The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 26, 1898 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 26, 1898
Page 2
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UPP£1K Dm MOINES: ALGOtfA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY* JANUABY &V 189& ... ^ * ...•..:>-.---. . ^-- - -—i- -n-fc' .^•^•••Mr- ll ^ MHMaMMa ^^^»—. _ — FAMOUS DltGH CASE DECIDED* OeclMon it AdVferno to Thbgfe Who Were Fighting tiife Tax. Sfot* CiTr, Jan. 22.—Judge Hutch- Inson, of the Fourth judicial district bf Iowa, has decided the famous Mofio- tia county ditch cases, which have been {tending: in the courts for the last eleven, years. The court finds for Monona county, as against Judge Addisoh Oli- irer, ex-United States congressman, and other prominent Monona county land owners. A portion of Monona county is very low, and Judge Oliver got a bill through the Twentieth General Assembly authorizing county supervisors to construct ditches to drain off the water. It was decided to construct one in Monona county, and Judge Oliver was one of the signers of the bonds to have the work done. Then an assessment was made against all lands to be benefited, which was to pay for the ditch. Then Judge Oliver attempted to fight the tax levy and the legal fight has been going on in the courts of the state ever siuce. One of the cases has been up to the supreme court, and these cases will be taken to the supreme court also. More than the payment for the ditch is involved in the matter. It affects the whole political situation in Monona county, and every inan in that county is much interested in the case. TAVOR A BOARD OF CONTROL. ACClDENt At CHEROKEE. Ttvo Brothers fcndly tnjnrcd And Soil MftyDlfe. CHfifioKEK, Jan. 21.—A terrible accident occurred in Silver township bj which Henry Van Sickle will die and his brother, Steve Van Sickle will be maimed for life. Both young men were at the farm of Joshua McCammit, a big farmer and cattle feeder, helping operate a horse power feed grinder, Steve Van Sickle was Working at 'the power when a knuckle burst and a piece of it struck him on the head, breaking his jaw and fracturing his skull. Later, when the machine was started again Henry Van Sickle was passing near the power when the tumbling rod fieW out of place. It struck him in the forehead with such force that the entire frot of his head was crushed in. Doctors say he will not recover, and have but slight hopes for his brother. ALL OVER THE WORLD NOTHING to EAT. SERIOUS FIRE AT LORIMOR. Senate TVayg nnd Means Committee rolled ut a Koccnt Meeting. DEB MOINKS, Jan. 21. — A meeting of the ways and means committee of the senate, at which a poll on the subject of a board of control was taken, resulted in eleven members of the committee declaring unequivocally that they were in favor of the establishment of such a board. The other five members were non-committal. One or two said they had not rend the report yet and they did not want to give any expression of their preferences until they were fully posted. It is known that two or three of the five who did not commit themselves are in favor of the proposition. _ NEW ROAD IS IN SIGHT. BIoujc City Mny Get KIIIIHIIS City, PHtsbarg & Gulf. Sioux CITY, Jan. 23. — W. H. Farnsworth has returned from Kansas Cit3% and states that while in tliat city he was informed by A. 12. Stillwcll, president of the Kansas City, Pittslmrg & Gulf railway, that there is a prospect of the Port Arthur road being extended to Sioux City, lie was speaking- of his road reaching Omaha by way of the Kansas City and northern connecting line and the Omaha & Quincy, and added that perhaps the lino might be built on to Sioux City. Arnold Murder Trliil. WAUKON, Jan. 21.— The trial of Frank Arnold for the murder of Henry Duffy is on here and continues to excite the greatest interest. It will be remembered that Duffy was found dead in his store with a bullet in his brain; in his hand he grasped a revolver, and' it is supposed he had suicided. Upon close examination, however, it was found that every chamber of the weapon contained an tinexploded cartridge. Another revolver was found, one belonging to Frank Arnold, with a chamber discharged, and this circumstance pointed to him as a probable murderer. Defaulter Adams Sentenced. Sioux CITY, Jan. 22. — George B. Adams, the defaulting cashier of the local office of the American Express Company, was sentenced to serve a term of two years in the state penitentiary at Aiiamosa. Adams pleaded guilty to the embezzlement of about 82,800 of the company's money. lie was brought to Sioux City a few days ago by Superintendent Garner, of Omaha. Adams made a plea for clemency and said liquor was the cause of his downfall. _ Sensational glgourney Suit Ended. SJOOUBNEY, Jan. 22. — The Woods- Brunt damage suit ended by the jury bringing in a verdict for the defendant, S. W. Brunt, thoroughly vindicating him. Public sympathy seemed to be entirely on Brunt's side. The suit was brought by P. L. ' Woods against Mr. Brunt, who is cashier of the Keokuk State Bank, for alienating the affections of Woods's wife. _ Fallen Geta u Job. OTTUMWA, Jan. 2a,— C. D, Fullen, of Fairfield, who was last week superceded as United States district attorney for the southern district of Iowa, will move to Chicago, where he has been retained as counsel by the organization of bucket shop men. He is said to have been guaranteed a retaining fee of $3,500 a year for five years._ Eight BuiilneaR Houses Destroyed With Heavy LOSBCB. LoimioR, Jan. 24.—Fire destroyed eight business houses in Lorimor, comprising the north side of each business block. The buildings belonged to Winning & Son, Dr. Chapman, Charles Anderson, Dr. Mack, and three were owned by non-residents. Losers on stock were J. D. Hillman, L. L. Bice, Mrs. Eugene Sullivan, Charles Anderson, James A. Brnman, D. B. Grrndrod and Samuel Thompson. The stocks of James A. Brainnn, Isaac Persinger and the office fixtures of I. B. Burkhcimcr, S. C. Magner and Dr. Ayers were carried out in a damaged condition. The fire started at 2:15 a. m. and burned everything in reach. ADVERTISING EXPLAINS IT. ' Why a Dollar Dully IB Possible. DKS MOINKS, Jan. 18.—The newspaper world is still agog over the wonderful success of the DCS Moincs Daily News, the only daily paper in the world for §1 a year. The publisher explains that the low rate has given the News its nearly 20,000 circulation, double that of any other Iowa daily, and that advertisers gladly pay two or three times as much for space in the News as in any other Iowa newspaper. Wheeler Found. CKDAU RAPIDS, Jan. 21.—Albert Wheeler, who mysteriously disappeared from Cedar Falls, December IJ7, luu been located at Bowman, S. C. lie says the team attached to his sleigh ran away and ho knew nothing- more until he lound himself in Bowman. Fishermen Along the Movla Scot In Coast Are Starving; and Freezing-. NEW YOKK, Jan. 22.—Alarming news has been received concerning the fishermen residing east of Dover and Shad bay and other villages along the western shore of Halifax county, says a Halifax, N. S., dispatch. Many fam- jlies are starving and destitution exists all along the shore. The mayor has been requested to forward food and clothing immediately to the sufferers and a committee has been organized to proceed with haste to the scene. There have been five successive failures on the fisheries and more than 300 persons are living solely on corn meal and water, while others have nothing. More than one hundred houses have :been visited and in ninety-three there was no food or fire and the families were naked and starving. Many families have eaten nothing for five days. A number of small children have been badly frozen. One family was found huddled on the floor in a small unfurnished room on the floor of which ice had formed during the week. This family and others had existed for days on a scanty supply of corn meal mixed with cold water. JAPAN IS READY FOR WAR. OHIO BRIBERY INVESTIGATION. lOU'A CONDKA'SKu. Bobber Confesses. FORT DODGE, Jan. 21. — The robbing of the postofttce at Pioneer, the little station just north of the Webster county line on the Rock Island road, which has occurred at different times during the last fall and part of the winter, has x been cleared up by the confession of Oscar Webster, a carpenter of Pioneer, A Fire ut Uumpton. JUWTON, San. 10.1-rFire broke out at midnight in the basement of one of the $tore,s under the H?*«J Rule, and Jiefore it was put out the furniture gtook pf An d wson Bros, was practically by fire and water. Loss, about with 88,0.0.0 insurance. Convicted. Jan, Ip.—Jn, the district Bailey was found guilty of mm tt i»ur4or. Bailey tough character, and will reUeve A big gas well has just been discovered on a farm west of ISldora. This well has a: vciy strong 1 How, and water has been forced fifty feet in the air by the gas. It will be used to light and heat the village of Hubbard, if enough flow can be used. The supreme court of the state has decided that boards of supervisors are compelled to allow claims for bounties on the skins of wild animals when proper proof has been presented. Their discretion ends when it has been definitely proved that the claim is one for which payment is contemplated by the statute. The contract for making two elaborate typewriters for the emperor of Germany and the emperor of Austria respectively was received by the Duplex Typewriter Company, of Des Moiiies, a few days ago. The order for the machines states that they are to be made as elaborately as possible and absolutely no limit is placed on the price. Sioux City dispatch: L. A. Garner, superintendent of the western division of the American Express company, arrived in Sioux City with George M. Adams, the absconding cashier of the local office of the American Express company, Adams skipped out last May with §3,000 of the company's money. Siuce then an untiring hunt for him has been kept up. He was captured at Philadelphia. He is now locked up in the county jail. His case has already been brought before the grand jury, and he has been indicted on the charge of embezzlement. He will plead guilty and is anxious to at once begin serving out his time in the penitentiary. The important state case against Richard Howe, of Poweshiek county, has at last been decided, the supreme court of Iowa affirming the trial court, in convicting Rowe of embezzlement. Rowe was charged with being accessory to his brother, Chester Rowe, treasurer of Poweshiek county, in the embezzlement of $30,000 belonging to the county. He was brought back from Mexico and tried at great expense to the state, convicted, and sentenced to Fort Madison for a term of three years. He was unable to give bond in the sum of $10,000 and was sent to Fort Madison a j r ear ago last December. His case was carried to the sxipreme court, Howe's attorney holding that he was convicted as principal in a crime in which he was only accessory. The court holds that und'er the statute there is no distinction between an accessory and a principal, and all persons, whether they commit the offense or aid in its commission, must be tried as principals. The supreme court has decided the case of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad vs. Patrick Solan, from the Iowa supreme court. The case involves the constitutionality of the Iowa law rendering void any contract limiting liability in cases of loss. Solan sought to recover damages on cattle shipped and was awarded $3,000, though bis cpntraet Jimited liability to 8500, The supreme court has affirmed the opinion of the state couVt that law did not interfere with, commerce and the regulation attempted Witnesses Kef use to Testify by tlio Advice of Their Attorneys. COLUMBUS, Jan. 21.—The investigation into the charges of bribery at the recent election of United States senator has reached a crisis. No matter what may be the final result of the investigation there will likely be several witnesses arrested for contempt. The committee examined Samuel Pcntland, Frank P. Ross, W. F. Truesdale and Shepherd M. Dunlap, who asked to confer with their attorneys and were excused temporarily for that purpose. When they next appeared they said their attorneys held that the senate had no jurisdiction in the investigation of the alleged bribery of a member of the house, and advised them not to answer any further questions before that committee. They all followed the advice of their attorneys. When the committee found that tlic advice of attorneys was being followed uni f ormly by all witnesses called, the open session was closed and the committee went into executive session on plans for t'urther procedure. SALISBURY MAY RETIRE. Urltaln'B Foreign Policy Likely Soon to Bo Framed By a Stronger Hand. WASHINGTON, Jan. 22.—Lord Salisbury's early retirement from the secre- taryship of state for foreign affairs in the British cabinet is foreshadowed by information received in Washington. In case this report proves to be well founded the marquis will be succeeded by a statesman who is able to give Great Britain a more vigorous foreign policy than that which lias marked the administration of Lord Salisbury. It is hinted that England's foreign policy will be made more aggressive, both in the far cast and in Turkey. According to the information upon which this dispatch is based, Lord Salisbury docs not intend to resign the premiership of the cabinet. That post ho will still retain, but will surrender the foreign secretaryship to a younger and more vigorous man. HITT'S SIGNIFICANT SPEECH. Regarded As Seml-Ofllclul Message From the 1'resident. WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.—Great significance seems to be attached by members of congress to the speech on Cu-ba delivered in the house by Mr. Hitt, of Illinois. As chairman of the committee on foreign affairs, he has been in close consultation with the officials at the state department, and unquestionably possesses the confidence of the president in a marked degree. For this reason his speech was taken to be nothing more nor less than a semiofficial message from the president of the United States asking for the fore- bearance of congress on the ground that a step of momentous importance was now actually in contemplation. England In the Orient, VICTORIA, B, C., Jan. 21.—Orders have been received at Esquimalt by Rear Admiral Hallister instructing him to have all vessels in his fleet ready to start for Chinese waters at forty-eight hours notice. Then came the orders for the Pheasant to start at once. Later instmctions were received for the imperial flagship also to sail. It is not likely, unless conditions in the Orient have reached a climax, the vessels at Victoria will be ordered there. Merry Is Guilty. CHICAGO, Jan. 22.—The jury in the oase of Chris Merry and James Smith, charged with murdering the former's wife, returned a verdict finding Merry guilty, and Smith not guilty. In most of the cities of Mexico chicken coops are kept on the roofs of the dwellings. This custom, if adopted in the southern states, would soon tend to alarmingly reduce the population. "Thief! Gp'way, you thief !"screamed a parrot in a bird store on Ninth avenue, New York, as Policeman Taylor was passing, on his nightly round The officer entered and found a burglar concealed under a cot bed A peculiar flavor of the cafce sold by a London baker led to an investigation. Then it came to light that decayed «#gs wero an important ingredient of b4s<ja]*e. Officers seised J,&|5 a/ncient egrge in his.bakeshop. Wonld Help England Against Russia' Encroachments. LONDON, Jan. 22.—The St. James Ga zette, commenting upon the dispatcl from Yokohama that nine Japanes warships will leave Japan in a weel for Chinese watei.-s, says: "Japan prepared for war. That is, in a nut shell, the news from Japan. Since thi beginning of the Chinese crisis it wa obvious that the Japanese governmen had stopped telegraphic comnuinica tion, which it never does except when mobilizing the army or navy. That is precisely what it has been doing. I is almost certain that the destination of the fleet is Wei-Hai-Wei. There i no doubt that the movement means that the statu quo in China, so far a Manchuria and Corea are concerned shall not be altered by Russia or anj combination of Russia's allies, in de fiance of Great Britain and Japan." IS BETWEEN FIRES. Blanco Must Either Join tho Rebellion Army or Return to Spain. WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—A special to the Press from Washington says: Advices from Havana are to the effect that Captain General Blanco must joii with the rebellious army or else return to Spain. The mutinous officers are having everything their own way None of the ringleaders of the recen' attack on the newspaper offices have been punished. It seems to be the best opinion in Havana that Blanco will yield to the demands of the army but he has no authority to abandon the plan for autonomy. The reports thai Marshal Campos may be sent back to Cuba are premature. He might be tried again, it is thought, should aii- tonomy prove a failure. He ended the former war by buying up the insurgent leaders, and that, perhaps, will bo Spain's next attempt. WARSHIPS SENT AWAY. England Yields to tho Wishes of Russlu at Tort Arthur. ST. PKTEUSIIUJIG, Jan. 24.—A semi-official communication,' purporting to come from London, says the British warships at Port Arthur have been ordered to leave there without delay. LONDON, Jan 24.—Regarding the above the following' note is published: "The British vessels which recently visited Port Arthur merely touched there in the course of ordinary cruises and would naturally leave after a short stay. The question of calling and departure was one ut the discretion of the British admiral on the station.' In spite of this statement, there is reason to believe the withdrawal of the warships from Port Arthur is due to the great irritation in Russia at their presence there and the strong representations of the Russian government on the subject. Aimed at Mr. Grosvenor. Coi.UJllitis, O.. Jan. 33.—Senatoi Fink's bill to gerrymander the congressional districts of the state has been introduced in ahe legislature. The main purpose of the bill, and Mr. Fink frankly acknowledges it, is to legislate Congressman Grosvenor out of office and put a democrat iu his place. Mr. Grosvenor claims he could carry the district as rearranged. Quiet Prevails ut Havium. WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.-—General Lee cabled the state department that all was quiet at Havana. Ho also reported that the decree issii-ed Nov. 4 last admitting free imported cattle into Cuba until Jan. 10 has been extended until March, 10, 1808 under the same condition contained in the first decree. Nominations Confirmed. WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.—The nominations of Charles Page Bryan, of Illinois, to be minister to Brazil, and E. II. Conger, of Iowa, to be minister to China, were confirmed by the senate without opposition. Confirms McKonnu's Nomination. WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.—The senate has confirmed the nomination of Joseph McKenua, of California, to be associate justice of the supreme court of the United, States. BREVITIES. Joseph Leiter's interest in wheat is greater to-day than even last month. With the deliveries due he has 15,000,000 bushels and is absolute dictator of the price of the market. It is reported from Shanghai that the French demands as to Hai-Nan have created uneasiness in Japan. Admiral Yang Yu has been ordered to assume personal command of the Wo- Sung forts. Yu-Kun-Yish is establishing a conscription in certain districts of Yangtse, Wu-Hu and Tao-Tai, and has proclaimed all able-bodied men liable to service. Lu Yang is reported to be raising large forces in Kwang- Tung, while he is also entrusted with the command of the southern squadron. It is rumored that Japan will send a squadron south on account of the French threatening Hai-Nan. An official in Rio Janeiro telegraphs that it is. believed there that Brazil will sell the new war ships now in course of construction in Germany. Interest in the big engineers' strike in Great Britain has shifted to the attitude o* the employers. They •sre disposed to stand for a complete victory, and say the withdrawal of the demand for forty^eight hours' work per week does not end the difference. They still insist upon complete control of their works, and will effect a reconciliation only on the terms outlined at the last conference. SESATE. , : DesMoine S ,.Tan.l8.-X:he S hircintrod«cea his amendment U) the revenue la .vas re a resolution in 'j he report of fnvostigation of state institutions ceived and ordered printed. HOUSE. Smith, of Harrison, introduced a resolution cutting down the forces employed DJ the house. Laid over. Wcmplo offered n resolution providing for the dedication o the soldiers' monument in this city, byjtht soldiers and state executive council, Maj 80,1899. Merriman submitted the report of the special committee _ special session to investigate tions. Van Houten offered favor of Hawaiian amia,...™.... ---- .. bills were one to regulate stock yards and ono to amend code relating to payment ol the poll tax. BENATE. DCS Moines, Jan. lO.-Titus introduced a constitutional amendment providing foi biennial elections on and after tho election of]003. Tho report of tho state institutions investigating committee was referred to the ways and means committee. Hanck's bill providing that sheriffs shall receive not more than 12Ji cents per meal for feeding prisoners was adopted. Among bills introduced was ono by Cheshire allowing counties of over 40,000 population to expend $5,000 for clerk hire by district court in stead of $8,000. HOUSE. Van Houten's resolution requesting the Iowa delegation in congress to work for the Hawaiian treaty, passed. A resolution was adopted to refer the report of tho com- mittco on investigation of state institutions to a committee of sovon, which is tc report such recommendations to tho house as seems to them proper. Resolution oi Smith for a reduction of tho force of house employes was ruled out of order, the em- ployes having already been elected. Among bills introduced were several relating to the form of the ballot, ono to repeal section 144 of tho eodo which exempts present state printer and binder from cut rates adopted last winter and ouo to pro- vent tho sale of adult-era tod food and drugs. SENATE. Dos Moincs, Jan. 20.—Among bills introduced was ono by Gorroll to provide for a different assessment and lisitiug of property for taxation and taxing mortgages on real estate, another by Hobart, embodying tho features of the Temple amendment, and another by Palmer giving railroad commissioners power to extend time in which railroads aro to provide safetj appliances. HOUSE. Johnston introduced a bill allowing railroad commissioner.", to extend time in which railroads arc to provide safety appliances; Powers ono to assess mortgages to owners thereof; and Barrett ono to provide extra clerical help for clerks of district courts. SENATE. Drs MOINF.S, Jan. 21.—A resolution was offered by Carney for a joint committee tc elect state printer and binder. Kancl) moved to change tho date to Fobi'uary 18. but this was laid on tho table and the resolution was passed. A largo number ol bills of minor importance were introduced. HOUSE. Blake introduced u bill making it a ci-im- imil offense for any candidate for any office to treat to any spirituous liq-uor during the campaign. When tho resolution providing for a joint session to cleet state printer anc binder came up, Smith, of Green, objected and it went over under tho rules. A number of appropriation bills were introduced, tho Cherokee hospital for tho insane askin« £219,000. SENATE. Dos Moines, Jan. 22.—Ten bills were in- troduccd at to-day's session, none of UICM of especial importance. The resolution for i joint convention to elect state printer and binder and wardens of tho penitentiaries on Tuesday, January 25, at 11 -.30 a. m.. was adopted, tho democrats voting solidly igaiust tho convention, while tho republicans were all for it, tho vote being 20 to 7. HOUSE. The Temple amendment was unanimouslj recommended for passage by the committed on railways and commerce. Eleven bills o) ninor importance wore introduced. Th<! iiouso adopted a resolution providing for a joint session on Tuesday, January 25, foi iho purpose of electing state printer and Mnder and wardens of tho penitentiaries Four republicans voted with tho democrat! o postpone until January 80. Smith 1 ! memorial to congress urging recognition ol the Cuban insurgents was referred to tht committee on federal relations. Iowa Patent Office Report. DES MOINES, Jan. 18.—In the list oi 388 patents issued from the U. S Parent office at Washington. D, C,. Iowa inventors have 14. Minnesota 9 Missouri 6, Nebraska fl, 8. Dakota 3 Illinois 31, New York 08. This is a very creditable showing- for Iowa. We have secured the allowance of a patent to A. M. Welch, of Winterset Iowa for a chicken beheader. A cone- shaped hopper has an opening- ac it« ower end to allow the head of the, fowl to pass laterally under the knife ;hat can be readily operated by a lever mndle to cut off the head while the fowl remains iu the machine and cannot flop about to scatter blood. Under new regulations American pa- *nts will not expire at the earliest date that a foreign patent expires for the same invention. Hence Americans may hie applications abroad befort U. b. patents are issued tp them without aftecting the duration of a U S latent for the same subject matter, but ve see no advantage in filing applications abroad before U S ' Ba v na*L ai '° allowed > «x<»Pt in particu- THOMAS G. OIUVJG & Co Solicitors of Patents Whistling on the streets of Mankato n'nt'ncj 3 ci n»»£-«nJ. J 1_ _ i * Kansas, is against the law. Seattle will henceforth, supply books to the pupils in tho fitfd$S Kiwi, to have rheumatic pajn ^^ ^ slight com oi t cause -whatever, tl «thoutanyg?P«« ftndhe would -'-I Tn All Sorts of WeatJitr. He tried the best physicians but without being benefltted nnd he used several speciiBo rheumatic cures, but was not helped. About one year nnd six months ago he read in this nnoer of a case somewhat similar to hli S&h was cured by Dr. Williams Pink 1'iils nnd concluded to try this remedy. After tnking the first box he felt some. what better, nnd after using three bores, the pains entirely disappeared, the dizziness left him, and he has now for over a year been entirely free from all his former jtrouble and enjoys better health than he has bnd siuce his boyhood. He is loud in his praises of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People and will gladly corroborate the above statements. His post office address is Lorenzo Neeley, Horton, Jackson County, Michigan. All the elements necessary to give new life nnd richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves are contained, in a condensed form in Dr. Williams' Pink Pills fo* Vale People. All drnestM" sell them. /n Upset, took my first sleigh ridt Jinks—"I yesterday." Blinks—"I didn't known you had » "I hired one at a livery stable." "Were you upset " "Indeed I was—when I learned price." A LIBERAL OFFER. tin Producers of a Guaranteed Remedy Of< for to Sond Sample Hottlex. "P'ive Drops" is the name of a sinn pie but effective remedy for rheumatism, neuralgia, asthma, and kindred ailments. The trade mark, "5 Drops," is self-explanatory, as live drops is one dose. The manufacturers of "5 Drops" have thousands of letters from reliable people, who have been restored to health by- the use of their remedy. Many of these letters hava been published, and many more will be gladly sent upon application. Soiia weeks ago the producers of "5 Drops" offered to send a sample bottle, prepaid, for 25 cents. They know even a sample bottle will convince any one ol its merits. They were so encouraged by the numerous responses to their firs! offer that they have decided to renew it for another 30 days. If you are a sufferer send this small amount, 25 cents, without fail today, to the Swanson Rheumatic Cure Co., 167-169 Deal 1 born st., Chicago, 111., and receive prepaid a sample bottle of "5 Drops." Also, large bottle, 300 closes, for $1.00 and for the next thirty days, three bottles for ?2.50. A Chicago clergyman paused in his sermon to welcome three or four late comers, and warmly thanked them for their opportune arrival, saying they had aroused some of his sleeping congregation. Then he proceeded with his sermon, and the tardy ones blushed with shame. DonH Tolmcco Spit mid ffmofce Yonr Life Away. To quit tobacco easily nucl forever, be magnetic, full of life uwve and vigor take ISu-Jo-Unc, the wonder worker, that makes wenk men strous;. All druggists, 50c or $1. Cure guaranteed. Booklet and KUUIpie free New'York B1 ' lmg Hewe ' ly Co - Chicago or When it Is absolutely necessary to Strike a blow it is a mistake to strike gently. frea Liino'B Fiimily M«(lt<,| U e. Moves the bowels each .lay. In order to be healthy this is necessary. Acts g-e-ntly on the liver and kidneys. Cures sick headache. Price, 25 and 50c. When alnan makes a fool out ol himself he generally does the job well. The Henry George men of tax la tto i n j oiwnessaftei irve Restorer. d tr «»t'«e. , fa. •Chools. ' -"--"". mo public The Japanese postmen use bicycles vloen then-routes lie in the rural dis Grasshoppers in Argentina are whop, "^"th y ° f thWJ Lehlg fw " "'^"" An editor in Huron, Kansas, Jn an .» pav fifty cents for

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