The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 12, 1898 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 12, 1898
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UtMSK JDES MOiNfiS! ALQONA I" rff ' JANUARY 12. 1898,. TIE NEWS IN IOW1 TWO NOtABLE rimlpf nt J>ahitqa«—Perpetanl Motlori At fvndAnn. Jan. 0.—Dr. Nicholas firay has invented a range finder, Which, by the variation of a switch from the left of two parallel lines when both fight parallel line and and switch are pointed at the same object determines the distance on sea or land. The government has ordered instruments for use in navigation naval Warfare and lighthouse service. A perpetual motion machine, invented by a mechanic 22 years old, has bflen !tt 'operation at Wadenit, Fayette county, since the 4th, It bears eight balls, each weighing three-eights of A pound, and has reached the speed of 120 revolutions per minute. WILL FIRE TWENTY CANNON. fexperttnr* of i Fnlii. CBDAR FAI.T.S, Jan. 10.—Earl Coleman, aged 13, was kidnaped by Fred Chftmplain, a youbg man whose mind had become wrecked by religious excitement. At the point of a revolvet be drove the child's rescuers back and disappeared. The entire county Wa! aroused, and after 5 hours' search th« boy and his kidnaper were found it the basement df the operqt house. The Maniac Was finally persuaded td stir- render, and the boy was found to b« unharmed excepting the nervous strain he had undergone. On th« maniac was found two revolvers, one empty, and a razor. FEAR FOUL PLAY. LfetflSLATURE. An Iowa No-nnpnpcr's Method of Jubilating, DES MOINES, Jan. 4.—On Christmas day, 1805, the Des Moines Daily News fired ten cannon shots on the river frotit to celebrate its attaining 10,000 circulation. It is now nearing 20,000 and will celebrate its new triumph by twenty rounds. The Daily News is only $1 a year. Suicide lit OCR Molncn. DES MOINES. Jan. 7.—J. A. Larson, foreman of the Iowa Printing company's bindery, who mysteriously disappeared on the 3rd, was found dead In a room at the St. George hotel. Larson lay face downward iipon the floor grasping a revolver In his left hand, and with a bullet hole in his right temple. The exact circumstances of his death are unknown and mysterious. The wife of the dead man says she knows no reason for the net unless it was the fnot that he had been working hard and had complained of being tired. Whlttlcsey's ItondHincn Suffer. COUNCIL BLUFFS, Jan. 7. — The bondsmen of fiL N. Whittlesey, the defaulting customs agent, will make good his shortage, but will appeal to congress for reimbursement. Under the democratic administration his office was checked up in October, 1894, and for the last time in October, 1895, more than two years ago. The bondsmen believe that the government should have given its business more attention. Relief will have to be afforded by special act of legislation. _ • Oil inspector's Koport. DES MOINKS, Jan. 9.— State Oil In- Bpector Brewer, of Cedar Rapids, filed he biennial report of the state department of oil inspection with Governor Drake, showing- that during the term 072,972 barrels of oil were inspected. Over 185,000 barrels of pasolino were refused approval. This is the last report of the state oil inspector, as the last legislature abolished the office and placed the work of the department in charge of the state board of health. Abo Ilnlin Will Not Dlo. WEST POINT, Jan. 7.— Abe Balm, the victim in the awful tragedy that came near being enacted here, is getting better, and the chances for recovery now arc considerably better. lie is, however, still a very sick umn. The hearing of the seven arrested men has not yet been held. It is probable that the grand jury will investigate the case. The stories of alleged neglect by the Balms of their father is now denied, _____ _ Iludcl Will flfoot Koikes. . DATTON. O., Jan. 7.— Rolla A. Heikes, who on New Year's day successfully defended the cast iron medal in the 100 live bird race with Grimm, has received a challenge from Charles W. Budd, of Des Moines. Heikes will probably name February S2d as the date for the match to be shot iu Fairview Park, near Dayton, 100 live birds for each man and 8100 a side. Bedford Muu Kills His Wife. BEDFOKD, Jan. 8.— Justice of the Peace John McCowan went to the home of his wife, shot her four times »nd fled. The woman died instantly. The couple separated for the third time about a year ago. They had twice been divorced and three ' times married. They had four children. House Officers. DKS MOIRES, Jan. 8. — The caucus of the republicans of the house nominated the following officers: Speaker. J, B, Funk. Hardin county; chief clerk, James D, Rowen, Polk; first assistant clerk, C. R. Benedict, Shelby; second assistant clerk, C, R. Graves Mitchell. Belntlves of Jolin W. Horn Belle?* H« HM ileen Murdered. TACOMA, Wash., Jan. 7.—September 21, last, John W. Horn left San Francisco for Tacoma with a letter of credit for $25,000 issued by a San Francisco bank, since which time nothing has been seen or heard of him. Horn was a returned Klondiker and a letter from relatives in Eldon, Iowa, suggests the possibility that he has been murdered. The police at San Francisco have been unable to learn anything about him since he stepped on a north-bound boat. Sonnto Ofltcorn. DES MOINES, .Tan. 9.—Among the officers nominated by the republicnn senatorial caucus, were the following: President pro tern, Hon. A. B. Funk, Dickinson county; secretary of the senate, George A. Newman, Cedar Falls, Black Hawk county; first assistant secretary, Charles H. Talmadge, West Union, Fayette county; second assistant secretary, S. D. Milea, Nora Springs, Floyd county. IOWA CONDENSKO. One I'oftr for Forgery. L ) Jan. 8.— A, R. Hougham, a young man living in Adams township, was sentenced by Judge Wilkinson to poe year in the penitentiary at Ft. Madison, for forgery. Qnp More 1'imlou. DES MOINES, Jan. 7,—Gov. Drake has pardoned Mrs. Dr. 0. V. Smith, ' cou- f Icted of performing a criminal operation on Ollje Newman, of Swan. Gov, Shinv V(m Preside. IupUN.4rpi.is, Jan. 5. — Leslie M. Shaw, governor-elect of Jowa, will ^reside pvcv the deliberations of the tppnetary convention to be . in Indianapolis, as ' permanent *TOirman, Chairman Hann» received IJUs, letter pf acceptance and Russell representing Mr, Hanna, left The president has nominated J. B. Kemblo for collector of internal revenue for the southern district of Iowa. Anamosa dispatch: Frank Novak has begun to learn the stone cutting trade. His name has been submerged into No. 3,000. His cell is known as 157. Ho is less handsome than formerly. His moustache and his fino clothing are missing. He remains stolidly indifferent to his prison garb and labor. At Maquokctarecently George Morehead, convicted of murder in the second degree, was sentenced to twelve years in the penitentiary at hard labor, after having been denied anew trial. Application was made to Judge House to admit defendant to bail pending an nppenl to the supremo court, but his honor was of the opinion that it was not a bailable offense under the now code, and therefore denied the application. Judge Gaynor, of the district court of Woodbury county has put a quietus on the much litigated case of D. II. Talbot vs. the Sioux City National Bank, of Sioux City. Talbot sued for $10,000, alleged to have been paid as interest at an usurious rate. The court sustained a demurrer to the petition, which leaves Talbot's last hope in the supreme court. Talbot is the man who presented a valuable library to the State University at Iowa City. • At the meeting of the Iowa State Association of Elocutionists at Des Moines, Professor Ott, of the Drake School of Oratory, criticised the address of President Jordan, of Stanford University, before the State Teachers' Association, declaring that he stooped almost to vulgarity without evon an excuse of teaching a moral, and also declaring that many of his illustrations lacked the intellectuality which gives wit an excuse in a public address. John and Ella, Hall, residing atCres- ton, have, througb' their attorneys, Earle & Proiity, of Des Moines, instituted a damage suit against J. H. Duggan, II. S. Clarke, Sr., H. S. Clarice Jr., and J. E. Markel, claiming of them the sum of §25,000 damages. The plaintiff's aver that the defendants have conspired since 1892 to ruin the business of the plaintiffs, and as a result of this united conspiracy, the ice business, newspaper venture, and other affairs have been destroyed. The petition of the plaintiffs will be on file January 6. Bloodhounds are being used to track the men who attempted to wreck the Burlington passenger train at Murray, lust week. Two fine animals from Beatrice, Neb., were given the scent and followed it eagerly across the fields from the Burlington track till it ended in some box-cars at a small way station on the Great Western road twelve miles south. It is thought the men took a freight train there, and the dogs and a .number of the best road policemen are searching for further, clues along this voutp. It is cltt'med that important clues have been obtained and the men will soon be in .custody, Governor-elect Shaw announces the re-appointment of George E. D.eleva.n, pf Estherville, as fish, commissioner. ' Ottumwa dispatch; Warren Beckwith, the young college athlete who ran away with Robert Lincoln's daughter and married her, was in Ottumwa on his way to Anacato, I. T., where }ie will investigate the industry of sheep raising, with a view of embarking on a largo scale in the business at that place, He will ta-ke his wife there. It is believed tjjal Robert Lincoln is buckles' jh CotUMBttfl, 0., .tan. 4.^-The senator ial.cdri test in the Ohio legislature has become desperate. The combine of tett'ftnti-flanna republicans With the democratic members won, at the caucuses and again in organizing both branches of th<J legislature in the interest of "the combine" opposition to the re-election of Senator Marcus A. Hanna. Nine republicans voted With the democrats in the house and elected Mason, anti- Hanna republican, speaker, by a vote of 50 to 63. In the senate Burke, anli-Hanna republican, Was absent, and the senate -vas organized by the democrats, 18 to 17. Although it seems certain that Hanna will be defeated, his managers claim he is stronger than the candidate for speaker, and will yet win. COLUMBUS, Jan. 0.— The house, by a unanimous vote, passed a bill repealing the fifty years' franchise forstreet railways. The bill is supposed to be aimed at Hanna. The Press announces that the democratic prosecuting attor- ndy has presented the senatorial situation to the grand jury. In referring to this inquisition the Press says sworn statements have been submitted to the grand jury from Representative anrt Mrs. Griffith, of Union county; Representative George Spelmeyer, and Chris Monter, of Cincinnati; Hon. N. R. Hyslct, of Columbus, and others against certain workers for Hanna. This affair is pronounced by the Hanna men as an attempt at intimidation. DURRANT HANGED. The Brutal Murder of Blanche Lnmont Is Avenged. SAN QUENTIN PHISON, Cal., Jan. 8.— Theodore Durrant. murderer, was hanged in the prison yesterday at 10:35 a.m. Despite the efforts of his attorneys, the supreme court refused to issue a writ of habeas corpus. The prisoner rested quietly all night. At 0:18 ho awoke, and, bidding the guards good morning, dressed himsqlf in a neat suit of black provided for the execution. No collar or necktie was provided, as they would have to be removed when the noose was placed around the neck. Durrant noticed this omission and at his request, the missing articles Jof attire were sent him. Durrant also remarked that the socks sent him were a little light in color, and a pair of a darker shade were procured. "You never saw a cooler man," said Captain Edgar. On the gallows Durrant gave such an exhibition of nerve and coolness as has seldom been seen under similar circumstances. Hopeful almost to the very last minute that something or someone would intervene to save him, ho walked to the scaffold protesting his innocence. His face was pale, his eyes were red, but his voiee was firm, and he stood as solidly as a rock while he proclaimed his innocence and professed forgiveness for those who. he said, had hounded him to death. Thero was not a hitch or accident to mar the plans. The neck was broken by the fall of five feet and fifteen minutes later the murderer's body was cut down and placed in the coffin. Wasbinton, Jan. 5.-A replf by Beer* tary Sherman to the senate's request for Information fts to the operation of the civil service law, caused ft lengthy debate. Teller introduced a concurrent resolution declaring the bonds of the United States, principal and interest, should be paid aj the option of the government, in standard silver dollars, that, such payment was not in violation of public fuith, or derogatory to public credit. Referred to the finance committee. HOUSE. The house at once went into committee of the whole on the legislative, executive and judicial appropriation bill, but debate on the civil service law took up nearly all of the time of the session. SENATE. Washington. Jan. 6.—Senate passed a bill providing for a $46,000 congress of the representatives of the Indian tribes of the United States to be held in Omaha during the progress of the international exposition this year. HOUSE. The civil service debate was continued to-day. Grosvenor, rep., warned his colleagues that unJess the law was modified he and Ms friends would find a way to completely destroy it. Johnson, rep., defended tho law, saying the spoils system made cowards of legislators. It seems incredible that men could dare advocate a return to the evils of that system. Lloyd, dem., followed iu opposition to the law. SBNATB. Washington, Jan. 8.—Allen offered a resolution declaring that the United States should, independently and without delay, begin the free coinage of silver at the ratio of 10 to 1. Teller, iu an address, denied that the silver men were trying to disrupt McKiiiley's cabinet. Ho said that ho would do all he could defeat the republican party in 1900 because of i ts financial policy. HOUSE. The civil service debase continued throughout tho day in tho house. All efforts to fix a time for its termination failed and it is certain now to run over into next week. Tho interest in the discussions does not seem to be waning. The debate to-day was without marked incident. HOUSE. Washington, Jan. 8.—The house devoted two hours of its session to-day to the civil service debate during which Messrs. Cortiss (rep. Mich.), Hepburn (rep. lown), Clarke (rep. N. H.), addressed the house in opposition, to tho law as it now stands. kheufftatistfi ARTIFICIAL JELLIES BARRED. Cannot Do Sold Under Wisconsin's Pure Food I.nw. MADISON, Wis., Jan 7.—State Dairy and Pood Commissioner H. C. Adams had a conference with the officers of the Wisconsin Wholesale Grocers' Association regarding the interpretation of several points in the new pure food law. The association wanted to sell adulterations of several foods as compounds, particularly artificialy jellies colored in imitation of fruit jellies. Commissioner Adams held that adulterations could bo sold marked "compounds" when tho several articles used are natural food products and bore a natural relation to each other. As an illustration of the ruling ho said that buckwheat flour mixed with corn meal and wheat flour and coffee mixed with chicory could be sold as compounds, but that no artificial jellies colored to imitate fruit jellies could be sold under any circumstances. Rallrnnd SUCH » Newspuper for S55OO.OOO. CHICAGO, Jan. 9.—The Northwestern Elevated Railroad Company, a corporation engaged in building' an elevated railway in Chicago, has begun an action against the Chicago Daily News for alleged libel, laying damages at $5500,000. The suit grows out ot an editorial printed in tho Daily News on December 31, criticising the methods of the projectors of the road. The enterprise is one of a number in which C. T. Yerkes is a conspicuous person. South African VTar. LONDON, Jan. 10. A Capetown special says Lerethodi, the paramount chief of Basutoland, has attacked Maougha with 15,000 men. Numbers are reported killed and wounded on both sides. Several villages were sacked. The whole country is in a ferment. All traders are leaving. Tobacco Embargo. Removed. WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.—A telegram was received at the state department' from our minister in Spain, announcing the revocation of tho embargo on exports of tobacco from Cuba, except Santiago de Cuba. Importation of tobacco into Cuba is prohibited. ItUUVITIES. at Washington, that the United to frustrate the Twelve Thousand Grt Work. PirrsBURG, Jan. 10.—There has been a general resumption of work in the window glass factories of the country after an idleness of many months. The resumption will furnish employment to about 19,000 men. Boltei-8 Win Iu Maryland. ANNAI-OUS, Md, Jan. 8.—Louis Shaeffer was elected speaker of the house by the union democrats with eleven bolting republicans. It is not known what the effect will bo on the senatorship. Creir of Fifteen Lout. MAIISEILLES, Jan. 10.—The steamer reported to have foundered off Bau- duck, proves to be the French steamer Louis. A ci-ew of fifteen were lost. If one dollar were loaned for one hundred years, o.t 6 per pent, with the interest *i?fiua!ly collected and added to the principal, the investment would .mount t« ft*, n . At 8 per cent It $3,303; ut 10 per to $340. would amount t cent, 513,809. A jealous husband I'a., thought his wife in had too many admirers, and to make h«r beauty less attractive, he shot off the tip of Jier After.sharpening an indelible lead pencil John lieushsw, of Yonkers, N. •m T d V** same knt * a towt hteww. Blood poison, recited., a, 8 d, JJu At London, Ont., recently thirty persons are known to have been killed and many injured by the collapse ot a floor in the city hall. The municipal campaign had just closed and the hall was crowded to hear the addresses of the successful candidates. There were fully 3,000 people in the building and an address was being made when the floor 1 suddenly fell, precipitating the mass of humanity to the floor below. Besides those killed, of which twenty have been fully identified, scores were injured. In an interview in which he urges States take action plans for dismemberment of China, Senator Teller says: "If this dismemberment is permitted our treaties with China fail and we shall have to deal anew with the powers who take possession of Chinese territory. But that is not the worst of it. If the dismemberment occurs the people of what is now China will become producers for the whole world. Competitive production and trade will be introduced against which neither we nor any other people can successfully contend. The economic conditions of the whole world will be changed. The people of China have greater power of production than any other like number of people. All they need is to be aroused to have their efforts properly directed. Inspired by the enterprise and energy of Germany and Russia, they would become the producers for the globe, and would produce so cheaply there would bo no ••Jompelitor." Halifax, N. S., dispatch: The steamer Gerona from Portland, Me. bound for London with 400 J,or«c-s and n general carge, struck on Seal Isl au a during the thick wither, li'hc captain decided to abandon the ship and all hands took to the u-> a ts, The 6ecoml ofiicer and twenty-four of the crew reached Forbes Point, Woods Harbor. Jin^i rem r lude . r of thoso OJ1 'towel, inc lading Captain Baxter and thit-tv-six others headed for Seal Island warship Powerful has arrived here. The Powerful is a first class cruiser of over 14,000 tons displacement and 25,000 horsepower, with a speed of 32 knots. She carries a crew of 840 men. LONDON, Jan. 5.---The Evening News says it is reported in the city that the negotiations for a Chinese loan of £16,000,000, guaranteed by the British gov- ernmeht, are;practically concludedi BEBi.iN, Jan. 7.—The Reichsanizeiger ahnoutices that according to a telegram from Pekin an understattding has been reached between China and Germany regarding the cession of Kiao-Chou bay. Arrangements, it is said, are practically as follows! It is intended by cession to render possible for Germany the fulfillment of her just wish for possession, in the same way as other powers, of a base for trade and navigation in Chinese waters. The cession takes the form of a lease for an indefinite time. Germany is at liberty to erect on the ceded territory all the necessary buildings and establishments, and tnke measures required for their protection. Continuing, the Reichsanzeiger says: "The ceded territory comprises the whole inner basin of Kiao-Chou bay, as far as high water line on the larger headlands, situated south and north of the entrance of the bay, to a point where they are naturally bounded by mountain ranges; also the islands situated within find in front of the bay.' No obstacle is to be raised by China to any measures Germany deems necessary for regulation of water courses. China has transferred to Germany, for a period not stated in the telegram, a lease of all her, sovereign rights over the ceiled territory. If for any cause Kiao-Chou bay should prove unsuitable for the objects Germany has in view, China, after arriving at an understanding with Germany, will cede another piece of territory on the coast which Germany may regard as more suitable for her purpose." LONDON, Jan. 7.—Dispatches from Shanghai say that J. McLeavy Brown, the British Corean customs agent at Seoul, maintains a firm hold of his post, and that M. Alexeiff, the Russian agent, who has been endeavoring to supplant him, has been unable to obtain control of the finances, on account of the fact that all the funds are vested in Mr.-Brown's name in the Hong Kong Bank at Shanghai,, which institution honors Mr. Brown's signature only. LONDON, Jan. 9.—A special dispatch from Shanghai says a Japanese fleet of three battleships, ten first class cruisers and numerous smaller vessels have received orders practically placing it at the disposal of Sir Alex Buller, British commander-in-chief of the China station, this step being taken "in case Russia persists in ignoring the joint interests of England and Japan." COLUJIBUS, 0., Jan. 10.—Senator Hanna thinks his election is sure. His managers say that they see the necessary 73 votes, for him and that the tide of popular sentiment, that is now being felt, will make his vote larger. Hanna would be elected by 75 to 70. -The opposition concedes the loss of Representative Manuel, of Montgomery, only and claim that they still have ivotes to spare in defeating Hanna. By Which iidtitfatlifes the 3 Lactic acid in the Thousands write that they have felt No, symptoms bf \ Rheumatism sinfce Hdod's Sarsapar CLARK PRESENTS A GOLD BILL He Wants the Yellow Dollar the Sole Unit of Value. WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.—Representative Ciarlc, of Iowa, has introduced in congress a bill making the gold dollar tho sole unit of value, restricting the denominations of treasury or national bank notes to $10 or its multiples; those outstanding of less denominations being called in and standard silver dollars given in exchange and certificates destroyed, while after July 1, 1900, the treasury is to refuse all such certificates as payment of public dues. The national bank acts also are amended to charter banks with a paid- up capital stock of $30,000, which may issue currency to the amount of the face of the securities they deposited with the government, the tax on circulation to be one-half of 1 per cent; payable annually in January. Hartley Must Go to Prison. LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 7.—The supreme court of Nebraska rendered a decision affirming the penitentiary sentence ol twenty years imposed on ex-State Treasurer Hartley, convicted in the district court of Douglas county of embezzling 8735,000. The opinion is verylongthy and is concurred in by all of the judges. Hartley since' his conv-ction last fall, has been in county jail at Omaha. the to China. WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.— Charles Page Hryan will be made minister to Turkey in the place of Ur, Jameu H. An^ell, of Michigan, who will busentto China,' Mr. Bryan bus been consulted and has agreed to for Seal Island. ther they have reached there yet known, a 8 the weather and Whe, not pu . c A cord of wood, weighing 4,000 pounds, will yield 9 gallons of alcohol 800 pounds of acetate of lime, 25 ga l- 1-Hisof tar, and 85 bushels "of charcoal. Wood alcohol is almost a perfect substitute for grain, alcohol lor mechanical and vnauufucturin"- poses. " A gentleman who needed wifely attentions was recently married at Van Huron, Ark, He interrupted the ceremony long enough to adjust one of his suspenders, both of which were held w place at the back by the re, influence pf poe button, IK The white rose loved the 111 The illy loved the peach ; Peach blossom sighed for vloletJ BeloW him, out of reach. The violet, &J1 tearful, Gazed up at tulip bold, But he to win another falf Was squandering his gold* No lover's moan was answered, I Beloved did pine away . ' "What tragedies in Flowerdonj, With every heart astray! STILL THKBK IS MONK* IN n | Carl Vollen sold $350 of Salzer's (. bage. Labor, seed, rent and all dlflj] cost him $GO, profit $ 300. You, can I that and make lots of money on Radishes, Peas, Lettuce, Mushro Onions, Sweet Corn, Tomatoes, toes, etc. Salzer warrants his seeds! earliest in the world. Potatoes fl.50 per barrel. Millions of Raspbj ries, Cherries, Apples and small fn Catalogue tells all about them. Send tlilg 'Notice with 14c. Stamp! John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Cr Wis., and get free their big Plant t, Seed Catalogue and 10 packages r«( table and flower seeds, novelties table and flower novelties worth There are times when the one is i est who knows the least. ft Keeps the Foet Dry and And is the only cure for Chilblai Frostbites, Damp, Sweating Frf Corns and Bunions. Ask for Alle Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken Id the shoes. At all Drugg-ists.nnd S)| Stores, 2, r >c. Sample sent FREE dress, Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y,| Frederick W. Vanderbllt's new try mansion at Hyde Park on tho Hil son will cost $1,000,000. Coughing Lends to Consumption, j * Kemp's Balsam will stop the coin at once. Go to ymir druggist to-i and get a sample bottle free. Sold | .'25 and 50 cent bottles. Go at on delays lire dangerous. You accuse a woman of "wavering a fection. Blame her not she is but i ing a constant man.—Johann Wolfi Von Goethe. FITS PBrmanontl.vOureu.TTo fits or norvonsnem Srst day's XIKO of Dr. Klino's Grout Nervo Resto.. Send for P11EK $£.OO trial botUo and treatii? Du. B. H. KLUii;,Ltd..B31 Arch St.. Philadelphia,P Earth has nothing more tender thai a. pious woman's heart.—Marti Luther. I believe Piso's Cure is the only medicis! that will cure Con iurnption.—Anna Ross, WiUiumsport, l j a., Nov. 12, '95. No man ever conquered who begi a struggle with his eyes shut. Star Tobacco Is the leading brandcl the world, because it is the best. Doctors state that after the age of fl the human brain loses weight. No-To-liac for Fifty Cents. Guaranteed tobacco hub't euro, makes weaku strum,', blood pure. 60c, $1. All druggists, If murder were not a crime how lbi| do you suppose you wpuld live? Iowa Farms forsale on crop payment, lip acre cash, balance. 14 crop yearly until uaid r J. MulhaU, Wuukogan, 111. Bishop Taylor says that to be pri of learning Is the greatest ignorance.! _ - :EW5$TJOY®, Both the method and results \v Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pie* and refreshing to the taste, and! Liver and Bowels, cleanses the flj| tern effectually, dispels colds, bgi aches and fevers and cures habiti constipation. Syrup of Figs ia i only remedy of its kind ever "' duced, pleasing to the taste and ceptable to the stomach, prompt! its action and truly beneficial in effects^ prepared only from the nw healthy and agreeable substances,'! many excellent qualities comnje ' to all and have made it the popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale cent bottles by ail leading gists. Any reliable druggist may not have it on hand will cure it promptly for any one wishes to try it. Pa»ot accepts substitute, WWffllM f!9 SAN FRANQIWQ, OAL. or inom aud Tut nt or po¥wwu«. r «ont la plain wfl y esprogo; ppei'' 1 U!fl.or$«otflo«,

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