The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 11, 1897 · 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, August 11, 1897
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THE tJPPER DES MGINES: ALGONA IOWA, AUGtJHT NOTES OF THE WHEEL. MATTERS OF INTEREST TO DEVOTEES OF THE BICYCLE. Col. Fope on the Recent Cat In the Frlce of First Class Bicycles—France's Grand Old Racing* Man Coming to America. Col. Pope o n the Cut. Oil. Albert A. Pope, president of the Pope Manufacturing company, was seen relative to the late reduction of bicycles. During the course of a long talk about bicycles, past and present, ' with a look into the future, he said: "We reduced the price of bicycles because with our present facilities we can make more bicycles than we can sell at $100 each, and I feel a personal responsibility in seeing that our large force of workmen is kept constantly employed. Our business is larger than ever before, but our facilities have been steadily increasing. For twenty years we have been trying to proclt;c3 the very best possible bicycle at the very least price, and now wo have by far the largest, plant in the world. I do not believe it possible for any new concern to start in the bicycle business and produce bicycles at the price and of the quality that we are now offering and ever make any money in the business. If it were true that a high-grade bicycle cost but ?30 to make, as has been claimed, why should so many bicycle manufacturers fail when the prices were very much higher than they are now, and when they netted a great deal more than $30 for wheels not of the highest grade? There are many things to consider besides the actual cost of materials. We have been working on a chainless bicycle for several years and have made a good many models. We expect to make it our leading machine for 1S9S. You may be sure we won't sell a chainless bicycle for $100; if anyone pays $150 for our chainless bicycle in 1S98 he will get full value for his money, as it costs more to make than any other bicycle, and can be made a success by ttie very finest and best workmanship." particularly liable to this charge. For a cycling dress the only safe lining is nn all wool material. Tt can be got thick or thin, and the fronts of the jackets and coats may be faced with smart silk, but on the back, down the sleeves and everywhere else should be wool. Footgear is highly important and needs much more attention than is generally bestowed on it. Of course, one of the most important things to be studied is to have the shoe neat and well fitting, but generally this means a pointed toe and a pair of unnecessarily high heela. Both are unsuitable for cycling. Pedaling is not a steam pump up-and-down sewing-machine motion, but a 'complex movement, pushing one pedal forward, while holding the other one back, so that the maximum of speed is obtained with the minimum of effort. Now, if the toes are cramped up in tight patent leather pointed shoes they have 110 free play, consequently the pedaling is hard and also the work. The toes should be fairly broad and a reasonable amount of room allowed for the foot to keep cool; at the same time, the shoe should not be loose or sloppy. Gloves for cycling ara simply innumerable. Experience tenches that somewhat loor.c dogskin ones are the best. New gloves am a mistake to ride in—they s-hculd be worn once or twice off the machine to be in a way broken in and then taken into wear for riding. The white or gray doeskin, with leather palmn ventilated, are also very good. Cotton gloves have a decided tendency to blister the hands and silU ones arc somewhat hot. Woolen cased corsets arc also necessary, especially to delicate riders. A special cycling corset is made with a woolen Hap down the back where the laces pass. This opening, by admitting cold air, was responsible for many a chill and all cycling corsets should have a woolen tongue, either inserted or as part of the fabric. NATUKft'S WONDERS, A TRIP THROUGH MOST PICTURESQUE AMERICA. Story or nn Tuterostlne Rnn Across Hie Continent on the "Overland Konte"— The Honutles of Colorado, Wyomlnff, Idnho and the Great Northwest. The story of the "Overland Route" has been told in prose and poem by those who have a right to claim the | best knowledge of it; those who toiled i over the plains driving oxen in spans, which pulled great caravans of freight; those who hopefully bore the heat and burden of the day, buoyed up and encouraged by the hope of an El Dorado in the mountains of the west—great, noble hearted men who sought in the glorious west the reward which seemed never to come near populous east. They were brave, and kind-hearted, bold and gentle, and the writer loves to dwell on their adventures and depict their hair-breadth escapes and tell of their hopes and their disappointments. In one sense theirs is the story of the lives of many who read, and a chord of sympathy is touched by the skillful telling of the story. Everyone who has read these B!TS OF WISDOM. Some churches have fnore sleepers ' than pillars,. i Unfriendly kindred are the greatest | strangers and often the worst foes. I TThe ealoon screen door shows that ' the devil is nshamud of his business. ! When men are riying inside it takes ' more than scholarship to arrest tho ! malady. i We are sure to have favor with Qod when to get it we are willing to lose the favor of men. -Ex. cherry 11111 Ethic*. Mission tea-.-her— Boy, wlmt is nn opti- Bowerv touch- Dat's de fellv wot strad- - Teacher—And what is a pessimist? Tough—Ddt'r. de some felly two minutes later. Next to nn Approving Connivence, A vigorous stomach is the greatest of mun- ,-«»>.,•.. .v,,,, ,, ^c.i.v... done blessings. Sound digestion is a f?uar- , e « rt iu «u,v.,i „«-.-. nn(v of(iu . |e f uervMi lllt)w P lllnr elasticity, a ar their doors in the , hearty appetite and a regular habit of body. ._„.. not always H natural it may be acquired through the agency of Hostetter's Ktomncli Bitters, one of the most effective invigorants and blood ferti: liter's in existence. This flue tonic also j fortifies those « ho nso it, against malaria. I nnd remedies biliousness, constipation and rhuimiaUsni. The True, lilcn. Hicks—Iu my judgment no man should marry until he is" fully able to support u | AVick*—In my opinion no man should I marry until lie is alilo to support u wife talcs of the west has felt an instinctive j mill four small children. all Consul Fl.vnn nn Army Cyclist. Chief Consul Matthew Flynn of the South Dakota Division of the League Kivlerro the Wontlor. Gaslon Rivierre wants to come to America, and in a long letter states that if satisfactory match races can be arranged for G-to 24 hours he will willingly journey Americaward in the very near future. Rivierre is almost as great a freak as Jimmy Michael. He is a veteran in the service, and is today one of the oldest racing men in the world. His powers do not seem to be in the least impaired, however, for his last victory in the Paris-Bordeaux road race showed that there was life, and pretty hot life, in the old man yet. He wants to meet any of the Americans, and to start the ball rolling Jimmy Michael offers to ride him six hours, while Frank Waller will take a chance at the 24 and 12. Lesna will !ry a piece of it, too, and thinks that sight hours will about satisfy him. Harry Maddox, Louis Grimm, young Dench and Wood and a few others of :he long-distance men will unquestionably make it interesting for him, and It is among early possibilities that this Did fellow will be on the circuit with those who might figure as his grandchildren. Jimmy Michael, by the way, nas a good opinion of Rivierre. "He :s not a fast man," the famous youngster says, "but is a good plugger, and :an knock off his kilometres as well as the next one. His endurance is wonderful, and when he gets up speed He can hold that pace for hours. I remember once he was in a 24-hour rac3, and he did not dismount from his saddle but once during the entire race, and that was because he had to repair tis tire, and he was not off his wheel CONSUL FLYNI'. of American Wheelmen is one 01 tne men who has done much to make cycling and the L\ A. W. popular in that section of the country. He is a member of the United States army and is stationed at Fort Meade. His experience as a cyclist extends over a period of eight years. The stand taken by Mr. Flynn at the last session of the state legislature, when a bill was introduced designed to compel riders to dismount when meeting vehicles on all public roads, gave him a wide reputation as a worker for wheelmen's rights. He opposed the measure with great energy, and, to cap his efforts, secured a petition against it, signed by thousands of the leading citizens of the state. It is needless to say that the bill was defeated. Every year Mr. Flynn takes a trip with a squad of his comrades across country in the section where Fort Meade is located. . These trips in the past have been test journeys largely to determine the usefulness of the bicycle for army purposes. desire to see the spots, hallowed least in memory by some story, which | has served to pass an hour away; and j each one has longed for an opportunity. Those of the present day have the best, of the earlier members of this mutual admiration society, for they can now make the trip in comfort, free from peril, and surrounded by all the luxuries incident to modern travel. Instead of toiling over the calcined track of those who preceded them the traveler of the day simply selects "The Overland Route," the Union Pacific system, and, as much at home as though in the quiet of some New England village, glides swiftly over a splendid roadbed and allows his eyes to feast on the magnificent scenery afforded. The route through Kansas is a varied scene of thrift and growing greatness, agriculturally, and when night has lowered her shades and the hours of rest are passed, the grander beauties of the Rocky Mountains are in view, and one instinctively prepares himself to drink in the wonders which nature has strewn in profligate plenty within touch, almost, of the passing train. From Denver to Cheyenne there is spread a panorama of hills and fields, dashing rivers "and the complaining brooks that made the meadows green," anil mountains whose snow-capped tops seem to reach to the very skies and mingle their glistening peaks amid the shadowy clouds. The highest point on this "Overland Route" across the continent is 8,247 feet, at Sherman; hence those who fear the results of grp.at altitudes are relieved of that apprehension, as very little difficulty Is experienced. One of the wonders of the American continent, artificial but New Treatment Nereimnry. "Mr. (ti-umpy, why did you discharge Dr. Slickly!" "He haii the impudence in those hard Hmes to advise my wife to tiiko n trip to E.I1O|II!." Kouraskn n Great Who.nt State. This year Nebraska has come to tho very front rank as a wheat-producing state, with her splendid crop of ;I5,(KK).OIKI Imshols of spring wheat, averaging over 'J'.'. bushels to the acre, and ii,000,(HlO Imshols of winter wheat, which will average iil bushels to the aero. The table given below, which has been carefully compiled, shows what will surprise many, that Nebraska stands third among the states as a wheat producer, and it must bo bourne in mind that the states that, outrank her are almost exclusively wheat states whereas Nebraska is a country of diversified cropu, com being her principal product. WERT1CKN STATES WIIISAT CHOI 1 . Actual figures for IS'JO and conservative estimates for IS'JT: 18!>7. 1800. Minnesota f>r,.(MU.ono 48.fimi.«fil 4D.IIJU.UU.I 80,7lU.lfri iio;iu,o o Kiinsus N. 4ll,0.iU IKK) NeliiasUii S. DnUulii Indian '1 errllory.... Oklahoma Texas Missouri lo\v,v Oregon Arliiinsiiii Ciilifo nl;i „ Colorado 4,(!M,(IUO •Washington ni.oiXUUO *u,ho la ::::.Y::.'::":::::: JKo Montana MNUKX) \\yoniiiitr „-.>'««. Now Mexico (!n«,OOJ TJUh Arizona A Noticeable Chance. She—This tandem custom in bicycling is proving an antidote to the club habit in man. He—What makes you think so; She—Because the man comes after the woman. Try Graln-O. Ask your grocer to-day to show yon a package of HHAIN-O, the new food drink that takes the place of coffee. The children may drink it without injury ns well as the adult. All who try it like it. OUAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but it is made from pttre grains, and the_ most delicate stomach receives it without distress. ?4 the price of coffee. 15 cents and 25 cents per package. Sold l>y nil grocers. Tastes like coffee. Looks'like coffee. Secretary of State and Mrs. Sherman will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary next year. Try Allen's Foot Enso. A powder to be shaken into the shoes. At this season your feet feel swollen and hot, and get tired easily. If you have smarting feet or tight shoes, try Allen's Foot-Ease. It cools the feet and makes walking easy. Cures . and prevents swollen and sweating feet, blisters and callous spots. Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and gives rest and comfort. Try it today. Sold by all druggists and shoo stores for 25c. Trial package FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmstead, Le Roy, N. Y. (,'ousn Doyle, utter having had his first novel rejected by eleven j ublishers, sold it lor?l.'.T>. Vlsltorn to Lincoln Pnrk In Clileagro Will be delighted with the souvenir book of this beautitnl spot now beingdistributed by tho Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Company. It is a magnificent publication of W> juices full to overflowing with delicious half tone pictures of one of Creation's most charming places of resort for citizens of tho Cireat Republic. So stranger visiting Chit-ago should ba without a copy of tho "Souvenir of Lincoln Park." It can only be procured by enclosing twenty-live I'.'i 1 )) cents, in coin or post- ago stumps, to Ueo. H. Hoafford. general passenger agent, 410 Old Colony Building, Chicago, 111. _ The height of house* in Vienna must not exceed eighty-Iwo feet above the level of the strcat ± _ _ Iti-ncl the AilvortlKciiients. You will enjoy this publication much better if you will get into the habit of rending the advertisements. They will afford n most interesting study and will put you in the way of getting some excellent bargains. Our advertisers arc reliable, they send what they advertise. A HEALTHY WIFE fa a Husband's Inspiration. A sickly, half-dead-and-alive woman, especially when she is the mother of a family, is a damper to all joyotasaesj in the home. 1 sometimes marvel at the patience of some husbands. Ifawoman finds that her energies are flagging and that everything tires her, her sleep disturbed by horrible dreams, and that she often wakes suddenly in the night with a feeling of suffocation and alarm, she must at once regain her strength. It matters not where she lives, she can Write a letter. Mrs. Pinkham, of Lynn, Mass., will reply promptly and without charge. The following , shows the power of Lydla E. Pinlc- | ham's Vegetable Compound, accom- ' panicd with a letter of advice:. " Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—! have suffered for over two years with falling, . enlargement and ulceration of the womb, and this spring, being in such a weakened condition, caused me to flow for nearly six months. Some time ago, urged by friends, I wrote to you for advice. After using the treatment which you advised for a short time, that terrible flow stopped. 1 nm now gaining strength and flesh and have better health than I have had for the //AN P ast tcn y cfl1 ' 9 ' I wish to say If to all distressed suffering women, do not suffer longer, when there is one so kind and willing to aid you."—MBS. P. S. BENKErr, Westphalia, Kans. . H,O;IU.UUII T.UUO.WI) 7,(iUO,(XU JU.IKKI 01)0 10,1100. o;i lS,(K)i).OOU 2...UO.OJO 35,0 0,000 27 !)«( 4fi I •^ n io.o;io . tu,6:>4.47;< n.-m.i.v; 10,'JI7. 141 " , 2 101, 112 1,201,!! <U •J2 1.I2H HIM 0(10 2,«V.t 75'.t 3SH.5W) WHY CO TO In I'ri'l'/i' and ntarvo In every school in Paris there is a res- | w)it-iM.'xt-t-iit-iit.o|)|Mi tauraut where free meals are served to the students who are too poor to pay for them. Of four-footed animals the giraffe take?, the longest stride. In full swing it covers fourteen feot. Fiit'tH About AIiiBkn. AVrito to V. I. Whitney, G. P. & T. A. Great Northern Hallway, for "Facts About Alaska," or send H) cents in stamps for "Alaska, Laud of Gold ami Glacier," n in- I lioautifullv illustrated booklet containing ] All yon pncss about, diflieulty in scll- ing Sttirk Trees may be wrong'. If you wish to know the truth, drop n. postal to Stark Nursery. Louisiana, Mo., or Rockport, 111. Name references. Gush pay to salesmen each WIOICK the year round. Outfit free—-takes no money to THV tho worlc. Also want ci.im MAKKUS— gu\ their trees free. Tbe mnn who setw things as they ought to be IK a great deal happier than ho who sees thoni us they are. Whatever mnkei men Christians makes hem good citizens. — Daniel Webster. Wages of school teachers in Connecticut have lieen doubled in thirty yours. illllull whli-li will lil'iir Illii flow-lit Invi-stlKtttlOM. We will iflvc tin. details,if lhl» Kystcin frl-ti u> llim-i< nl our i-fii'i-i-KiKMiilt'iits wlm mi- Inti'i'i-Hteil. I'lipltftl irmilml, from >MO up. lurmilltiir I" qiiniitHy M'lilB.I In (mr patrons UI-IIIK IhlH \VHlrm urn i-k-arliiir I ">n 11.0 Iu MID pi-r ,'iMil. wi-t'lclv. Wrl!.n IIH for l>arlli lilfti' , ' 14-10 I'lii'lllr Av«.. ChleiiRo, Ul. ! H. B.WILUSON&.CO.,Wn»ll- inKton, D. Ci. TJo fontill pulont tu-uuroil. 4M-PDKU liotik Tree. Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good In time. Sold by drupgl \V. N. U. Des Moines. No. 33—1897. GASTON RIVIERRE, five minutes. Anyone who has attempted this feat knows how hard it is." My I,atly'8 Bleyelo Droai. The tendency at present is to put far too much material into the cycling skirts. It looks extremely ugly, even when the skirt is an equally divided one, to see a continual flutter going on —as is usually the case when a dress is made too full and of too light material. But no amount of talking will induce a. fashionable maker .to stint her stuff to the regulation two and three-quarters yards round. She will attempt the impossible feat of making a cycling dress conform to the fashion of an up-to-date walking dress, unmindful of the fact that a cycling dress should be rather short and scant. It must be borne in mind that :-y- cling is about the warmest amusement existing-uspecially to learners and those who have not been at It for yean. Colored linings are apt to deposit their dye when in contact with the heated body, and the 'coloring matter thus absorbed Is in many cases lnj«rioua. shot silk linings so much used aw I.onff-UlBtaiico Racine. The development of long-distance races in cycling is regarded as a healthy sign. Athletes of other countries have frequently railed at Americans as a community of sprinters, capable of applying an abnormal amount of nervous energy for a brief period, but unable to stay. This argument may prove to be fallacious if the native- born athletes seriously tackle the question of endurance. Hitherto the tendency has been either in the direction of speed or toward the other extreme represented by six-day races. It seems probable that a happy medium will be reached, and that races calling for both speed and endurance, without running to either extreme, will become a vogue. The presence of two such hardy foreigners as Lesna and Michael cannot fail to rouse the native wheelmen to emulation, and "one- hour" rides are likely to be prominent features during the season. The first American who can come forward and lower the colors of either of the visit- teresting, is the Ames monument, erected in remembrance of the work done by Mr. Ames in connection with the building of this great east and west artery of commerce and which reminds one of the Pyramids of Egypt, and makes one wonder whether they, too, commemorated ability and power as well as served to keep the sacred remains of their projectors. The Dale creek bridge is another magnificent specimen of human skill, and one compares the handiwork of man with that of nature,which all around vies with it. While the route just described has been through Colorado, Wyoming, Idaho and the northwest, I have not been unmindful of still another pleasant journey which every traveler through the west should take, viz: Utah, Nevada and California to Portland, Oregon. On this trip the Sacramento valley is traversed its entire length, much of It being oaked like an English park and j at certain seasons no Persian tapestry i can rival its wild flower beauty. The j trip to Redding for eighty miles along the Upper Sacramento is made a constant delight by aromatic conifers, beautiful wild flowers and the musical waters of the river; thence passing Castle Brags, Soda Springs is soon reached, where the train stops for a few minutes that tests may be made of Nature's laboratory skill. Bottles and jugs are here used by experienced travelers for future refreshment. One of the most notable features of this interesting route is Mount Shasta, 338 miles from San Francisco on the line of the Southern Pacific Co., connecting San Francisco with Portland. The sail bay station at Sisson stands on one of At Blenheim palace, the homo of the Ilukn of Marlborough, thorn are said to bo I twenty stair cases loading from the lirst door to tho second. Ilitii'l Ttilmirii Spit unit Miinlin Your Life A'.viiy, To(|Uitt.oliat:tv)oa'iil, r ami foi'uvi)', In HIT?' ni'l.ii.', full of life, no.-vo and vigor, tal:o No- To-Hac, the wonder-worker that makes weak ineiihtiong. All dru'orists. fi'Jcoi'$1. Curu guaranteed. Hookletaml sample free; atld.- 84orling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. John Durbin, who died recently iu Portland, On?., was Hi:! .years of age and was Oregon's oldest pioneer. lings 3Inil<' I'rtmi Your Old Cm-puts. l.nlesi, IniiiMJVL'ini'iil.. new niiMlinils nf maklnu rtivoriiililc iiiKK Iriiin your tilil Mi-ussols ur Inuralii iiiirijis. with l.int'iT nil around. Si'iul fur fir- niliir i.ntl prices U.S. Kruss, IW11 Weiilwurlli Ave., Chlt'ii|.'ti. 111. _ There are about 1(10.00(1 islands, large and iiull. scattered over the ocean. alone has 5, 500 around its coast. Americo Hall's Catarrh Cure i a constitutional cure. Price, T5c. WE ARE ASSERTING IN THE COURTS OUR RIGHT TO THE EXCLUSIVE USE OV THE WORD " CASTORIA," AND "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," AS OUR TKAUt MARK. I DR SAMUEL PITCHER, cf Bijannis, Massachusetts, was the originator of "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," the same that has borne and docs now ( sjjf j//S^-^^ ° n CV ° rU bear the fac-simile signature of <-4&i&^&&&M wrapper. foe original "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," which, has been . the homes of the mothers of America for over thirty years. LOOK CAREFULLY at the wrapjior and see that it is the Itind you, have always_bought signature Ureiit ]'•• i.-=i::'-i yearly expenses are ,nw about ¥50J,()()l).0)0, but the snv r -lus is 10o. Jiiliu'iite Vnur Dowels \VItli Cwgriire friiiiy ('mhiirl'p, ™«s rniisilpiilUni forever. II (.'. C. C. lull, dnifulsls rcluml luunuy. Richard A. Prnc-tor wus authority for the statement that the earth receives only the tine two-billionth of the sun's heat. PITS PcniiiiniiiitlyCurt.-il.Sor.t8 tir ntirvoiiBiiemlifter *irsl iluy's lino til t>r. Klinu's (iruut Kcrvu Ueeturer. SiMiil fnr FREE 8'4.OO irial Imlllu iintl tiumtixi'- 1));. U. 11. Kl.isu. Lttl.,ti:il Arcli St.. I'liilitduljilim, 1'u. French railroads earned *|U.!I50 per mile last year, of which nl.ii per cent was use.l for working expem-es. per. r JVo one has authority from me to use my name except The Centaur Company of ivhich Okas. H. Metcher is President. March S, 1897: Do Not Be Deceived. Do not endanger the life of your child by accepting a cheap substitute which some druggist may offer you (because he makes a few more pennies on it), the ingredients of which even he does not know. "The Kind You Have Always Bought" BEARS THE FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE OF Insist on Having The Kind That Never Failed You. TMC CtNTtun COMPANY, TT MURRAY BTBCCT. WCW YORK CITY. ing cracks ovation. can count on a national its buttresses and the summit, 14,444 feet above the ocean level, is unveiled, Kt v&ui< with nothing to mar its transcendent vision. It is a trip which everyone Frt-c Trip to Alaska. From Bt. Paul to Alaska for nothing. Two v <rkets Riven away. Enter the "Klou- tlvke :4>vord content. Limited to the first 500 subscribers. You won't'see this again. .Address, Home & Garden, Newspaper Uo\v, n 11 N s POWDER, SHOT, Tbo Glrl'g Fault. Every morning for five years past, in coming to work, we have met a certain girl on a certain street who was going to her work. We would like to know how many more years we will be" required to meet her before seeing her every day will have been sufficient to constitute an introduction. After we had met her four years we raised our hat one morning, but she looked so shocked that we have felt humiliated ever since.—Atchison Globe, Mrs. Longwed (yawning)—0, dear! I wonder if angels ever get sleepy ? Mr. Longwed—You never did when I was courting you, darling. Then the old rascal kissed his wife and went to the club, without a struggle. should take varying the climate, the altitude, and general environments of business and care, and It can be taken so comfortably and at such reasonable expense, in the splendid cars of the Union Pacific system that it should be decided upon at once at the one next to be undertaken. F. P. BAKER. The Yeurs She Hail I.lveil. '•According to your story," he hissed, "vou have lived a lie." 'She covered her face with her hands and -jiily thirty-two years:" sneered tho infuriated man. "The very idea!" No-To-Utt0 *«r JC'ifty Cents Guaranteed lobucto luibH cure, makes weuk men , blood pure. SUC.1. lts. K, D. Smith, ft manufacturer of Menesha, Wis has given to the town a tract of land worth $25,000 for a public pork and 1*25,000 for u public library. Asker—After all is said and done what is thero in this life of ours that beats a good wife? Tttskev—A bed husbaud, 01 course. Thirty millions of wooden spoons muuufactured ill UusBiu every year. Vou feel cross and out of tune. WUy( Because your liver is sluggish. Ur. Kay's Renovator will renovate and restore it. See adv't. 25o and $1.00. "Borgess has nntola wealth." '-How do you know!" "I lust saw the tax collector coming from his house." I never used so quick a cure as Plso'e Cure for Consumption.—J. B. Palmer, Uox 1171, Seattle, Wash., Nov. !.>5, JL805. Jf the crow basu creed it is that all birds are heretics that do not wear black. ' Hegeiuan's Camphor Ice with Glycerine Ouriu Oliu|i|i«i HttiiiU wmt Fii"0. Tender or Buiv l-'ect, ChtlWtttliii, l'Hi'8, i&f. (.'. O. (Jliirk Co., New Hnvuii, C(. It lies in our own power to attune the mind to cheorf uluess.—Auerbach. Mrs. WUislow 's Soothing Syrup For children teethiujr sut tens &(ieBUiiis.H'tlm-u.i lull|im- AND TRAPS, SHELLS LOADED TO ORDER, Korslul'irkiiHiM-tiiHaiiaW. R. Milnrr. Sir. Jllhierliistlmworoiirfinnliwliiifii'- SPOHTINU GOODS BICYCLES AND BICYCLE SUNDRIES- FISHING MATERIAL TENTS, CAMPERS' AND HUNTERS' OU'I\ P TS TFNNIS BASE BALL, GYMNASIUM GOODS, GOLF, FOOT [ cf HERAS! S FILMS,ELATES, PHOTOGRAPHERS' SUPPLIES. •w-rr T» .T-ITT A ciTT* JOBBER AND RETAILER, W, P. CHAS-k, 6J8.630 LOCUST ST., DBS MOINES, The skiu of the kangaroo, when properly tanned, never cracks. To Cure (JonsUiiutkm Forever Take Cv&cnrois ('M)«iy raUwrtc JUcor35g, 11 C. C. f. iw.it 10 cure, ttrugulttb vpfund mouer. TEACHERS WANTED! SOUTHERN TEACHERS' BUREAU. 8 W l\,r Vlii* & 8t» Loulnvllli.Ky, Nertfcmv wi * I REV. DR" 0. M. ? , I 1'iwlilcnt and Itaiiawr. llnON. A. M.. J SUTTON TEACHERS' BUREAU, I OU-71 Uvuvborn St., Oblum. 1U fee I Ki-ONOVKED iiwvt. TJ1K A fovi/e luiilwrkiiU from You iirn't t'O out lo It IK opgmUiiB 111 Klo Ant;. T. The ii'JW] a«x lluhl. I'ri-sIUuut, Str\V. ii.'i'lul lliiuk uf t'mwlftK ««,*. *f»vppv«" v^-wi'-**-"-"—'**•—••- -;—.•."' •—•-"«-" --- - - • .",-,.i,,v,,, ialhlu|f«l6(l,WOuUaiUuimlwtfrklnicciipltal. Blmivn MO iwr 100 fully i.alili uw »SM>«»«MMt. Awil} fj» maps »ml jirofc()ei:tw«i trvv. A. \V. JJU'Uowifm' 1 ' Miiuu();lii({ PlwHor, noi ^thl^uU.l%vy...', Ujyttjav ^inNttwwwwwwww ww —~ iiy Is thuBti'uiiuest: exploration, (iros|ievlliiir, developing will trading i-oiupuur lutku r\V. 1>. HowliuiilM'oiuiur (iovemoi- Onlmio), Robert Juffroy (Ulreelov Iw- ,-tW. 'A. i'. «rt>»<A«*U ifupltulUt, Ut-ttrd "(Trade, rWWKO, etc. few egjuwiw i. «i urliu- K >uiiy t* • ,)!}• fi>i E 'Jj-tSK^p ffWv

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