him best ascribe his ability to play good billiards mid constantly improve at his age to the fact that he never used liquor or tobacco in his life. Gallagher is not so sure about it himself, but thinks he M. Hotiii'n licrnrit. This prominent amateur runner has been before the public during the past half dozen seasons, during which time lie -.has-made very, satisfactory.progress from the bottom to the top round of the ladder. He Is a native of New Hampshire, having been born at Lebanon, .July 21, 1868. Ho stands five feet eight inches iu height and weighs in condition 130 pounds. His initial appearance on the track was made at the games of the Trimount Athletic club, of Boston, on July •!. 1891, when he won a on'e mile run from the 95 yards mark in four minutes 35 seconds. On September 12 of the same year ha In ^hiladelpnia—Me* friend; whea are yoti to be i'tn thfee years. Charles, GO impatient !'*—Pilck. ' TeacheF: "Tell me a few of th6 i important things e*isttttg t did not etlst a hundred Tommy: "tTs."—Lobdoh Ahswef1. Her glance fell confusedly fiflde'f > ! ardent look, "bafling," he Wllia yours is the first mother i really hated." But .inert afe stteh | celvers.—Detroit Tribune. I ftnvlfoh* t/8 If we live in a region Where indlftrla * prevalent. It is useless to ho{ie to e " it if unprovided With n ftiedicittttl guard. Wherever the endemic is . uvs prevalent find malignant—in South ft! Central America, the West indies attd &fl tain portions of Mexico and the IsthmugK 1'atmhiii, Hosteller's Stomach Sitters hi proved a remedy for and preventive oi tl disease in-every form. Not less effeetM is it. in curing rheumatism, liver nad kldfll complaints, dyspepsia, biliousness andne: insness. j _^ A I'ltroiit's Advantage. "A child," said the oracular young mail "can ask questions a wise tuau cannot p*' swer." "There's one stitiRfaction," said the ttlasl of the family, "he can't ask very many i them without getting sent to bed." NO-TO-BAC FOR FIFTY CENTS,! Millions of men who are daily "Tobacco! Spitting and'Bmoking Their Lives Away"! will bo glrid to learn that the makers of Nol To-Bae-, tho famous guaranteed tobacco! habit cure, that has freed over 400,0001 tolmcco users in the last few years, have] put on tho market a fifty cent package oil tbelr great remedy. This Avlll give every! tobacco user a chance to tost NOtl'c-Bae's! power to control.tho.desire. for tobttccb'4n| every form and at the same time be ben«| clltted by No-To-Bac's nerve strengthening!l qualities. Every tobacco user should proH cure a fifty cent box at once from his drug-1 gist or order it by mail. You will be'l .•mrprified to see how easily and quickly the! desire for tobacco disappears. Any reader'! can obtain a sample and booklet free bv'*l addressing tho Sterling Remedy CoVI Chicago or Now York, and, mentioning tnia? paper.. . . * * Rave about your autumn colors— But the tints that take my eye BUioui out.upon the winter hats As tho girls go bobbing by. CHARLES H. BEAN. was the first in the mile run, from the 25 yards mark, in 4 minutes 32 seconds, at the Rhode Island state fair, at Providence. He began the season of 1892 by finishing ninth in the junior cross country championship race out of 32 starters, at New York, and on July 4 he won the time.prize in a two miles steeplechase at the Suffolk athletic club games at Lake Walden, Mass.' On Sept. 10 he won tho three mile run at the Dorchester A. C. games at oBs- ton, Mass,, in 15 minutes 3G seconds. On September 2, 1893, he won ihe.New England five mile championship at Worcester, Mass., in 27 minutes 4 seconds, and at Chicago, 111., at the world's fair games he won the two miles from the 100 yards mark in 9 minutes 32 seconds, and got third place in the five miles national championship. He also won many other races that year. In 1894 he won many prizes in handicap games, and on Sept. 13, at Travers Island, N. Y., he won the.five miles national championship, in 2C minutes 152 seconds. On the following. Saturday he won the New England five miles championship, in 26 minutes 58 seconds, at Holmes' Field Cambridge, Mass. ' Coughing IjcadR to VonBumiitlon. Kemp's balsam will stop the cough ne once. Goto your druggist to-day and get a sample bottle free. Large"! bottles .'3r. and 50 cents. Go at oncet | delays are dangerous. A lecturer before the American Geographical Society asserted recently that L there are still fifty million slaves in Af-'l rica. TO CURIO A HOLD IN ONK DAY. Tultu tiaxatlvo Bromo Quinine Tablets. AU Druggists refund tho inonov if H falls to cure. 25c | A. strong microcode shows the single hairs of tho head to bo like coarse, round - rasps,« bill, with teetli extremely irregular and! jugged. ' No cough w) bad that Dr. Kay's Lung Bnhri will not euro it. See ad. The olrt Alexandrian library contained! 100,000 volumes, tho largest collection everj brought together before the invention of! printing. I believe t iso's Cure is tho only medicinal that will cure consumption.—Anna M'l Ross, WUliamsport, Pa., Nov. 13, '95. Next year is tho centennial of Iho silk'! hat, «inch first came into common use in I'avis in 1?'J~. Wunx bilious or coitivo, oat a Cascaret, , windy eiitlwric, cure guaranteed, lOc, 8So. Cemetery is from the Latin signifying "a j sleeping chamber," THOMAS J, will be in the game years yet. Among plishments lor a number qf iig. other aecpm- even tit this time Once in hid career CriUlaeher had au open offer to run any roan in the country a wy distance from 16U ya^ls tq a. half mile. (Ja},. 1 lifter is the suratcH wan in 'the big ! shortstop t W rwmg ft t tl»t" opens -J, t tbfe city tomorrow ,n.igin, His flrat' «»m* ' ' * Atlllftll! Kolcs. A football match was contested by the teams of the Altoonti and Latrobe clubs, at Altoona, Pa., tho home team winning by a score of 12 to C, The captain of the Lehigh university football team for the ensuing term will be F. H, Gunaolus, who was re-elected to that position ou Dee. 5. Ho played right tackle for (,\yo years, The New England Triangular Intercollegiate football league met at Worcester, Mass., on Dee. 5/and elected officers at follows: President C B Carr, DartraouUi; secretary, C, W. ajer- rlam, Amhe-rst; treasurer, A. C. Twitoli- oll, Williams. The Chicago, 111,, curling- cjtjb recently ejected tlje following officers for the year ensuing: President, John Baffin; vice president, W. Nelson; secretary and treasurer, Arehilwld f}av» age; representative to Northwestern curling association, J, «. Hill, James 0, Rodgers, of Toledo, Ojiia has beou elected football captain of the Yale university teum for the ensuing year. We has played tackle on the lean) during the last two years, ai4d ia ft member of the Jim lor class. H fi j s 21 -j-soiq, six-feet in height uud weighs pounds. * * amumtiaK ffm^SSSSii True Merit, Is olmraqtorlstio of Hood's Snrsaptirllla and'fl is manifested every <lny in its remarkable cures'' of caturrti, rheumatism, dybpepsla. oo ds Sarsaparilla tho Ono True Blood Purifier.! HOOd'S PillS ?, ct harmoniously ' ' i.r Seod. tin W.rr.nUJ to Pr»<)u«ii.'' -fohn Mreldip, M;*lcott, Wla., " W ° la WU tv ylela oy JWIMSJO, Don'tyanbt)' ltl .lust \yrltoli1m. Ju puler to gain lu 1807 rl"V " • " ? 100.000 new customers we wend on t WORTH wori, of (ami uceda toep In t he woild. !I5 pjfgs, i «po(j!i,»J, AGENTS WANTED m M Eftp^iMIElsagyus ^ s ^ss^.^w£if^

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