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The Dupuyer acantha. [volume] (Dupuyer, Mont.) 1894-1904, June 29, 1895, Image 3

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036266/1895-06-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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Awarded
HlffaMt Honors—World's Pair.
•DR
w CREAM
BAKING
POWDfR
MOST PERFECT MADE.
k pore Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Fret
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulteiant
40 YF.ARS THF STANDARD.
Flint Cut oil Your llnre.
Wugle— What is the first require
ment of a congressman.
Jingle—Election.
(le^nman'H Camphor I«te with Glycerine.
The original and only gcnulno. Curt 'h Chapped HiuvIh
rnd Fo«e, Cold Sores, Ac. C. G. Clark Co., N. Haven, Ct.
A Dmlrnblv Air.
Haverly—What a peculiar air that
Miss Bondstock has.
Austin—Yes; a sort of a million aire.
If the Ruby In Catting Teeth
Be pure and use that old and well-tried remedy, MBA.
S iNHLOW's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething.
One TIiIiik at «1 Time.
"When I drink much I can't work,
10 I let It alone."
"The drinking?"
"No, the working."
Husband—Never! I always lose!—
Vew York Weekly.
riso's Cure for Consumption relieves the
noHt obstinate coughs.—Uev. 1>. Iluch
nueller, Lexington, Mo., Feb. 24, '04.
PleuNiint Recollections.
Merchant—What! Are you here
tgain? It was only yesterday that I
Kicked you down stairs.
Train]) -What a memory you have
jot! I have forgotten all about it.
Attention is called to the advertisement
»f T. M. Roberts' Supply House. This is a
»erfectly reliable firm, and any error made
ii shipment is promptly nnade satisfactory.
One ( îoim I Deeil.
Sirs. De Rue—If you ever did any
pood in this wide world, I'd like to
know what it is.
Mr. I)e Hue—Well, for one thing,
! saved you from dying an o'fl maid.
-New York Weekly.
HALL'S CATARRH CURE is a liiqud and is
ialten internally, and acts directly upon the
»lood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send
©r testimonials, free. Sold by Druggists, 76c.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Proprs , Toledo, O.
Absent Minded.
The Mother—Yes, our baby weighed
twelve pounds when it was born.
The Ketired Butcher (deeply inter
ested)—Without the bones?
World'» Columbian Exposition
tVill be of value to the world by Illus
trating the improvements in the me
(hnnioal arts, and eminent physicians
Mil tell you that the progress in medic
inal agents has been of equal impor
tance, and as a strengthening laxative
Syrup of Fig:» Is far in advance of all
Ithers
'l'old at ii Glance.
"Your eyes," he said to the Boston
Maiden, "are of the hot-house order."
"What are hot house eyes, pray"
the asked.
"Those cultivated under glasses."
Medical Discovery
Consumption kills
more people than rifle
balls. It is more dead
ly than any of the
much dreaded epi
demics. It is a steal
thy, gradual, slow
disease. It penetrates
the whole body. It
is in every drop of
blood. It seems to
work only at the
lungs, but the ter
rible drain and waste
jver the
cure con
sumption, work on
the blood, make it
pure, rich and whole
some, build up the
wasting tissues, put
the body into condi
tion for a fight with
the dread disease.
Dr. Pierce's Golden
fights in the right
It will cure 98 per cent, of all cases if taken
during the early stages of the disease. Its
first action is "to put the stomach, bowels,
liver and kidneys into good working order.
That makes digestion good and assimilation
quick and thorough. It makes sound, healthy
flesh. That is half the battle. That makes
the "Discovery" good for those who have not
consumption, but who are lighter and less
robust than they ought to be.
Meta
Wheel
for your
Wagons^
Iny pire you
»•ant, 20 to r .6
inrtie t h 1 er h.
fires lto N in
dies xv i <1 e —
*u»>s to lit
ixle. Nnvr«
L'oMf, m a n y
times In
resetting of tires
Patl'ur/r^e. Adtlre
Kniplro Mffx. Co..
P. O. Box S3, Quiney 11U
I EWIS' 98 % LYE
I roWDSBED AND PEEFUMED
B» (PATENTED)
The strongest and purest Lye
made, llnliko other Lye, it being
II tine powder and packed In a can
.with removable lid, the contents
are always r.atly for use. vV «II
make the best perfumed Hard Knap
in 90 minutes without boiling. It s s
Iii«- bcHl for cleansing waste pipes,
disinfecting sinks, closets, washing
bottles, paints, trees, etc.
PENNA. SALT M'F'G CO.
Gen. At?cr<«-. - Pa.
Ely's Cream Baliri
QUICKLY CUR ICS
cty'S
BMW
H««VER fflg * J
50 t
Apply Belm into each nostril
EtÎyBeo ».,. V.Warren St.. N.\
SHARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Cleanses find beautifies the hair.
Promote« a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Hestore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures roalp diseases ft hair tailing.
fiOc.Rndtl.ooat Druggist»
Wa.liinuion, I ».C.'
'Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
Late Principal Examine. t T .S. Pension Bureau.
3' rein last war, 15 atljualcatlrtf claim*, at y since.
PATENTS
Thomas P. Simpscr, Washington,
lit'. No at t > \s f**«' until Pat entöl»,
tained. WriteforlnventorSUuide.
Wanted _ .
many over flOOU, in U. P. O. Box 1371, New Y01Ü
SOME FREAK FISHES.
emtio* IN THE SMITIISON'.
IAN INSTITUTION.
Nwelill*!» mnl Ginnt Sqidiln—Flulie*
Thnt Sin« <1 nd Tbnt Ilulld Nests of
Air HuhhleN—A Fish With a 11 Elec
tric llattery.
Benrath the Smithsonian Institution
In Washington, In ft basement closed
to curiosity-seeking visitors, Is the
greatest collection of bottled fishes In
the world. It is a weird place, eutered
like a dungeon, through doors of Iron
—a precaution against fire. In the
twilight gloom strange forms of finny
creatures in jars throw gigantic shad
ows.
The man in charge is the famous
Ichthyologist, Dr. Tarleton H. Bean.
With the finger of science he points
out some of the more Interesting of
Rlnck Swnllower,
(Swallows Ashes ten times as big as him
self, and often dies of indigestion.)_
the scaly freaks. Here for example,
Is the candlefish of Alaska, which is
so fat that the Esquimaux use it dried
for a candle, lixing it for the purpose
In a forked stick. In that other bot
tle is one of nature's imitations—the
batflsh—which is made to resemble a
piece of coral so artistically that it is
difficult to detect the cheat unless the
creature moves. When it does move
it seems to walk on four legs, which
are in reality lins.
Another freak exhibited in an aqua
rium at the fish commission station is
the swellfish. It has yellow stripes
from head to tall, which make It look
es if it were covered with fancy silk.
When pursued by an enemy in its na
tive element it takes a big breath of
air that, swells it. up like a balloon,
and it goeft skimming along 011 the top
of the waves before the wind.
The Smithsonian institution lias a
cast, of a giant squid made of papier
mache and so beautifully painted as
to look like life. It is fifty feet long,
but the original was a small specimen.
This monstrous mollusk, more dreaded
in Eastern seas than any shark, at
tains a total length of 150 feet, having
two tentacles 100 feet long.
In the Indian ocean tlie fishermen
will sometimes see a monstrous creat
ure, with enormous goggling eyes, rise
out of the depths and Hing across his
boat a gigantic tentacle, armed with
scores of powerful suckers. For such
an adventure the fisherman lias al
ways ready a keen knife with which
H
A Giant Sqnld.
to slash otf the tentacle before it drags
him overboard. A full-grown giant
squid of this kind weighs about 10,000
pounds and has eyes as large as the
biggest dinner plate; in fact, lias the
largest eyes of any known animal.
This huge mollusk Is represented only
by small bottled species related to it.
When the 1110011 is full the little
squids of the common sort are apt to
lie found stranded in great numbers,
and fishermen on the New England
coast collect them for bait. They have
a habit of staring at the light, swim
ming backward as they do so. This
results in their running upon the shore
opposite to the moon. Having got
aground they rarely get off again, be
cause they immediately begin to pump
water out of the siphons which are
their locomotive apparatus thus driv
ing themselves further up on the land.
There are many kinds of "rays" in
the jars of alcohol. A fish of this or
der is one of the most dangerous mon
sters of the deep. Measuring thirty
feet from tip to tip of its mighty
"wings," it is enormously powerful,
and sometimes runs away with small
vessels, getting fouled in the anchor
lines. If attacked, it will not hesitate
to assail a boat. Stories are told of
its swamping such small craft by ex
tending one of its great wings out of
water and dragging crew and bark
under the sea with a flap of the giant
fm. Accounts are given of its attack
ing divers, swooping down from
above, so that the unfortunate beholds
a living cloud settling over him with
open jaws to gobble him up.
Iu one bottle is a "torpedo." which
To re Ii-Henri ii« 1'lnli, With Luminous
Balk on Fin.
is also of the ray family. It has two
complete electric batteries on either
side of its head. Each battery con
tains 470 cells in the shape of six
sided tubes placed side by side. The
walls of the cells are lined with nerve
tissue, and each one is filled with
clear, trembling jelly. The animal can
deliver a sufficient number of volts to
knock down a man and stun him. Two
other fishes possess galvanic batteries
!
In their tails—a catfish and an eel. The
electricity developed by these creat
ures is merely transformed nervous
energy.
The Smithsonian institution would
be glad to get some swordtish eggs
and to pay a big price for them. None
has ever been seen. It Is not known
where this creature lays Its eggs, but
probably it spawns in the deep sea.
The funniest thing about the swordtish
is that It goes crazy sometimes. It is
on such occasions that it attacks ves
sels, and in many instances it lias
been known to pierce tlie sides of
wooden ships, thrusting ils sword
through the copper sheathing and sev
eral inches of plank. Prof. Richard
Owen once said, giving testimony in
court on this subject:
"At full speed the swordflsh strikes
with the force of lifteen sledge-ham
mers swung with both hands. Its ve
locity is equal to that of a swivel shot,
and the shock is as dangerous in ils
etfects as that of a heavy artillery pro
jectile."
There are all sorts of eels in the bot
tles. The breeding of eels is another
mystery. Nobody ever saw any of
their eggs. The ancients used to have
a notion that eels were developed
from horse hairs. Another theory was
that they were the progeny of a kind
of beetle. It is not known that they
must spawn In the ocean.
The Smithsonian collection includes
several kinds 01 fishes that build
nests. One of these is the paradise
lish of Japan. When the female is
about to lay the male makes a nest at
the surface of the water composed en
tirely of air bubbles. For this pur
pose he swallows air and ejects it in
the shape of bubbles, which are held
and made permanent, by glutinous
capsules from a secretion in the mouth
of the fish. Thus a mass of them is
got together.
The female would devour her eggs
immediately if permitted, but the male
will not let her do so. He takes them
in his mouth and going beneath the
nest, ejects them, when they rise and
find a resting place amoug the bub
bles. He guards the nest, until some
time after the eggs are hatched, mak
ing fresh bubbles to take the place of
those which burst. These interesting
fishes can be purchased from almost
any fancier, and they breed readily in
the aquarium.
The common fresh water stickleback
is a nest builder. The male constructs
the nest of vegetable fibre, inclosing
the eggs of the female, and binds the
A Tojulflwli in n Quart Pot.
whole with a web spun from glands
in Iiis body, as a spider does. He
takes care of the eggs until the young
appear.
The most, interesting of all nest,
building fishes dwells in the floating
weeds of the Saragossa sea. It h:
arm-like forefins with which it. clings
to the weed, making a nest by binding
together a globular mass of it as big
as a Dutch cheese. For this purpose
it uses gelatinous strings spun from
material secreted for that object. The
eggs are deposited in the center of the
ball.
To most people the notion that fishes
have voices would seem rather ab
surd. Yet there are many species
which seem to talk and sing. Some
familiar ones like the bluefish, croak
when they aie pulled out of thé water.
They do likewise iu their native ele
nient and often in concert producing
quite musical effects. A school of
"grunters" will furnish an example
From a vessel anchored in southern
waters one frequently hears at night
the slow "boom—boom" of the jew
fish.
Sailors are startled sometimes by
extraordinary noises, like the beatln
of many drums in the distance. I.ike
wise produced by fishes were sounds
heard by Lieut. White, U. .8. N„ iu
1S'J4. at the mouth of a river in Cam
India. They suggested a mixture of
the bass of (he organ, the ringiii}
bells and the tones of an enormous
harp. In Chilian waters musical
deuces are sometimes heard rising
from the sea and covering four notes
resembling the tones of harp-strin
The "maigres" are famous for their
vocal powers, emitting loud whistlin
and hummings. The way in which
fishes make these noises is as yet
Swell Ha h.
(Skimming along the surface of the
waves before the wind.)
mystery. Fishermen in eastern Asia
are said to hang little bells on flit
edges of their nets to attract fishes.
WHEN YOU II AVK THE GR11».
Some Reflection on the Chronic
Idiocy of 11 n m ii ii Nature In the Sick
Room.
! But one's friends are the worst, for
I they force their way into your l.ed
; room and ask you how you are getting
on. I hate most people, but I positive
ly loathe my friends. It would be ail
! very well if they really respected my
feelings and kept away, leaving me to
groan in peace. But they come and
stand by me, wearing shiny hats and
new clothes, in the most truculent
health, hob and mop at me and ask
me insulting questions, and take away I
books I have borrowed from them, i
and then are offended if I don't an- j
swer their croakings. That isn't sym
pathy. If I had a friend who was ill
I should call on him and watch his
writhings in silence, and then go away
satisfied. I wouldn't take advantage
of his weak and defenseless position
to make remarks or ask questions.
And it's worse still when one is al
l-wed to sit up in a chair and blink
in (he tire. Feople take it for a sign
that they may come and hold levees
iu your bed room, and tell you all
that has happened while you have
been ill. Whereas every one knows
that you never feel so bad as when
you are just getting better.—Pall Mall
Budget.
SCOTCH-IRISH 11V AMERICA.
Andrra Jnrkaoii und Stone*villi
JiM'kNOii Two Notable Specimen.,
The history of tie Scotch-Irish in
America is unfamiliar even in out
line to some otherwise well-informed
people, says the New York World.
No one can know American history,
however, without knowing what the
Scotch-Irish are and what they stand
for. They were among the first to
oss the mountains into Kentucky,
>hlo, Indiana, and other states of the
ild northwest territory presented lo
the union by Virginia. They led the
advance to the I'acitic, and in politics
as iu pioneering they have known how
to push to the front and stay there,
l'hoir stronghold lias always lieen in
the south. At first it. was in the Vir
ginia uplands and in North Carolina.
Then it was transferred to Kentucky
and Tennessee, where they had (heir
strongest development. The men of
lliis strain are apt to be radical. If
they are religious at all they are al
most sure to lie Puritans. If flippancy
were not unbecoming in so serious a
connection it might be said of them
as of Longfellow's little girl—that
"when they are good they are very,
very good, and when they are bad they
ire' horrid." When Andrew Jackson
bet on horse races, attended cock
fights and fought duels he represented
one extreme of the character, as
Stonewall Jackson did the other when
he said a prayer before every act in
his life, and put off until Monday the
a ding of his sweetheart's letters
which reached him on "the Lord's
Day." Perhaps there could be no bet
ter illustration of what the Scotch
Irishman means when raised to his
highest power than is afforded by the
two Jacksons. The Scotch-Irish of
America are a breed fliat always has
in it. the possibilities of greatness.
But if you know one of the family
beware how you quarrel with liini, tor
lie thinks all his enemies are alsi
enemies of God and the human
race.
«en. John MrSiolln.
Cien. John McNulta, whose recent
successful operations in connection
with the whisky trust have lately
brought htm into prominence in Chi
cago, lias for more than thirty years
been a. conspicious figure in the his
tory of the state of Illinois, lie was
born of Scotch-Irish parentage in
New York City in 1837. When but
fifteen years old he ran away from
home and returned only after years
had passed and he liad established
himself in life. In 1S56 he settled iu
Cell. .loll ii M.Viilm.
nioomington, 111., and when the wa
broke out enlisted and served until
Aug. 0, 1865, reaching the rank of
Colonel. He is a lawyer, and a finan
c'ier of great ability as lie has demon
strafed by various operations in rail
road affairs. He is a member of the
Presbyterian church, of the (}. A. ii.
the Loyal Legion and tlie Illinois Ba
Association. His wife to whom he
was married in 18(32 was formerly
Miss Laura Pelton.
I'renePvluK Kkk * for I.one I'erloili
Numerous methods for preservin
eggs are in use. The idea of all of
this it to keep air out of the egg, as
by such absence of oxygen decay
lie arrested for a considerable length
of time, especially if the eggs are per
fectly fresh at the start and are kept
in a cool dark place. The standa
method, most used by speculators and
dealers, is to put the eggs in lime wa
ter. The process is as follows, this
recipe having been widely sold at
under pledge of secrecy:
Take twenty-four gallons of water
twelve pounds of unslaked lime and
four pounds of salt, or in that proper
tion according to the quantity of egg
to be preserved. Stir several lim
daily and then let stand until the
liquor has settled and is perfectly
clear. Draw or carefully dip off the
clear liquid, leaving the sediment
the bottom. Take for the abov
amount of liquid five ounces each
baking soda, cream of tartar, salt
] let er and borax and an ounce of alum
Pulverize and mix these and dissolv
in one gallon of boiling water and ad
to the mixture about twenty gallons
of pure limewater. This will about
fill a cider barrel. Put the eggs i
carefully so as not to crack any
the shells, letting the water alway
stand an inch above the eggs. whit
can be done by placing a barrel liea
a little smaller upon them and weigh
ing it. This amount of liquid will pn
serve 150 dozen eggs. It is not nece
sary to wait to get a full barrel t
smaller package of eggs, but they ca
be put ill at any time that they ca
be obtained fresh. The same liqui
should be used only once.
The old moot question as to whether
social engagements should be held to
the minute, or not lias been settled at
last by a visiting Englishwoman of
high degree, and the etiquette of the
British court lias been introduced into
fashionable New York. For a dinner
party the minutes of grace allowed
tardy guests, the excuses made for
her who conies in before the hostess
herself arrives in the drawing room.
and the surprise of arriving just 011 the
stroke of the clock are all done away
With. Exactly three inimités after the
time mentioned in the invitations sent
out, whether one or all the guests
have arrived, the host leads the way
to the dining room. These three min
utes are allowed for the women to take
off wraps in I lie dressing room and
undergo the process of greeting or
introduction proper before the meal is
announced. Tardy guests must suffer
the mortification of paying excuses to
the seated hostess. For luncheons the
same rule holds good, as well as foi
breakfasts. At wedding receptions
half an hour is the time allowance
given; and all these rules are printed
on a leather-framed card that now
liangs lu every private carriage.—
Demorest's Magazine.
They Wcnr Spangle».
Spangles a.e vastly In favor this
spring, not. only in brilliant green and
old rose, shown up in the best shop
windows elaborately thrown over
dress goods of silk and black crepon,
but set out at the embroidery counters
for the new designs for cushions,
book covers, hand screens and port
folios. They are to be liad ill every
color and slmde of a color, to repre
sent foliage, flowers and jewels. They
are used alone and In combination
with lieads that represent jewels.
Sometimes parts of the designs are
done in embroidery silks, and the
spangles and beads are used to bright
en them in suitable places. They are
also used as borders or frames to
figure or landscape pictures painted on
boxes or candle-shades of satin. Silk
and gauze are lioth used as a founda
tion for the work. The material is
Rtretched tightly over a frame and
the spangles and beads are sewed in
place with waxed silk that matches
them in color. Dragons, butterflies
and beetles and all sorts of insects
look well done in spangles of brilliant
coloring, and flower designs are most
effective in delicate hues.
Completely Paralyzed.
PHYSICIANS ARE ASTOUNDED
BY A PECULIAR CASE.
A Yoanfc Man Stricken With Landry's
Paralysie and Yet Recovers.
(From the Times, Philadelphia, Pa.)
Btricken with Landry's Paralysis and
yet cured. That means but little to the
average layman but it means a miracle
to a physician. Such is the rare experi
ence of O. E. Dallimor«, of Madison,
N. J.
Yes, It Is true that I had Landry's
Paralysis," said Mr. Dalllmore to a re
porter, "or else the most celebrated
physicians of London were mistaken.
'It was on the 15th of March, this
year," he continued, "when I was in
New York City, that I first felt the
symptoms of my trouble. I experienced
difficulty in going upstairs, my legs
falling to support me. I consulted a
physician, who Informed me that I had
every symptom of Locomotor Ataxia,
but as the case developed he pro
nounced It a case of Landry's Paralysis
and knowing the nature of the disease,
advised me to start for my home and
friends. I gave up my work and on
April 1st started for London, Ont. A
well-known physician was consulted,
but I grew rapidly worse and on Satur
day, April 7, several eminent physicians
held a consultation on my case and in
formed me that I was at death's door,
having but three to six days to live,
»tili I lingered on, by this time complete
ly paralyzed, my hands and feet being
dead, I could hardly whisper my wants
and could only swallow liquids, and
death would realy have been a welcome
visitor.
"Now comes the part that has as
tounded the physicians. Rev. Mr.
Gondy, a clergyman who visited me in i
my last hours, as he supposed, told me i
of the marvelous cures of paralysis i
that had been performed by Dr. Will
lams' Pink Pills for Pale People. I
Started to take the pills about April 28
and a week after that felt an improve
ment in my condition. There was a
warm, tingling sensation in the limbs
that had been entirely dead and I soon
began to move my feet and hands, the
Improvement continued until May 28,
when I was taken out of bed for a drlvo
and drove the horse myself. By the
first of July I was able to walk
upstairs alone and paid a visit to Nia
gara.
Slowly but surely I gained my old
health and strength leaving Ontario for
New York on Oct. 11 and beginning
my work again on Oct. 26, 1894. Cured
t>f Landry's Paralysis in eight months."
To confirm his story beyond doubt Mr.
Dalllmore made nffldavit
Sworn and subscribed before me Dec.
I, 1884. AMOS C. RATHBUN.
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all
the elements necessary to give new life
and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves. They are for sale by
all druggists, or may be had by mail
from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company,
Schenectady, N. Y., for 50 cents per box,
or six boxes for $2.50.
Ail Effective Snhstitntc.
Mr. Dinwiddie—I read to-day about
a man ninety-nine years of age who
never wore eye-glasses in Iiis life.
Mrs. Dinwiddie—IIow very wonder
ful!
Mr. Dinwiddie—Not so very wonder
ful, either. He wears spectacles.—
Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.
Anil Get» Ilim, Too.
Bobby—Pa, is there any office that
lias to seek the man?
Pa—Yes, Bobby; the police-office.
Parker's Gluger Tonic in popular
forit.agooil work. Suffering, tired, Hleepless. 11 rv
ous women find nothing so soot hing ami reviving
It Is n sign that a womar
when she stops crying ov<
begins to think.
is potting old
r trouble and
Wliat a Hpn«p of relief it I n to know
\ I,out Ilanee Kiss.
.Tonuie Masher—May i kiss you with
the ardor of the rising sun kissing a
beautiful flower?
Miss Flirty—Yes. I will grant your
request if you will stay as far away
from me as the sun is.
He MI mmim I H 1m ChanRe.
Mrs. Fussy—I think it looks very
low for you to put your hands iu your
pockets,'.Tolin. What would you think
of me il' I did it?
Fussy—I'm afraid you do, my dear
—wlieu I'm asleep.
CO Al Cash with order toys h | |U[
viiHI this Automatic, Felf- IJ I Lf \
Cooking. Nickel I'latPrt Kiil»^ I 1 LI I ft I
lier Handled, fi Shot Ke vol ver. I/il 1/ 1
or .'W C. K.,or send50 cts. and,
wo will ship C O. L). I1.W and J arrlaxe
allow examination. I C at alogue
BARB WIRE,
nrlces. Send your order in quick. Wire ne\o- ■" " u
4 . * ... «... /Mix lntAcf I Irni'Pl'V' r. St. ct
Also, Bicvclei SEND lôe and we will send you by express, e xpress paid, our
Cat,. Asricult- «10-page catalogue, which contains lowest prices on Hardware,
uriil Imn. Car.. Stoves. Windows. Sporting Goods. Baby Carriages. Musical In
! InrnessA Bug- Uruments. Organs and E'ianos, Sewing Machines, RubberGoods,
i>v Cat. free. Stationerv. Queensware, Sil verware, Carpets, Furniture. Farm
Writefor what Implements/CutHry, Tinware. Poors. Books. Clocks, Drugs.,
you want. IT. M Ho he UTS' SUPPLY HorsE, 510 Nicollet Av., Minneapolis.
SI 77 P L>r 100 lbs - P ainted - Barbed Wire, Gal
vanized, S2.07 per loo lbs - These are to - da y' s
Send us the n;
{„é, "every 'two weeks" our ïatestT Grocery List, Riving latest prices ou grot-o
O. address of 17 farmers, and we will send yon
m l other goods. Our Prices are Rieht.
-. >1. KO II K KT SI CPl. Y HOUSK, Minneapolis, >11 un
St p. n , u .
WALTER BAKER & GO.
The Largest Manufacturers of
C m pure, hich grade
.COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES
i On thU Continent, have received
'HIGHEST AWARDS
from the great
Industrial and Food
EXPOSITIONS
!ln Europe and America.
rnlikethi- Dutchl'toeraunn Alk«
j lies or other Cheniiml» or l>yes ero
n.-'l in any ol th.ir jt[fra ra ,l'' ,r '®
„REAKF AST COCOA '• «t»oiutelr
pure aùiï l'oiubïc, »ad com less than one ctnt a cup.
SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE.
WALTER BAKER & CO. DORCHESTER, MASS.
Ufte
Dcst Cough Syrup. Tastes ucxh
in time. H.»ld by drußglsts
No. 18—1893.
ii
Your First Duty is to Yourself. Your Bodily Con
dition Calls for the Help to be Found in a Good
Spring Medicine
The best Preparation for this Purpose is
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Spring is the season for cleansing and
renewing the blood. During the winter
it has crept sluggishly through the
veins, gathering impurities from indoor
air, from fatty substances in the food,
and from many other sources.
The great blood purifying medicine
especially prepared to do this work is
Hood's Sarsaparilla. It will give to the
blood purity, richness and vitality and
these will bring health and vigor, strong
nerves, a, good appetite, refreshing sleep,
and powers of endurance.
Cleanse your blood by taking Hood's
Sarsaparilla, a renovating preparation
especially prepared to make pure blood,
then you may enjoy the season of flow
ers and birds and out-door pleasures,
for you will be healthy, strong and well.
Hocd's Pills
Our Shtsre of Hnppinean.
Each human being from the mo
ment consciousness awakens until
the day of his death, feels instinct
ively that lie has a right to happiness.
When he is young lie confidently ex
pects it. Further along in life he be
gins to linve a baffled feeling that he
has somehow missed it. Later this
feeling sinks into a settled despair of
ever getting it, or else into a furious
protest against fate, that he of all
human beings was appointed to lose
bis inberilance.
But when we are young we are ig
norant, of t lie fact, and when we get
older we perhaps forget it, that hap
piness is a spiritual quality and to be
obtained only according to spiritual
laws. We cannot purchase happiness
with money, as we may buy a yard
of cloth or an estate. We cannot take
it by force from another, as we may
steal Iiis coat. Nor can we gain it by
wheedling or cheating another man
out of his rightful share, expecting to
make it our own.
For happiness is but the delicate
perfume arising from the sum total
of all human delights. Each man's
, .
share of it is the same, and can never
lie greater than any other man's share,
As it cannot bfe bought,so it cannot be
paid for. But those who refuse to
add to the general stoclc of happiness,
while expecting still to claim their
share, will find themselves outwitted
by nature. Their inner senses become
dull, and then closed entirely. They
become incapable of perceiving happi
ness. They never obtain it not be
cause it is not there, but because
they no longer see that it is there!
An Unkind Cnt.
Young Stoutly—Where's my father?
Oh, lie's off to the cattle show! I nev
er see much of him. His main hobby
in life is fat pigs.
IVttsw l*retlypirt—I wonder I
not take more interest in you.
does
ST. JACOB5 OIL is tbe Perfect CURE for
NEURALGIA
WITHOUT RELAP5E, COL.L./VPSE, A\ISHAP5 or PERHAPS.
Insist on
AND Ul\m SODA
tin packages^
I r Costs no more than inferior package soda—
j [ never spoils the flour, keeps soft, and is uni.
1T versally acknowledged purest in tie world.
flaic only by CHURCH & CO., Hew York.
Soli by grocer» everywhere.
j f Write for Arm and Hammer Book of valuable Recipe,—FREE.
Baa««««««««*««««**«»»»»»»»**** 1 " * **" * * .
"a«#*
HAVE YOU FIVE'OR MORE COWS ?
If so a " Ilaby " Cream Separator will earn its cost for
you every year. Why continue an inferior system
another year at so great a loss ? Dairying is now the
only profitable feature of Agriculture. Properly con
ducted it always pays well, and must pay you. You
Deed a Separator, and you need the BEST,—the
• 4 Uaby." All styles and capacities. Prices, $75.
upward. Send for new 1895 Catalogue.
THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR CO.,
Branch Offices: General Offices :
ELGIN. ILL. 74 CORTLAND! S T . NEW YORK.
A GREAT COUGH REMEDY.
Perhaps vou mav think that Scott s Emulsion is
only useful to fatten babies, to round up the angles and
make comely and attractive, lean and angular women,
and fill out the hollow cheeks and stop the wasting of
the consumptive, and enrich and vitalize the blood of
the scrofulous and anaemic persons. It will do all this
—but it will do more. It will cure a
Hard, Stubborn Cough
when the ordinary cough syrups and specifics entirely
fail. The cough that lingers after the Grip and Pneu
monia will be softened and cured by the balsamic heal
ing and strengthening influences of this beneficent
food-medicine, namely, Scott's Emnlsion of Cod-liver
Oil and Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda.
Refuse substitutes. They are never as good.
Scott & Bowne, New York. All Druggists. 50c. and SU
"I cannot speak too highly of Hood'«
Sarsaparilla, as It has worked wonders In
my case. I am 71 years of age and have
been afflicted with salt rheum on my hands
for a great many years. I tried many
things to cure them, but failed. My hands
would crack open and bleed profusely, and
the pain was terrible to bear. Since taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla the flesh has healed and
the skin is as smooth as any farmer's. I
recommend Hood's 8arsaparilla as a reliable
medicine and always speak In Its favor."—
Llotd B. Chase , Swansea, Mass.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently in the public eye to-dfey.
Be sure to get Hood's and only Hood's.
It Affected Him.
Gourmand—Well, I'm glad Lent Is
over.
Russell—Hav. you kept It strictly?
Gourmand—Not I; but other people
have. I've scarcely cared to go out to
dinner.
In Chicago» o* Cooru.
She—You say you were never In
love. How near did you ever come
to being in love?
He—Well, pretty near. I've been
married three times.'
Tha Uluatr Bell
Sounds but a mockery to the dyspeptic. He
hears it, of course, but his stomuca clous not
respond to the call. He "goes through the
motions" and suffers afterwards for the small
amount of victuals ho partakes of. Hostetter's
btomach Hitters alters hia condition into one
ol ability to eat plentifully, digest heartily,
and ussiinilate thoroughly. Malaria, rheuma
tism, constipation and biliousness are con
quered by this world-famed medicine.
That Was the Reason.
Willets—What's Blobson doing now?
Gilletts—He isn't doing anything.
He's got a government position.—Dal
las, Texas, Times-Herald.
"Hanson's Magrlo corn Salve."
Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask yonf
druggist for it. Price 15 cents.
He Knew Him.
"So Mr. Westside is not In?"
"No, sah. What name shall I tell
him, when he returns, sah?"
"No name necessary; I am an inti
mate friend of his."
Not For Htm.
He—Won't you give me a lock of
your hair?
She—I cannot; some one else has tho
key.
It Dépendu.
She—Do you believe that two can
lire cbeappr thon one?
He—It depends upon which one.

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