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An Only Daughter Cured of Consumption. When death was hourly expected, all •medies having failed, and Dr. H. lames was experimenting witn the uanj herbs of Calcutta, he accident ilh 'made a preparation which cured us'onlj child ot cunsumption. His child is now in this country, and en ipying the best ot health. He has roved to the world that Consumption .•in be positively and permanently ured. The Doctor now gives this recipe free, for two 2-cent stamps to oav expenses. This herb also cures Might Sweats. Nausea at the Stomach and will break up a fresh cold in 'wentv-tour hours. Address ('HAD- DOCK & CO., 1032, ilace St.. Phila lelphia. naming this paper. •grsscaiK.-^^ajyr a »hkh for the ttist tme in il (itifiraliter, is propau'ntc. L. L. MAY & GO., distinguished fur -xc!usivc- jitodui-ti ns. are the most Ni»i thf rn HI culture, the pride of the '•tn.te of Minnesota, is nanii-d after one tonka." The fruit !•. vi rv lame. Ilu-.h tender ci i«p Mll arnt the nl "The thrives luxurtantlj and Mela- prolilUallv tb-j most rlsrorous climate where all otheisfail IMIH I il* Uri-pniB t« months longer than the well known Wealth} Ilarflij n* fit' J. /*..-.—**—&—.** every tree ot "The Minnetonka "to produce W S a I a bushel oi fruit, and will replace free ot charge, every tree that dies before this result is obtained. to 6 foot tree* 75 ruts each, 3 for $2, 6 for *3 h„ »Ttire-!s or freitrht Hill onl. size—one ar 40 $1. 6 f.rSI 7&, IJ for*! t| I'll Sugar-coated, easy to take, mild in action. They cure constipation, biliousness, sick-headache. Vant your moustache or beard BUCKINGHAM'S DYE ibeautiM brown or richblack? Use wm CM. OF pnocaisin B. r. am,* co.. SABHOA. ». a. California and the Northwest Low rates and very best tourist sleeping car service Possibly you have decided to avail yourself of the very low Colonists' one-way rate for a visit in California or up along the Puget Sound. If so, don't make any arrangements until you have learned what the Burlington is offering in the way of inexpensive tourist sleeping car service during this period. Thro* cars more frequently and via more different scenic lines than you ever have supposed possible. Burlington LLMAY&eG., Si. Paul, Minn. A combination Hoots., Herbs, Barks rum-, -ind Balsams of the lalaud of Cuba -cRMinticallv pieparud and blended for he pieventiou and cuie of disease. Tln^ medicine lias been usetl various 3 by tin- CubiLS toi luuulreds of .eais Tht native shrubs aud vegeta ble life ot this tropical island are high ly medicinal, ntirtuied aud wAimed by tropical sun and upend by soft sea bree-»'«,. They bring the health and in vigoi-itiug -noperties of the ocean to youi veiy doois. Lured of Running Sores. Mr. Julius Htes of Minneapolis, says '•Koi \e.u= Millet eel tioni unninu -ore- in ihoi-iri aiisod by a fever when I was Tyear"»UI. I P-Vul out hundreds, of dollar tsdoctois.iud specialist-- ,M-~ -Most Northern in I Write for particulars about our guessing In which we give away S 2 0 0 0 i, prizes to our to on July I, 1905 The dollar bottlescarries /t\e 50-cen bottle one First gift S 5 0 second gift S 2 5 0 CUBAN0 A The Great Cure for Catarrh, Kidney, Liver, Bladder Trouble, Rheumatism, Consumption in '11*' in( Kidney Complaint, DIabetIs, Ltve Disease Bladder TrouWes Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, Diarrhoea, Costlveness, Scrofula, Colds, La Grippe Blood Humors, Dropsy, Female Weakness hnpotency oltl: .-ntintrv. KouncTno lelief until I ued,4 bot tles ot Cubaua Ani found myself cured. TliPre lias beeu no recurrence of the disease up to the present time. CUBANA CURES Sick Headache, Malaria, Consumption, Catarrh, Coughs, Eczema, Boils, Pimples, Piles, Frequent Urination, All Urinary Disorders Erysipelas, AH Private Diseases JAW^8MM»! In writing please state what point you wish to reach. Address Iv. W. WAKELEY, General Passenger Agent, Omaha. 50 YEARS' EXPERIENCE TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS &C. Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an invention is probably patentable. Communica tions strictly confidential. HANDBQOK on Patents sent free. Oldest acency for securing patents. Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive special notice, withou charge, in the Scientifict American. handsomely illustrated weekly. I.nrtrest ctr illation of any scientific lournal. 1 erms, *i a vear four months, $1. bold by all new sdealerj. MUNN & Co.361Broadwav New York Pra^ch Office. 625 St.. Washington. D. C. Out From the Northwest it has Come at Last] THE GUARANTEED APPLE PURIFIES THE BLOOD, OUR GUARANTEE. Wc gnaiautee tiisr, that CUBANA will cuie all the diseases as descnbed in the above list We next state to you that if you dud that, after taking the tiist large bottle of Cubana, jou do not see any improvement in your case, come back to us with the empty bottle and cannot cure if our medicine is taken as diiected. Our iui*sion is to cure diseases, and weieah/.e that people ate tired of being humhugued into buying worthless stuff sold undei auarantee to cure, and finally beinsj swindled out of their money. We don't want your money unless we can help you We have a medicine, not an alcoholic beverage .vhich aggravates your disease when the effects of the in toxicant is gone, aud leaves you worse off than before, with the added curse of the whisky or drug habit fastened upon you. W HLgency. an a 524 Boston Blk. Minneapolis. If CUBANA is not kept in stock by your re tail or wholesale drugKist.call or address the above number, and your order will be promptly filled. We prepay freight on all orders of one doz en or more dollar bottles to any part of the United States. Put up in two sizes, at 50 cents and $1.00 per bottle, or six large bottles for $5. Painful and' Irregular Menstratlon The Cuban Chemical Co., I am now 58 years old and strong and healthy, without aa ache or a pain, and am doiu" a bi"ger days' work evjry day than I could do 20 years ago. I suffered with Catarrh t«u yeara, which finally threw me into incipient consumption, affect ed inv kidneys and depi'i me of my appetite. I have one foot in the grave, and wculd have been dead 1'J ars ago if I had not commenced taking Cubana, that wonderful medicine, whic ured me up and made well man of me again. I would not be without Cub if I had to pay $50 06 a bottle for it, and always keei it in the house, as it is a great family medicine, and if taken occasionally by the family when suffering from any of the many ills we are all subject to, it will keep ihem all well. I will cheerfully auswer any one who writes me about -ny case is I 'wow many lives can hp saved by using that great remedy, Cubana. .T. DEWITT SPENCER, 1451 West Lake St, Minneapolis, Minn. Don't delay. Write today. You cannot afford to take chances with your health. Anv person diseased is in a dangerous condition. Disease don't cure itself. Cubana is nature's remedy. In order to test the value of this paper as an advertising medium, any person sending us one dollar for a bottle of Cubana and mentioning this newspaper, will receive an extra dollar bottle free. TH E BLOOD OF HIS _S1RE S Bu C. B. LEWIS Oamiright, 1006, by Ii. B. McClure There was hunger in the house of the wolf. When ««gut had come down there hau come with it from the crest of the mountains, from the black mouths of the passes, from the depths of the dis mal canyons, a wind that cut like a knife and shriveled like lire, and now and then a gu^-t had brought hail to sting like bird shot. The wolf had gone back to his lair aud given up the hunt for the night. There would be no game afoot for him in such weather. When morning came the weather had softened a bit, and there were snow flaked flying about in wild confusion. The wolf sat up (at the mouth of his lair and whined tfhd complained. As he felt the pangs of hunger he howled dismally. No beast of prey can hud his game blindfolded. Back in the ca\ was a mother wolf, with her two young, softl.v growling to herself as she heard the howls of the father. By and by the wind ceased for a mo ment, as if smothered by the fallim: flakes, and then it came with noisy complaint up the narrow valley and around the rocky cliffs and big bowl ders. The wolf ceased howling. The wind brought him a taint—a scent. He stood on his hind legs and pawed the air and sniffed and showed his fangs. A moment later he signaled for the mother wolf to join him. She also reared up and sniffed at the air. It surely was the scent of game. It was feeble and came from afar, but it was worth investigation. With a half angry growl at each other, bora of hun ger and greed, the wolves bounded away down the wind. The falling cur tain of snow limited their vision to yards, but a wolf's nose guides him after he becomes blind of old age. "We will go out this morning," said the leader of the park patrol to his men. "We will go north, east, south and west. The buffaloes will be lying up in the thickets in such a storm as this, and the wolves will be hungry to find them." They went in pairs, the strong and hardy men who brave the seasons to protect life in the great park set aside for the nation away up where the wa ters of the muddy Missouri are as cold as the Arctic ocean and as clear as glass. The buffaloes would have only one enemy on such a day—the big timber wolf. The bear would wait for better weather to search for his food. The men turned their backs on each other, leaned forward on their snowshoes and in thirty seconds were hidden from each other's sight. They knew the groves, the thickets, the spots which the buffalo would seek for shelter, and they skirted or passed through such places with the stealthy tread of ghosts. "Hark! It is the snarl of a wolf!" The two men who had gone to the north halted in their tracks with hand to ear and listened. As the wind had brought the scent to the wolf at the door of his lair so it also brought the menacing snarls of a beast of prey to the expectant patrollers. "Wolves, for sure!" "And after buffalo! Straight ahead!" The wolves had followed the scent to its source. A buffalo bull and three or four cows, scattered some distance from the main herd, were sheltered up in a small giw on the bank of a creek. The bull had come to his prime in the wild and rugged park. He was not a stranger to the grunt of the bear and the snarl of the wolf. They had men aced him many times, and many times he had defied them, though it had nev er come to open attack. Both wolf and bear appeared to have an intuition that ,the buffalo was under man's protection and that it would not do to go too far. With the scent coming stronger at every jump, the wolves at length broke get your inonev back. We will forfeit $100 for any case of catairh that we I through the dead vines and stunted ce dars to find themselves upon their prey. In front of the thicket was an open glade. They paused here for a mo ment to plan the attack, and as thej planned they whined and snarled mid growled. They did not want to have anything to do with the bull. The cows were not fighters, and their fiesh wa more tender. If they became fright ened at the growling they would make a bolt for it and separate. The bull had caught sight of his eue mies as they broke cover. He never had seen a timber wolf at such close quarters. Something told him that the-, were hungry and desperate and that they would attack. He gave a shiver of apprehension and almost started to flee. Then the blood of his sires came surging through him. They had fought the wolyes of the prairie, the wolves of the timber, the lions of the foothills. Many had been pulled down after a long, hard battle, but not one had ever turned tail and run away. With a call to stand their ground and with head and tail up and eyes beginning to burn, he dashed out of his covert to begin the battle. He had bulk, and he must have freedom of movement. The wolves, surprised by his sudden attack, gave way, but they did not go far. "Now we shall see a fight worth talk ing of," said one of the patrollers as both took positions of vantage. "The wolves are big and hungry and cun ning, but if the bull is not the son of his father we will kill him for a cow ard. Now the battle begins!" The wolves separated to make the at tack. They were done with snarls and growls. They needed all their breath for sterner work. While one dashed at the muzzle of the bull the other sought to gain his rear and hamstring him. A long leap and a savage bite would do the trick. The bull bore no scars of former conflicts, but instinct told him What to, do. His wheelings were go swift that every spring of the wolf was disappointed, and twice within ten min utes a pair of cloven hoofs caught the shaggy beast in the ribs and rolled him over and over in the snow. Then the pair gathered in front to make an at tack on the throat. It was only a feint intended to force the bull back into the thicket, where his movements would be hampered. He had scarcely given ground when he saw through the game and blocked it. "Did you see? Did you see?" glee fully exclaimed the elder patroller as he softly clapped his mittened hands together. "I was not mistaken in the bull. He is the son of his father." "But the timber wolf is cunning and tireless," replied the other, with doubt in his tones. "Wait and you will see." r""~ The wolves sought to attack on both flanks at once. The bull needed agil ity here and he put it forth. There was a foot of snow on the open, but that was in his favor. For a quarter of an hour the wolves pursued their plan and two or three times the teeth of one or the other inflicted scratches on the clean loins, but they were not serious, and they circled and leaped in vain. Then they lay panting in the snow, their red tongues seeming half the length of their bodies. It was another feint. It was to lead the bull to believe that he had gained the vic tory and send him moving off. He would not have taken ten steps before they would ha\ been upon him. He stood his ground and uttered a low bellow. It was a command to the cows to stand their ground also. "But the bull has not made an at tack up to this time. Will he stand on the defensive and let them wear him out?" "You wait. You see how his tail is beginning to twitch? See the new tire in his eyes? Watch his neck stiffen! I tell you there's a thunderbolt in that bull. He had sires that were game." Of a sudden there was a bellow of anger and defiance, a rush on the part of the bull, and through the whirling, blowing snow the patrollers saw the body of one of the wolves tossed high in air. They moved nearer, but the rashes of the bull scattered the snow as a whirlwind would and only at in tervals could they catch sight of as sailed and assailants moving about. "Have they downed him?" was asked as the noises finally died away. "Let the snow settle. There—do you see? That wolf lying there has a broken back the other is limping away on three legs See the bull draw him self up and shake his head and lash his tail. Why, man, if there had been six of them instead of two he'd have fought and won. He has the blood of his sires, and blood will always tell." he Lust E is The last duel—the last fatal one. at least—was fought a tield in Maiden lane in a solitary part of Ilolloway in 1843. The district acquired considera ble notoriecy from the event. It was the duel fought between Colonel Faw cett and Lieutenant Muuro. The tor mer was killed. The duelists were not only brother officers they were also brothers-in-law, having married two sisters. The coroner's jury on the inquest re turned a verdict of willful murder not only against Lieutenant Munro, but against the seconds also. The latter, however, were acquitted. Munro evad ed the hands of justice by seeking ref uge abroad. Four years later he sur rendered to take his trial at the Old Bailey. lie was found guilty and sen tenced to death. He w:is, however, strongly recommended to mercj, and the sentence was eventually commuted to twelve months' imprisonment. The neighborhood in which this duel was fought is no longer solitary. A wide thoroughfare, known as the Brecknock road, runs through it, and a rifle ground beside the Brecknock Arms appropriately indicates the place where the final shot was fired.—Cham bers' Journal. "Wanted—A. Servant. Good servants are much in demand in Washington as well as in other cit ies. Mrs. R. had searched long and vainly for a fairly good general serv ant, a colored one. and at last in de spair she ^topped an elderly colored woman who iookod as if she might have been one of the antebellum house servants, and theietore a reliable one, and made known her wants. "I want a girl who is trusty and a good cook. I am willing to put out most of our laundry work and to give fair wages, but so far I haven't been able to engage one," said Mrs. R. "Don't you know of some one whom I can get?" "'Deed, no, lady, I don't," was the answer. "Oh, dear," sighed Mrs. II., "what Bhall I do?" "I dunno, fuh shaw, la£y, less'n you does as I has to—hire a white woman." —Lippincott's. How to Detect Arsenic. One of the familiar tests by which a chemist recognizes the presence of arsenic is the odor of garlic given off when one of its compounds is heated in the blowpipe flame. The same smell of garlic is produced when certain fungi grow on substances containing arsenic. And it is interesting to note that one species of fungus is found to accom plish this feat of chemical analysis more effectively when it is grown in connection with yellow algal cells—in other words, when it forms the plant association known as lichen. The above method of detecting arsenic seems specially applicable to cases of poisoning where the substance is mixed with organic matter which would form a suitable medium for the culture of the fungus. Tonus Falcons at School. Hie young of falcons and hawks are well trained by their parents. From Che time they are strong enough, to pall at and break up the quarries brought to them It is one long course of instruc tion. The old birds know perfectly well what the young ones will have to do, and they get them fit for doing it as soon as they can. They compel them to take longer flights day after day and teach them how to stoop—that is, Btrike at their quarry. One or the oth er will shoot up with a portion of feath er or, it may be, fur, followed by the young hopefuls. Then the morsel is dropped from the clutch. Down they flash for it, and the one that makes the quickest stoop secures the prize before it reaches the ground. When the old birds think the young can fend for themselves, oft they go. This is not a ease of choice, but necessity, for they are simply cuffed and buffeted off. So well is this known in the country that It is a common thing to hear a lad say, "Them 'ere hawks has druv their young uns off."—Blackwood's Magazine. A W a a There is a family of microscopic plants called diatoms which swarm in all oceans in every clime. They are coated with pure silica, or flint, and are found in the most delicate and love liest forms. So tiny are they that it takes 41,000,000,000 of them to fill a single cubic inch, and 186,000,000 to the naked eye would just look like a speck of dust and weigh only a grain. They multiply so fast that within for ty-eight hours one may become 8,000 000 and its offspring fill two cubic feet in four days. As they die they sink to the bottom, falling in a constant show er. In the course of ages they fill up harbors, the deposits formed of them being many miles in extent and hun dreds of feet in thickness. The deep est deposit known is that on which the city of Berlin stands, which is eighty four feet thick. At St Petersburg there is a deposit of thirty feet, and at Richmond, Ya., is one of eighteen feet. The Cool Man. ing can be clearer than that it is for their interest to do so. The debater who keeps cool is sure to have his op ponent at a disadvantage. The cool man Is usually a master of sarcasm, which is an effective weapon in an noying an adversary, but a dangerous one also, because there is always the temptation to carry it too far. The men who have the widest influence are the good natured men, whose words leave no sting behind them. An A we Inspirinj? S a Of the overpowering magnificence of the sun's corona as seen in a total eclipse some Idea may be gathered when it is considered that even matter of fact scientists are stricken speech less with awe In its presence. Sir Fran cis Galton was once assigned to meas ure the heat of that strange halo. He recounts that he experienced a feeling of supreme exultation when he discov ered that his instrument was broken and that he would be permitted a tew moments in which to revel in the re markable spectacle. So carried away was he by the glory of the panorama that he even forgot to note down the beginning of the first contact. O a Himself The wives of two British army of ficers who had been stationed for a long time in India met recently in Lon don and went to a restaurant to take luncheon together. As their talk was of a personal and somewhat private nature, they fell to conversing in Hin doo-danee. This aroused the curiosity of the waiter attending thorn to bursting point. He presently came forward and said gravely. "Excuse me, madame, but I think it only right to inform you that I understand French." he The second toe should be longer than the others to denote an artistic temper ament. Here sentimentalism dwells and romance and imagination. If the larger toe is strong and broad the in clination toward realism will be check ed by a good amount of practical sense. In the purely artistic foot the little member of the five should curl inward. Its arching upward denotes a passionate nature. The women of southern countries are noted for this distinction. I in Rossini was one of the most indolent men that ever lived, yet he wrote op eras against time, as it were. "The Barber of Seville," for instance, was written and mounted In less than a month, which fact gave rise to Doni zetti's cogent witticism. Upon being told that Rossini had finished his opera in fcirteen days Donla«eti replied: "It is very possible. He is so lazy!" he O of a "Dear me," said young Mrs. Hunni mune, "I must see our grocer right away." "What for?' asked her husband. "I have some Instructions to give him. I want to tell him to make our coffee a little stronger and our butter a little weaker." a is In Samuel Pepys' period a bill was brought into parliament "to restrain the excessive and superfluous use of coaches."—London Outlook. Disgrace is immortal and living even when one thinks it dead.—Plautus. THE NEW SHORT LINE Louisville & Nashville Rail- road FROM Cincinnatti and TO Louisville KNOXVILLE Two trains daily from each citv. Through Coaches, Buffet Parlor Cars and Pullman Sleep ing Cars. For Folders. Maps or other infor mation address C. L. STONE, Gen.Pass. Agt. Lousville, Ivy. CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH Safe. Alnava reliable. Latlici, ask Druggist fen CHICHESTER'S ENULISK Iteri an* old metallic boxes, M'aleii with b'\i» ribbon a no other. Refuse a substi (ntionand imitation*.. I.u\ ol ou: Druggist. or send 4c. in staiijis lor Pariieclnm Tenti monialH and fop I.si«lte»." i/i letter ay return Kail 1O.O0U Testimonials, bold bj ill Druggists. CHICHESTER CHEMICAL CO JlOO Madison Square, PHILA., PA, Mention this paper. F. JSIa^l & Co. CONTRACTORS BUILDERS. The superiority of those men who keep their tempers in public bodies is so apparent that coolness should be one of the first virtues to be cultivated there. The discreet member will re gard public life of this kind as a school for such a purpose. There are trials for nervous or impulsive men often in these positions, but a part of their tactics must be to resist them If I We aie again ready to take contracts they are to have hope of success. Noth- NEW ULM, in 0 a a a MINN. prompt aod good work. We feel that we nped say no more where we are so well known. M. A. BINGHAM. A. W. BINGHAM. Bingham Bros DEALERS IN Coal Grain NEW ULM, MINN. L. A. Fritsche, Pres. Alb- Steihauser Vice-Pres, Jos. Bobleter, Cashier. rown County Bank NEWULM, MINN. Capital and Surplus $56,500 Does a Qetpcral Baipkirpg Bu5ir ess. Steanpsfyip Tickets arjd Farm Accounts of Corporations, Firms and Individuals solicited upon the most lib eral terms consistent with good banking Wm. Pfaender.©) Real Estate AND.... Insurance Agent, Insures against fire, hail, tornadoes, accident and death in ttie beet of com panies. REAL. ESTATE BOUGHT AND SOLD. Legal documents executed, loans ne gotiated, steamship tickets sold. E. FRENZEL, MANUFACTURER OF ©oeler. vAZ afep, vSiriqer eme ]©i]?cl) |©eei?, £l)Sir)paefr)e fcidei?, S W a and all kinds of aarVmated drinks. De livered to all parts of the city on *ort notice. New L'lra, Mian.