The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 22, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 22, 1897
Page 2
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IN IOWA CRIMES. *'tlttli of ,111s Arthat CotiMhey Wholesale Stealing-. Dec, if. ^-"Little" Arthur Courtney, of Mt. Pleasant, who is now Berring time at Fort Madison for • wholesale cattle stealing in Henry county, which covered a period of Several years, has confessed in prison, and implicated his cousin, "Big" Arthur Courtney, one of that county's prominent farmers, in* the deal With the confession at hand, the grand jury indicted "Big" Arthur. In his confession Courtney gives the details of the crimes which he committed, and the number of cattle stolen, which amounted in value to several thousands of dollars. "Little" Arthur owed "Big" Arthur Courtney S2,000 on a farm which the former purchased of Ihe latter, and he would steal cattle and drive them to his cousin's place, where they were turned in on the debt. The confession has caused a sensation and was brought about by the convict hearing a strong sermon by the prison chaplain not long ag-o on "Confession." He immediately sent for his father and attorneys and made a clean breast of the affair. THE DPFEB MS MnfMUHi ALeONA IOWA, WEBNE8PA\. DECEMBER 22, 1997. AFTER CIVIL SERVldE TOBE SMITH WILL CONTEST. Slake a Fight for Cnss-Shelby Senatorinl Si'Ut. • ATLANTIC, Dec. 39.— The sheriff has served notice upon J. M. Emme'-t that T. H. Smith, of Harlan, will contest the senatorial election. The Eighteenth senatorial district, comprising the counties of Cass and Shelby, gave Emmert, democrat, 23 majority on the face of the returns. Mr. Smith claims that several mistakes have already been discovered where votes v'ere counted for Emmert after being marked in the circle as straight repub- lictin votes and in the square opposite Emmert in the democratic column. Also, in Ciiss township, Shelby county, the polls were closed during meal hours, the officials going home, taking the boxes and ballots with them. This also occurred in Cass county. WHITTLESEY APPREHENDED. sfvnf H is tittle Chance Thai She Wilt Erftr B* Brought flack tot Tflnl. De& Moihes dispatch: Since the supreme court granted Betty Smith & new trial, there has been much speculation why this woman, convicted of murdering her husband for his life insurance, has not be«n returned to fees Moines and placed on trial again. At last an explanation is forthcoming. Betty is still in the penitentiary and suffering from an illness which the attending physicians say will result fatally in a short time. County Attorney Howe has been anxious to bring the case to trial, but has been met with the statement that she was too ill to be moved and could not be tried. To satisfy himself he recently paid a visit to the prison and there talked with the hospital physicians. They told him a trial at this time was out of the question and that in all probability Betty would not recover. She is suffering from bladder trouble, and hns been lold that her only hope is in an operation that might prove fatal, but she has persistently refused to submit to it. The attending physician says he docs not think she will live long. ill OVER THE WOED GERMANY'S LAND GRAB. NUMBER HURT AT VAIL. One Was Council Bluffs Mnn Took Another Man's YFIso us AVcll ntt Public Jloni'y. COUNCIL BLUFFS, Dec. 8.—Nelson Whittlesey, receiver of customs here, who ran awny recently, 85,000 short in his accounts, has been apprehended by officers at Danville, Ky. With him was the wife of a local merchant, who previously stood well in the community. He deserted a wife here. \Vhittlesey for sixteen years was publisher of the Daily Globe here and was a prominent citizen. Of late he has become financially evnbarassed. The Chicago treasury agent who is' liere examining the defaulter's books, finds that he has been robbing the government for seven months. There are a number of the man's friends whom he borrowed heavily from in the last days he spent here. TWO CHILDREN CREMATED. Seven ' Conches Derailed—No Killed. DKNISON, Dec. 20.—Tire Northwestern overland limited met with a serious accident at Vail at 5 o'clock a. m., caused by a mail sack striking the switch standard and breaking it below the lock, the passing of the train loosening 1 the switch. The two engines and mail car stayed on the track, the other seven cars, consisting of a combination baggage and smoker, three sleepers, two tourist and one chair car, with about eighty passengers on board, being derailed and overturned. Nineteen people were injured, but none seriously. The wreck is a costly one. The train was the finest run on the Northwestern main line. The sleeping cars were badly smashed. Fire broke out in the baggage car, but it was extinguished by the fireman. BIG STORE IS BURNED. ST. PKTERSBUBQ, Dec. 14.—-The NoUk says that the absence of protests from the other powers at Germany's evident determination to remain at Kiao-Chau bay indicates that the partition of China has actually begun and will proceed quickly. Another newspaper expressed the belief that the United States, among other powers, may object to the permanent occupation of Kiao-Chau bay by Germany. Russian official circles, however, appear indifferent to the step taken by Germany. LONDON, Dec. 15.—The Berlin correspondent of the Daily Mail fays he hears that Great Britain agrees not to oppose Germany's occupation of Kiao- Chau in return for Germany's promise not to interfere in the Egyptian question. According to a dispatch from Shanghai to the same paper, the Germans are extending the area of occupation at Kiao-Chau and now control 400 square miles. They have arranged a German administration and are already collecting duties. The Tsung- li-Yamen (the Chinese foreign office), says the dispatch, has appointed a prince to negotiate a settlement with the Germans. MONETARY COMMISSION DONE - A* Formulation of the Report and lifttr. WASHINGTON, Dec. 19.-The monetary commission reached the conclusion o! its deliberations, and Chairman Senator Edmunds declared the commission adjourned without day. The final publication of the commission's report will be delayed for some days pending its completion by the secretaries. A bill carrying out fully the recommendations of the commission is also in course of preparation by a sub-committee in co-operation with the executive committee and will be ready for presentation in the house when congress reassembles after the holidays. Preparations for an earnest campaign will be begun by the executive committee in anticipation of the convention which has been called for January 25, at which time they hope for enthusiastic support. FRENCH DEPUTIES ARRESTED. SIMPLY A SPANISH TRICK. Charged Burned With the House While the Mother \Vent to the Well. MUCIIAKIKOCK, Dec. 18.—The home of Albert Kalinar was burned and his two children, aged 5 and 3 respectively, were cremated. The mother had gone to a well some distance away and when she returned the house was in flames and she was powerless to save her children. Kalinar is a miner in the Happy Hollow mine and formerly lived at Beacon. AN INTERESTING MAP. JInterprlse of An Iowa Newspaper. DBS MOINKS, Dec. 14.—J. J. Hamilton, manager of the Des Moines Daily News, has gone east in the interest of that remarkably successful paper. He takes a map of. Iowa showing in red figures the number of copies of the Daily News taken at each town. As the Daily News is only SI a year and a first-class newspaper, the map is crowded with red figures and makes a splendid showing. Small AVrscIc Near Muscatlne. MUECATIKE, Dec. 19.—A railroad collision occurred at Fruitland, a station six miles below Muscatine. No fatalities ensued, but the fireman, Ed Powers, was severely bruised. The damage done will not be covered .by lees than. $6,000. The east-bound freight collided with an extra freight \rain going west. The engine was badly bent and twisted and rendered almost useless. Seven cars were reduced to splinters. Gates Dairy Cominiurloner. DEKIBON, Dec. 18.—The Dc-nison Review announces the appointment by Governor-elect Shaw of L. S, Gi\tes, of Manches f er, as state dairy com- jnjssioper. JSyers for Adjutant Ueneral. Dec. 18.—The Review says Governor-elect Sha^v has named Melvin fl. Byers, "of Glenwopd, for 'adjutant general of the state. • Lctts-FIeteher Establishment at MnrRhall- tuwn Totally Destroyed. MABSIIAU.TOWN, Dec. 17.—Marshalltown was visited yesterday by the most disastrous fire since the one of 1870. Despite the efforts of the entire city fire department nnd willing citizens, the large wholesale grocery house of Letts-Fletcher company, one of the largest of its kind in «the state, was completely destroyed, with the handsome three-story building. The stock was entirely ruined and the building almost so. The loss on the -stock will be in the neighborhood of SI 10,000, almost fully insured, while the loss on the building will be §20,000, with only $8.000 insurance. TWO KILLED AT A CROSSING. H., C. R. & N. Train Runs Into a Physician's lluggy. WASHINGTON, Deo. 18.—At Columbus Junction, Dr. Van. Leek and a woman whom he had met at the train and was driving to his house were struck by B., C. R. & N. train No. 5 at a crossing and so badly injured that both may die. Several bones were broken in both. Novak's Hall IB Cut. DKS MOINKS, Dec. 30.—Chief Justice Kinne, of the supreme court, has reduced the bail of Frank Novak, the murderer of Edward Murray, at Vinton, from $37,500 to S18,000. The question of whether a person convicted of murder in the second degree is entitled to bail was not determined, as it could not be ruled upon in a habeas corpus proceeding. Fell to Ills Instant Death. DunUQUE, Dec. 10.—Charles Heller, a cigarmaker, of Dubnqne, was crossing the railroad bridge to his home in East Dubuqne, when he stumbled and fell from the foot-wide' plank walk and striking the icebolow was instantly killed. ^ IOWA CONDJSNSEU. Autonomy Only n Scheme of Spain to • Gain Time. WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.—Full copies of the Sagasta autonomy scheme have been received at the Cuban legation here and Senor Gonzalo do Quesada, the charge d'affaires, says without hesitation that the Spanish plan is "merely a trick to delay action by the United States and to dupe the Cubans now in arms if possible." In discussing the section which creates the council of administration, Senor Quesada said: "It declares that eighteen members shall be elected and seventeen shall be appointed by the governor general in tho name of the king. Any impartial observer can see that this upper chamber will be always controlled by Spain, and if we further consider the requisites of membership no doubt cun remain. It is necessary to have nn annual income of 54,000 for a man to be either elected or selected to council of administration and from this it can be seen that •wealth and not wisdom and ability is the prime requisite for such preferment." ITALY FOLLOWS GERMANY. With Coinillclty In Panama Cnnal Scandnls. PATSIS, Dec. 18.—In consequence of the report of the parliamentary committee which has been inquiring into the financial and especially the Panama dealing of members of parliament, M. Antide Boyer, representing the Fifth district of Marseilles, and Plan- lean, Laisant and Gaillard, former members of the chamber of deputies have been arrested. M. Boyer was one of the chiefs of the socialist party of Marseilles and took part in the communistic movement of 1871. M Henri Maret, member of the chamber of deputies, and M. Aime De Drant Martin, former member, have also been arrested i.j connection with th scandal. KltEVITIES. SlPHTHEMlA Rcpnbllcan Conffressmen OrgnnIZe to Find n Way to Cripple It. Washington dispatch: A largely Attended meeting of republican Representatives in congress was held at the river and harbor committee room to devise means for securing a change in the present civil service law. About sixty members were present, representing twenty-five states having reprblican delegations in congress. Among those present were Messrs. Grosvenor, Weaver, Shattuek, Lybrand nnd Brownell, of Ohio; Werner, Mills, Prince, Belknap and Connolly, of Illinois; Steele, Far is and Landis, of Indiana; Hepburn, of Iowa; Costiss, Smith and Snover, of Michigan; Johnson, of North Dakota, and Strode, of Nebraska, Representative Hepburn acted as chairman. It was finally determined to name a committee to devise a plan of action nnd a resolution was adopted authorizing the chairman to appoint "a committee of seven, the chairman of which shall be Representative Grosvenor of Ohio, with the chairman of this meeting us a member, who shall examine the .bills pending before the committee on reform of the civil service and report to a subsequent meeting of this conference by bill or otherwise." TALK OF A PROTECTORATE. £hat Jfowa Wank |r»H9. Pec. Jp.— The Citizens' of Oelvvein, H. C. Sturgi& & Co, proprietors, wade a voluntary a&sign- liabilities 835,000, assets vn- Injured. pec, l a, T-Wh^e working in i^jjwwill et the Iowa > Agricultural Lyjnau reyplv pi the A fourth damage suit has been filed recently at Waterloo against the rapid transit company by victims of the wreck near Cedar Falls in October. The suit is instituted by Frank Foulk and is for the same amount as the others, $5,000. I. S. Youta, a prominent farmer living near Ashawa, Polk county, was killed by a vicious bull. Youtz was an old settler, was 08 years of age, and was widely known through the surrounding country. He lived alone with his aged wife. Mr. Youtz Imd gonu out at 10 o'clock in the morning to feed his cattle, and did not return. Late in the evening a search was instituted and his mangled body found lying in a gutter in the field where the cattle were. The animal hud been dehorned some time before, but tho dead man's body had been crushed into a jelly by the repeated attacks of the enraged beast. Council Bluffs dispatch: R. N. WhitU'sley, surveyor of customs for th3 port of Council Bluffs, has disappeared under circumstances thq,t lead to the conclusion that he jg a heavy defuulter. On the Oth ho secured from a local importer SS.10Q to cover duty ou a con&igpment. Instead of sending the money to the sub-treasury at Chicago, he took it homo with him. lie left the hpvyjp that evening and hap n^/t beep sept) since, Recency he d. 19,friends $h,at h,e wa,s. Rumors That She Will Demand Indemnity From Ilaytl. Port Au Prince dispatch: More trouble similar to the recent Lenders affair threatens Hayti, and Port Au Prince may have to face another menace of bombardment. Italy has long had claims against Hayti, and these, it is alleged, never have been Bottled. One claim which has been pending since 1893 was the case of a merchant of Port De Paiz, whose vessel and cargo worth $80,000 were, it is alleged, illegally seized and sold by the Haytian government. The other cnse was that of an Italian fisherman assassinated in Port Au Prince last October, the man who was accused of committing the crime not having been brought to justice yet. Italy, it is reported, intends to push a settlement of these claims at once, and rumors have reached Hayti that Italian war ships have been sent to back up the demands. If this report is true it is believed that President Sam will be forced by the people to declare war. IVhlHky Burled 4O Years. KANSAS CITY, Dec. 18.—When the river steamboat Arabia sank in the Missouri river, near Parkville, Mo., over forty years ago, her cargo included 105 barrels of whisky. For several weeks past a small force of river men have been digging into a sand bur near Pnrkvilla in search of the Arabia's valuable cargo. The diggers have just uncovered the whisky, finding the barrels well preserved, and have notified the United States revenue authorities that they desired to remove their find. The diggers will realize a handsome sum for their work and the government will receive about 57,000 revenue tax- on the liquor. RUSH BEAT WEFERS. Iowa Hoy Wins Twice From the Eastern Sprinter,! NKW YOKK, Dec. 30.—At tho carnival of indoor athletic sports at Madison Square Garden, J, H. Rush, of Grinnell, wearing the colors of the Chicago Athletic Association, defeated Bernard J, Wafers by 9 Inches in the 40-yard clash. They met again in the 330-yard race, and Rush was once more victorious. 1'ansing of Aljrhonse tliiudet. PAKIS, Dec, 17.—Alphonse Daudet, the French author, is dead. Ho was dining with his family, when he was siezed with a siidden syncope and died almost immediately. Some of the western, farmers use rotted sawdust us a. fertiliser. One pound of cork 5s sufficient to support a man. of ordinary size in the water. A London dentist, Pr. E. Mosely, has supplied his pet dog- with a set of artificial teeth. A hash supper was provided, Rt a church entertainment in Binghamton, H, y., J.o raise money to buy furniture, Ovey 400 people partook pf the bash, and, .".bout one^usirter o,f this h»4 tP receive medical attend ll#rfittJM>iF " Chicago aldermen a few nights ngi raised their salary from S3 a week t $1.500 a year. The ordinance which accompanies it-was passed under suspension of the rules by a vote of GO to 8. T. Estrada Palma, representative of the Cuban provisional government at New York city has received from General Maximo Gomez a copy of a proclamation he has recently issued rejected autonomy. The Pacific steamer Taooma brings advices that Japan is exercised over recent events indicating the strengthening of Russia's hold upon that country, which is losing its bellicose attitude on the Hawaiian annexation question. The steamship Orizaba brought from Havana 301 bales of tobacco. While it is generally known that the belligerent state of affairs on the little island has kept the trade between the two countries in an intermittent state, yet it will surprise many to know that this shipment of Havana tobacco is the first in more than two years. The consignment was fora Chicago firm. Advices received a few days ago from Dyea say that over one thousand ill-provisioned men who stampeded from Dawson City the latter part of October by the fear of famine are now madly forcing their way over the mountains. It is believed fully S5 per 'cent will perish on the way. Parties in Victoria will submit a proposition to the government to deliver in Dawson City within fifty days 50,000 pounds of provisions for $75,000. In an interview at San Francisco recently Eugene Deupreye, the attorney who is making such a fight for Theodore Durrant, gives warning of sensational developments. He says Durrant will not hang in January, as is generally expected, and declares that he will eventually go free. The attorney says that revelations will soon be made in the case that will cause a profound sensation. Deupreye says they are on ttie track of the real murderer and says that arrests wilJ soon be made. A Philadelphia dispatch says: The condition of affairs in South America', owing to the locustplague, as portrayed to-day by , Captain D'Urso, commanding the Italian bark Maria L., which has jnst reached this port from La Plata, near Buenos Ayres, is horri* ble in the extreme. Unless some immediate relief comes to the aid o± these miserable inhabitants their end from starvation is not far off, as fte locusts have ruined and eaten up «ven every blade of green grass about thif section of the country. The caucus of the democratic mem« hers of the house of representatives a few nights sipce resulted m the adoption of resolutions defining the party policy on the questions of Cuba, finance and bankruptcy. The caucus was largely attended, 101 of the 125 democratic members being present despite the stormy weather. The resolutions decided in favor of re- cognizincr that a condition of war ex^ ists in Cuba; for a just and wise bankruptcy law; against tho retirement of .the greenbacks, and against the extension of privileges of national banks, Chicago dispatch: Because of the large number of "hold-ups" and highway robberies that have taken place within the past three weeks the citizens of the west side have organized a vigilance committee to assist the police. The chief plank in the platform of the new organization is that when possible every foot pad shall be killed as soon as he reveals himself, unless he happens to have the drop pa the member of the vigilance couv mittee. I« such case arbitration is advocated, The committee numbers New Solution of the Trouble in Cuba— Insurgents nnd Autonomy. It is stated that some of the rich Spaniards in Cuba have held a conference at Cienfuegoes and Hagua to consider the advisability of sending a petition to McKinley asking the establishment of a United States protectorate over Cuba if the island is not pacified in six months. It is officially announced that the Spaniard forces under General Pando in the province of Puerto Principe have been pushing the insurgent leader, Gen. Gomez, so closely that he was obliged with 200 of his escort to seek refuge, in the woods and mountains of Las Felicias. The commissioners sent by General Pando to different parts of the island with instructions to negotiate with the insurgents for the acceptance of the autonomous form oE goverment proposed by Spain, have not returned in a single case, which seems to confirm the reports that some of them were hanged by the insurgents and others •iloctcd to sttiv with the enemy. IOWA IN IT. Miles and .Tom-pli K. Keed Get Jobs. WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.—The president sent a large number of appointments to the senate, including many made during the recess, which have been announced as follow: Joseph McKenna, of Californin, to be associate justice of the supreme court of the United States. Charles O. Dawes, of Illinois, comptroller of the curre.ucy; Lewis Miles, attorney for the United States for the southern district of Iowa; court of private land claims, Joseph R. Reed, of Iowa, chief justice. The four associates are re-appointed. TWENTY-TWO MISblNG. To*n In test Than Ton* we«h».' A preventive and cure for diphtheria, croup, torisilitis, quinsy and Ml throat troubles freeently piace'd tn> on the market has achieved auck marvelous success as to great!* stir up the medical fraternity, tti power over diphtheria seems almost miraculous, as it stops its spread as. If by magic. Grantsburg, "Wisconsin,, population ' less than four hundred, was visited by a terrible epidemic of diphtheria, dur* ing which fifty-three of Its inhabitant* died in less than four weeks. Aftef •much urging by the friends of Muco-> Solvent, the authorities decided to us» it, and thereupon telegraphed for a large supply, which arrived the next day at 4 o'clock, and by 6 o'clock every man, woman and child in Grantsburg were taking Muco-Solvent, with the re* suit that not another death oc-» curred, whereas, up to the very hour its use was commenced, not a day, for two weeks, had passed without from one to five deaths. Many other epidemics have been quickly stamped out by Muco-Solvent, notably at Madison, Polar, Winneconna and Neenah, Wisconsin. We earnestly advise every mother to procure Muco-Solvent and keep It la the house ready for prompt use for every ill, however slight, especially If accompanied with sore throat, cough or cold, and thus, in many Instances, prevent diphtheria or some other serious ailment the presence of which is not even suspected. Pleasant to take. It can be procured by sending the price $1.00 per hot- tie) to the Muco-Solvent Company, 356 Dearborn street, Chicago, upon receipt of which they will send It, charges prepaid. They will upon application, send free a book of forty pages entitled "Chats with Mothers," which every mother should • read. They desire agents and the right person (woman preferred) can secure exclusive agency in their town.—Chicago Opinion. A DAY. I'll tell you how the sun arose, A ribbon at a time. The steeples swam In amethyst, The news like squirrels ran. The hills untied their bonnets. The bobolinks begun. Then I said softly to myself, "Thait must have been the sun!" But how he set, I know not. ' '. There seemed a purple stile .' ' x Which little boys and girls Were climbing all the while. Till when they reached the other side, A dominie in gray Put gently up the evening bars. And led the flock away. —Emily Dickinson. Carious Invention. \j Wreck of the Cleveland Off Van Couvcr Island, SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 17.—The Merchants' Exchange, received a telegram from Nanaimo, B. C., in which the captain of the missing steamer Cleve- Innd says the vessel was wrecked on the west coast of Van Conver Island. She carried a crew of thirty and twelve passengers. The purser arrived at Nanaimo, having gone across the island. He reports that twenty- two of the crew are missing. It is supposed they took to the boats and were blown out to sen. Auftro-Hiinexry AfTnlr. BUDA PEST, Dec. 15. —Francis Kossuth, leader of the party advocating the independence of Hungary, has declared, in the course of an interview, that his party wishes economic separation from Austria as a lever to .obtain political independence. "We want," he said, "a separate army and separate finances. The king of Hungary would be emperor of Austria as a sort of supplementary occupation. Vienna is already a suburb of Buda Pest, and in time Austria will become a conglomeration of provinces attached to Hungary." Carr Hanged, LIHKBTY, Mo., Dec. 18.—William Carr, child murderer, was hanged yesterday. The crime was one of the most brutal ana unprovoked in the history of the state. He took his 3- year-old daughter Belle, bound her legs and arms, corded a stone to her breast and threw her into the Missouri river. "Mother" McKlnley Hurled. CANTON, Dec. 15.—The remains of "Mother" McKinley were luid to rest yesterday. The funeral sermon was delivered by Rev. C. E. Manchester, of Uie First Methodist church. The members of the cabinet, their wives and a number of other persons were in attendance. Rats annoyed the family of John Welreek, at Indian Valley, Idaho. lie laid poison in places near their haunts, and in a few days his wife and three children became dangerously ill. ' Tho rats, after eating the poison, had gone to the family well for water, and died in it. Mice are fond of music. This fact suggested to an ingenious mechanic tho utility of a mouse trap with a. music bpx attached; He hus constructed one which plays for an hour. The mice, to get close to the stnviua ot havmony, wundev into the trap, we easily One of the most curious inventions that has probably been issued out ot the United States Patent office was granted last week to a Scotchman. The invention embodies a process ol obtaining useful products from si K worms. The inventor collects the BUK worms when they have attained the maximum size and are about to Da- Bin spinning and subjects them to pressure without preliminary treatment and so artificially ejects the silk fibre in killing the worm to produce the threads and then dries these artificially ejected threads and later subjects them to the'same treatment that tne threads would undergo had they been spun naturally. In this manner, ol course, the whole process is immensely simplified and the percentage of gain Is greatly increased. We above show four copyrighted sketcnes •of mechanical movements easily understood by the average mechanic. Ail those desiring free information as to the laws of patents may obtain tne same in addressing Sues & Co., reg- istwed patent lawyers, Bee Building, Omaha, Neb. _ They that can not be counseled can not be helped.—Benjamin Franklin A Good Thing. The Royal Publishing Company, <« Richmond, Virginia, are offering exceptionally favorable contracts to live workers. They want men and women, of good character, and allow weekly salaries and expenses, addressed to them may lay before you a proposition that will be as surprising as it Is gratifying The United States Investor says sixty-four street railway lines with »«£ 000,000 capital have sought receiver ships during .the past three_ years. , Jlead the AdvertiHements. You will enjoy this much better if you will get Imbitof reading the advertisements. TheV will afford a most interesting stnd'v and will put you in the way -01 getting some excellent bargains. UUf advertisers are reliable, they send what they advertise. liberal A into Any food or drink pected of adulteration at the request of the municipal laboratory. +- •"••j 1 -ri )e discovered, the tradesmen will M ecuted at the.expense of the^clty offender Is Phillpsluursj, age, became power of sweech. saw a whlt&spbJect thinking it , and from that use of his tongu a ?e

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