Silas Smith 4/20/1889

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THE WEEKLY WISCONSIN EI-GOV. FARWELL DEAD. CLOSE OF A i i : i VARIED AXD IK- CAREEIt. A Pioneer Milwaukee Alercbsnt—Great Industrial and Tranflportatlon Enterprises—Governor Enterprises—Governor of Wiaccmsln— Important Service to Vice Fresldeut Johnson. The death of Leonard J. Farwell, •wbicb occurred on the llth at Granite City, Mo., whsre he had been engaged in business for the past seventeen years, removes one of the most prominent figures figures in the early history of Wisconsin. Mr. Farwell was for yearsa leading business business mini of Milwaukee. He did more than, anv other man to !ay the foundation foundation ol Mudison's material prosperity. He was the second governor of Wisconsin, Wisconsin, uml for many y&ars before and after that event was one of the wealthiest wealthiest capitalists and largeait employers of of labor in the stale. In 1803 President President Lincoln mate him assistant examiner examiner of inventions, a posi.tion which he held for seven years. He was one of the \ritiifiSBes ol tiie shooting ot President President Lincoln, and wab instrumental in saving the life ol Vice-President Johnson. Alter icnving Washington, he was for several years in business at Chicago. Ol lute i:e Imd been interested interested in baukin<; and real estate operations in Missouri, and "lit* 111 well-to-do cir- •cumstunoeH at t)»- time of his death. Mr. Farwel wa- 70 years of a»e. He visited Milwaukee last sumui*-r, and seemed at that time to be in the enjoyment enjoyment of good health and undinuued faculties. Leonard J. Farwell was born in Watertown, Watertown, Is. Y., January 5, 1KI9. His parents were New Kngianders. His mother died in 1S24, and his father in ^S30, so that at the early ape of 11, he was left an orphan. At an euriy age he became.a clerk in a dry goods store at his native place, and afterward apprenticed apprenticed himself to a tinsmith, remaining in that capacity till the age of l!l, and spending his evenings in the acquirement acquirement of an education. Then, with a . slender capiUil, he emigrated 10 tiie West, with the iulcntiun of establishing himself in the hardware trade. He first located at Jxx:kpor(, 111., but, finding finding the development of the tributary country too slow lor his ambition, removed removed to Milwaukee in January, 184O. By judicious ad\ertisiiig, a critical knowledge of his trade, great industry and careful management, Ije, in a few years, built uu here one of the largest wholesale hardwire houses in the \Ve«t. ]n IS.jti, liaving si-cured a large fortune for those di'.ys, mid being H.iuiewhai impaired impaired in heulth, from too great confinement confinement to liis indoor li'e, he withdrew irom memuitilr traffic to embark in enterprises enterprises of a dillereut kind. In 1SJ7, h liad viMtO'l Madison nnd efierteil a lar^e jHiiviiube o! property, property, includihg idiuiit half tiie site ol " thy jiriwnt <'ity, and the then \inocci.pii'd water power. Madison, Madison, tlit-n as now the c:it» ol liie state, \vats at th.d tiuie separated frum c(iiii;ii'tii!g vil a i'H on all sides by a h)iace avfi\,_'iug more tlutu lurty nnlcR. '.i'lir MU; was ulinost in a suite ot nature, with but a small cl( ariug in its central pan; about the ( apitol Park. ]t wns crii-scd by a single township rond, i'l.'./od thi'Higli tin 1 forest, aiid iiraiirh- inj.' upon the surrounding prairies. It ^::s M itlinut mills or iijannfartoMeB of any kind, or markets. With tiie ex- (H'ptiun o: game and Ji^h all 01 the sup- I'lit-s oi its population were purchased • and tram-ported from long distances. \\itii 11.e advent ol Mr. Farwell ciuiie a speedy change. Among tits first works \vas the improvement ol the walur power and the erect on ol a saw and grist mill, so tl'iit flour had no longer to be transported from a distance of lurty mikw. and lumber wus brought within reai'h ol the st-ttlers. His efibrts infused new ii.'e into the settlement, liral estate rose in value, and new bu Idings began to rise among the trees and dot the distant prairies. He matured matured a comprehensive system of advertising advertising that brought sell.ere to the vicinity from the States and Jiurope. He started the first woolen factory and the first machine shop and foundry, lie was a partner in building building the Capitol House, tne first large hotel, and iu several other equally important important local enterprises. He established established the Madison .Museum, and sub- se(]Uontly donated ite collection to the Mate University, lie aid^d in organizing organizing the .State Historical Society, the Stale Agricultural Society and the State University. The caieer of Mr. Farwell as a merchant merchant and manufacturer had, unconsciously unconsciously to liiniBcll, laid the foundation of a popularity which was destined to t'tke him into public life. In .Madison he was looked upon by the inhabitant*, as tho creator ot thuir material prosperity. prosperity. In Milwaukee he was respected respected and admired as uu upright and stic- cess:ul merchant. 1 luring Ids mercantile mercantile career here, he Imd given much time and attention to relieving the distress distress oi immigrants, saving them irom tiie clutches 01 snarpers, and olteu advancing, advancing, out of his private purse, money to relieve their neci'fs.ties, J-lis large warehouse WHS freely opened lor the reception ol large numbers ol them, and provisions liiriiislie-J at Irs expense, lor their enteit;iiiiment. His kindly aid'was exened to obtain ninny o: them employment employment until tney were able to help themselves. themselves. Hundreds of these poor wan- dereis, wlie-n they afterward became men of wealth and standing, uratefiillv remembered the name of Leonard J. FarweU. In 1851, when the Whigs nominated nominated him for the governorship, me Democratic party was largely m the ascendancy. Its candidate was the late 1). A. J. I'pham, a prominent Milwaukee Milwaukee lawyer, :uid under ordinary circtiiu- ttaiues it would have swept the state. But the immense personal strength oi Mr. Farwell disappointed the calculations calculations of politicians. Party lines and parly drill were wholly ineffective. F.veii in Democratic circles, FarweH'e candidacy was receiveji- with a shout of enthusiasm, and he was elected, - though the rest of the Whig stale ticket was defeated. .Notwithstanding .Notwithstanding the fact that during his administration all the departmeents of the state government and both brunches of the Legislature were in tiie hands of bis poliucat^ojipQoents, there was no measure of importance which he recommended or suggested that was not promptly adopter. The characteristic feature of nis administration administration was the plan which he originated of putting 200,<KM new immigrants into the state within two years at a cost of less than $10,000, by a system of emigration emigration agencies. This system was afterward adopted by other" states and has resulted in planting millions of population in the Northwest, Alter leaving the executive chair, Mr. Farwell returned the^care of hip real estate interests. Among other things worthy ot not<- were his exertions to secure secure direct connection betvveen MadUon and Chicago, by the Beloit <t Madison Railway, and also to promote the Mil- '•svaukce i Watertowu l{«ilroi"i. In the lust enterprise he became largely in- .vclvin i by endorsing bonds, which, iiin tue panic ot 1S57, led to his financial collapse. His failure, was re' garded at that time as a public calamity. For a time, subsequent to this reverse, be resided in retirement near Madison. In 1859 he was elected to the Legislature, Legislature, but he had lost heart for public life. In 1863 he removed to Washington to accept the office of assistant examiner of pensions, to which he had been appointed appointed by President Lincoln. During the war he was active in measure* lor the preservation of the national capital. At the close of the battle of Gettysburg he was detailed to the fie'd, and passed many days in attendance on the wounded. He was vice- president of the Association lor the Belief of Wisconsin fcoldiers, and in that capacity rendered service to thousands of the sick and disabled. On the fatal night of April 14, 1865, he was a spectator of the assassination of President President Lincoln at Ford's Theater, and the escape ol the assas&ain, Wilkes Booth. An instant presentment of danger to the other high officers of the gove.rment came over him, and, rushing to the Kirkwood House, he was just in time to gave the life of Vice-President Andrew Johnson Irom the knife ol the conspirator conspirator Atzerodt, who was then in the building waiting an opportunity to strike. In gratitude, President Johnson Johnson subsequently sent for him and tendered tendered him any office in his gi t, notwithstanding notwithstanding the difference in their political views, but Mr. Farwel! did not believe that personal service of that kind established established a basis for political preferment, and firmly declined the proffered advancement. advancement. Atzerodt, whose murderous murderous intentions had been frustrated by guards, stationed in ihe hotel at Mr. Farwell's direction, was subsequently apprehended, tried and hanged. From the Kirkwood House Mr. Farwell proceeded proceeded to Secretary Seward's residence to give warning, but the conspirators had arrived there before him and par- tiully accomplished their bloody work. In 1853 Mr. Farwell was married to a daugnter of Gen. A. N. Corss, of Madison. Madison. He had three children by her. She died in Washington, in 18S8, after a lingering sickness resulting from a railroad railroad accident. One of Mr. Furwell's sons is a wealthy and prominent business business man of Granite City, Mo. MADISON, Wis., April 13.—Gpv. Hoard ibis alternoon issued an official proclamation proclamation 01 the death of ex-Uov. Farwell, Farwell, as follows: Ii becomes my sad duty to announce to the people tiie dciuh ol Leonard J. Ferwell, second governor ol tin- elate ol V\ isconsin, whii-h "c- t-urred ui Irs horuf m Granite city, Mo., on the lltli iiiKl., nyed 7C years, tiov, Farwell wits a jiiuueer of Wisconsin, imd was ideuimei with the early development ot the Bla e. lie was a et'titlem.-n ol Hie cishesl ebamctcr ami ol fine attHiuraeuts. He Bervtd the people ot Wisconsin \\ith fidelity, uiid great ability, and won lor liiuiSL-lf Ihe respect ai;d cunlirienceo: all. Inhis death the country has lofct a worthy, patriotic cinzen, and it it tilting that we pay proper respect to one who WHS an hoiiorubie public official, official, and uho i-ontrlbuit.'d hia lull share to the jirosperiiy we now enjoy us a people. Now, tht re'ore, &f H mark of rf&pe^t, and an a mani- jeHtaiiou oi our fcorrow, I dnect thai the uaiion- si fiiig be di:<played at hall-masl on ihe c:i{'itol building nl Mad'isnn unlil sundown on the d-iy ol the Imriul, and liial ihe building be draped wlih emblems of mourning lor Ihirty days. NEAP-TIDE. FT CHARLES ALGOHNON Far 08 is the sea, and the Isad is afar; The low tmukB retic!i al ihe sky, -een hence, and are heavenward high; Though li^ht lur me -cap i»t a boy they are, And the far sea lale was nigh. The fair wild fields nnd the circling downs, The bright sweet mar«htsaud meads All ploriotih wiUi flower-like weeds, The great t'ray churches, the Sea-washed tOTTUB, Kccede as a dream recedes. The world draws back, and the world's light wanes, As a dream dies down and id dead: And the clouds and ihe ^le^ins overhead Cbani.M, and chau^e; «ud the sea remains, A shadow of dream-like dread. Wild, «nd wotul, and pile, aud gr»y, A whiidow o' eleepies.s lewr, A c. rt-se wiih Hit- nig hi for bier. The fairest thine thm beholds the day Lies haggard uud hopeless here. And the wind's wlngi, broken and spent, snb- fiile; And ihe dumb waste world is hoar, And si range as Hie PP» the shi-re: And shsduwti ol t-hdj.elis-- d!emus abide Where life may abide nu more. A Bail to seaward, a cound from shoreward, Aud tne sp^Il were broken tlrat seems To reign iu a world ol dreams Where vainly the • reamer's feet make forward And vainly the low eky gleams. The sea-forsaken, forlorn deep-wrinkled Salt slamlup sireichesof sand 'Iliai nlope lo ibe renwa r d hard, Were they lain ol the ripples lhat flashed and twinkled Aud Uugbed as they atrucK the strand? As bells on the reins of the fairies ring The rifiplea mat kissert them rnng. The light Iroui the huniiown sprang. And the sweetest ol songb that the world may sine Was ihclra when the full sea sang. Now no light is in heaven; and now -Nol a note ot the sea-xvin's lune i In^ hilher: the bleak sky's boon Granls hardly sighl of B gray sun's brow— A suu more saa than the moon. More sad than a moon that clouds beleaguer Aud storm is a scourge tosraile, The sick sun's fhadowllte light Grown laint as the clouds and the ware! wax eager, And withers away from sight. The day's heart coweis, and the night's heart quickens: Full Jam woiild the day bede-:d And the siaik nighi reign in his stead: The sen fails dumb us ihe sea-lug thicken! And the sunset dies of uread. Outside of the range of time, whose breath Is keen as themulislayur's kni.'e. And his peace bui n truer; for strife, Who knows n haply thesnadow of death May be not the light of life. honor from the United btates warships. American memorial servjces were held Sunday morning, March 24, in the iarpe yard in which the Trenton's men have their quarters. The services were very brief, and were conducted by Chaplain McAllis'.er, of the Trenton. Over 7UO men from the three American men-of- war were present, but none of the Herman Herman officers attended. WISCONSIN SMALL TALK. mayor serves without Off for the Frozen Seas. WINNIPEG, Man., April 15.—The Everest Everest exploring party leaves lor the Arctic circle to-day. The party consists of five, and Is headed by A. W. Everest, the wealthy proprietor ot a large stock farm. They go from here to Calgary, thence across the country to Edmonton. They will descend tne Mackenzie Eiver until the Arctic Ocean is reached, and at the mouth of that river the3' intend to build a vessel with which they will try to round Cape Barrow, Barrow, a feat which has feen but rarely performed. They hope to return through Behrins Strait and Sea, and, skirting Alaska, reach Victoria in about a year's time. Thev have deposited yiU/KH) with the Hudson Bay Company here, snd the company is placing all its resources at their disposal. Suicide of C. F. Hatch,. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., April 15.—Cbas. F. Hatch, president of the Wisconsin, Minnesota ik Pacific Railway, committed suicide this morning in his office, by shooting himseif in the mouth with a revolver. The suicide is well nigh inexplicable inexplicable as Mr. Hatch's business and domestic relations Wtire o' the happiest. He was an even-tempered, contented man, and his friends are at a loss to explain explain the deed. It is hinted that be bad bt en spi culating m wheat and h, d lost heavily, and tnat this caused a sudden sudden di spondency. Hi* friends laugh at this story._ __ Buried at Apia. SAN FRANCISCO, Gal., April 15.—Advices 15.—Advices from ,-atuoa state that the bodies ol'about forty of the seamen who perished perished in the great gale of Murch 15 have been recovered and buried. Friday; March 22, the Germans held a memorial memorial service at the French Catholic Church. Admiral Kimberly, Capt. Farquhar, Consul Blacklouk, and many other Americans attended, and a guard of serves salary. Miss MARY E. HAM, of Oak ttUl, near Palmyra, died of consumption. MBS. LUCY, of Oshkosn, mother of Policeman Policeman John Lucy, is 110 years old. F. G. DEMING, dealer in general merchandise merchandise at New London, has assigned. SILAS SMITH, a farmer of Racine County, County, was fatally kicked and trampled upon upon by his horses. LESLIE MCKENKEY has sold his half-interest half-interest in the Boscobel Dial to his partner, partner, G. W. Goldsmith. THE remains of A. A. Green, formerly of Bock County, who died at Minneapolis, Minneapolis, were interred at Beloit. THE Chicago & North- Western Railway Company will erect a handsome passenger passenger station at.Janesville. MRS. REIS, who lived with her son, Cornelius, at Oshkosh, was found dead in bed. She was 64 years old. WILSON & THATCHER, of Chicago, b.ave secured a contract lor paving streets at Superior, amounting to $60,348. T. D. KAXOTJSE. formerly of Ripon, has been appointed warden of the .Sjuth Dakota penitentiary, at Sioux Falls. CHRIS. BETTEXH ACS sues trie city ofOsh- kosh lor $5,01* damages for injuries received received by reason of a defective sidewalk. sidewalk. THE body of an Indian was found in a grove near Ashland. It is supposed that he became intoxicated and died from exposure. PEOF. H. T. GILLETT, principal of the Beaver Dam High School, is dead. He was 32 years old. Death resulted from pneumonia. <i. A. KKETIX>W will retire from the office of chief of police of Fond du Lac May 1, after eleven years and six months of service in that capacity. ROBERT and Frederick Peterson, living living near Sturgeon I5ay, have become insane insane over relieion. Both have been committed to the insane hospital at Oshkosh. Oshkosh. DAVID THOMAS, a resident of the town of Genesee, Waukesha County, is dead at the age ol 84 years. Mr. J booms resided resided in Wauies'ha County about forty years. THE barn of Nela Reisland, of Deerfield, Deerfield, was burned, recently, together with all its contents, including one horse. The total loss was £450, with an insurance of J100. THE mill at Dundee, Fond du Lac County, has been sold to Jacob Arimond, Arimond, of thut place, and John Bowser, of Mitchell, who will at once remodel the establishment. THE will of the Ure Mrs. Lina Falbey, of Racine, was filed in probate. It leaves about $150,1/00 to be held in trn^t for her sons Jolm and Thomas, until they are 21 years old. JAMES I. TONER, formerly of the Florence Florence Is'ews and latterly ot the Burlington Burlington Press, has started a paperat Gainesville, Gainesville, (.-ia., to be known as the Gainesville Gainesville Industrial News. THE Sbeboyean National Gas Company has sold its piant to the Philadelphia (iaslight and Improvement Company, who will assume immediate control. Tne works will be considerably improved. improved. THIRTY young men were arrested near Boscobel on a charge ol taking part in a charivari at the home ol Francis Walton and bis youi-g wife. The groom's father first administered a clubbing to tne members of the party. A RECENT interesting find of relics is reported from Delafa'eld, where workmen workmen employed in a sand pit unearthed three numan skeletons and one of a dog, together with stone and copper instruments, instruments, beads, amulets, etc. CHARLIE IRWIN, while scuffling with a companion in a boat near Marathon City, on Sunday, received the contents of a Winchester rifle, the charge taking eflect in his left arm, shattering the bone, an inch and a hall of which was removed. WHILE cutting down an old oak tree on his grounds near Palmyra, John Muldeen found, deeply imbe .ded in its flunk, aniusket ball, tnat, judging from the tree-rings, each representing a year, must nave been fired into it as long ago as tne Black Hawl; war. J. I. CASE'S one-mile track at his Hickory Ridge farm near Racine, was laid out and completed under the direction direction of Ed. Either, and is said to be one ol the finest in the state. It is intended that several interesting races shall take place thei e during the coming season. THE Racine Journal is responsible lor the story that a man named Johnson fell into the river there, and, when pulled out more dead than alive, a fish two inches long was found lodged in his throat. It had evidently got there v bile the man was under the water with his mouth open. TflELaCrosse Commandery of Knightfl Templar proposes to make a pilgrimage to Washington September next, and participate participate in the ceremonies incidental to the triennial conclave which is to be held in that city. A Pullman sleeper will be chartered for the accommodation of the Knighfs and their ladies. A O-YKAK-OLD son of Francis O'Keefe, of Sun Praire, was riding on a land roller roller with his father, when one of the horses became frightened and ran away. The implement striking an obstacle, obstacle, the little fellow was thrown in front of the roller, weighing nearly 1,000 pounds, wjjich passed compl tely over him. It is thought that he will recover. recover. FIRE at Cbippewa Falls destroyed considerable considerable property. Dr. F. A. R'iciiarde' loss is £8.000. insurance not known; George Neir, loss $1,200, insurance f900; Ole Shervey, loss $5,000, insurance §2,000; §2,000; Jas. Sullivan, loss $2,000, insurance $1 .001 1 ; Chippe wa County Sentine I , slight damage on stock. A lurg* number of smaller buildings were burned, the loss footing up about t40,000. It originated from a rubbish fire. Joy Among Ashland Loggers. ASHLAKD, Wis., April 15. — Commissioner Commissioner Oberly has teleg-aphed Special Agent Gardner that contracts upon patented patented lands, made between Indians and contractors on the Lac Court d'Oreilles Reservation have been approved by President Harrison. This is joyful news for pine dealers, and they are .thus allowed allowed to drive their logs. Suicide in Madison Jail/ MADISON, Wis., April 15. — J. B. House, a prisoner in the county jail, charged with threatening to 'kill his father-in- law, took arsenic this morning with suicidal suicidal intent. Physicians worked over him for some time, but he died this afternoon. afternoon. _ • __ -- „• WHEEZI! wheeze 1 wheeze I 'Vy'hat a wretched disease Asthma is, t-j be sure. It is painful to the patient and luiiofol to those who hear his labored breathings. And yet a remedy is oflered that is 'af ones cheap and eflective. It is Peruna, backed bv Manalm. Both sold by druggists everywhere. everywhere. Only $1 a bottle. THE OLD SO GAB CAMP. Clad were the days when times were new, When heivy «nd deep the loresu grew; And ihrotub them early -winds of «prtng Beralded summer in il*eir whispering. Wild waa nature In those day« of Tore, Aud a'l the garments tnat *he wore Eeemed fresu from the mighty hand of God; The uutcathed trt€«. the umumtd aod. Rich indeed were Eeldand fen, A prairie sea the unknbwn glen. While toe volceleu forest standing by Echoed not to a hnruau cry. Glad were the days lor those who came To labor und build, to create and name A country new, though toil was sore, Heroea were they in those days of yore. Crudely honest in speech and dress. These children brave ot the wilderness. Building wiseiy In their cuinble way, Knights and ladies true were they. Then was homespun the family crest. Full measure given, closely pressed. All thines seemed good—bore honor's stamp, In days of the dear old sugar camp. The hired Ing trees weep sweetened tears, Yon echoes caich the sturdy crteers Borne from the campers hero and there. Glad benedictions in Che air t Merrily roar the great camp fires. And oVr mess sparkling, blazing pyrei The well-worn iron keti ca swing To boil the toothsome garnering. Thus was the camp by that hmpidstream, SkirtinR the forests aud fleldn between, A cberishecj spot where the old camp stood, ' *Wiien the maple sugar was pure and good. O, lavish sweets, fair nature's gift, Ol thee, in inter j-tars bereit, We mourn the lo-s—wv miss tha stamp Of old-time day»—The Sng«r Camp. — Good Housekeeping. Benefits of Going Barefooted. I consider the following, taken from the London Lancet, very sensible and worthy the respectful aitention of parents. parents. I have ever found the writer's views confirmed by personal experience with my own children: "Children who are allowed to go barefooted barefooted enjoy almost perfect immunity from the danger ol "cold" by accidental chiding of the feet, and they are altogether altogether healthier and happier than those who, in obedience to the usages of social ILe, have their loner extremities permanently permanently invalided and, so to say, carefully carefully swathed and put away in rigid cases. As regards the poorer classes of children, there" can be no sort of doubt in the mind of anyone that it is incomparably hetb-r they should co bare footed than wear boots that let in the wet, and stocldr^s that are nearly always damp and foul " There con Id be added to the above the testimony testimony of many eminent physicians, wiio give as an additional reason the impossibility impossibility of a child's-footgrowing naturally, shod, as it has to be, with the conventional conventional shoe. Death in a Blazing Stable. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 15.—A frame stable occupied by James Miller, a colored colored hncknian, \yi8 destroyed by fire at '1 o'clock this morning, ana Miller and his colored driver, Felix Williams, per-, islied in the flames. The fire had gained gnat headway before Miller arrived oa the spot, but he dashed into the burning burning stable to rescue bis horses. Ihe stable fell in and he was smothered to death. -Williams, also colored, slept in the stable loft, and was cut off from escape. escape. The horses also perished in the flames. Stands for Personal Character. From the New York Hera d. But the standing rule of this age and of this country is "a man's a man for a' that." Achievement is the only title of nobility ttiat we care to recognize. We take no shame to oarselves that the grandest president since Washington was a rail-splitter and lived in a log cabin, and the greatest general of the century was a tanner. On the contrary, we boast of these men because of their humble origin. America, in a word, stands for personal character, and not for a genealogical tree. Not a Benellt but an Injury. From the Xevr York Time?. Workingmen pay their fi.ll share in rents and prices. "It is not a benefit, but an injury to them for the state to support convicts in idleness or in labor that does not produce enough for their subsistence. If they could see clearly ana reason soundly they would demand that prisoners be "kept at wore in productive productive industry to relieve the community community o( their support while in prison, anil prepare them to be effective producers producers when they get out. A Life Made Miserable By dyspepsia is scarcely worth the living. A capricious appetite, heartburn, puzzling nervous nervous symptoms, increased actfon of the heart after eating, sinking in the abdomen between meals, aud flatulence after, are among the successive indicia of this harrassing complaint. Two things only are needful for Its removal. A resort to Hosteller's Slomach Bitters, and persistence persistence in its use. These remedial measures being being adopted, a cure is certain. Taten immediately immediately before or after meals, this great stomachic promotes secretion of the gastric juice, the natural solvent of the food- The nervous and bilious eyipptoms consequent upon chronic in- dici'stion disappears, as the complaint gradually yields to the corrective and invigorating influence influence of the Bitters. Appetite returns, sleep becomes more refreshing, and as a sequence, the body is erhcienily nourished, muscular power increases, and the mind ffrows smiquine. Use ihe biuers for chills and fever, and rheumatism. TRY i& HIM For Cough and Colds. At this season of the year, when Coughs and Colds are prevalent, provide yourself with a bottle of Allen's Lung Balsam, a good, reliable medicine. Keep it in your medicine chest and use it at the commencement commencement of the attack. A dose in time will save more than nine, oftentimes it saves a life. BEST AND CHEAPEST. The last place in the world for a man to economize is in buying a Cough Medicine. Yet there are many who will go to their druggist, and, instead of asking for Allen's Lung Balsam, the best remedy he has in his store, they will take anything at all (if it is only cheap) that may be offered. These same people would exercise more care and thought while buying bread and butter for their families,when families,when different qualities are to be had, and would always take the best. Ought they not, when life and death is at stake, exercise at least as much care ? CAFIIOJf—Call for Allen's Lung Balsam and be snre you fret it. Shun tne u.^e of nil remedies wiltoct merit and an established reputation. A* »u expectoraot it lift* DD etioitl. It contain* no apfnin In »nj form. "If a woman is pretty. To me 'Ha no matter, Be she blonde or brunette. So she lets me look at her." An unhealthy \voman is rarely, if ever, beautiful. The peculiar diseases to which so many of the sez are subject, are prolific causes of pale, sallow faces, blotched with unsightly pimples, dull, lustreless eyes and emaciated forms. "Women so afflicted, can be permanently cured by using Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription; and with the restoration of health comes that beauty which, combined with good qualities of head and heart, makes women angels of loveliness. "Favorite Prescription," is the.only medicine for women, sold by druggists, under a positive guarantee from the manufacturers, that it will give satisfaction in every case, or money will be refunded. This guarantee has been printed on the bottle- wrapper and faithfully carried-out for many years. It is a. positive specific for all those painful disorders, irregularities and weaknesses with which so many women are afflicted.- Copyright, 1888, by WOKLD'S DISPESSABY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, Proprietors. M . PTPT T T7nPC! • PURELY VEGETABLE and rrjlJ.lj.Cj 1 D . PERFECTLY HARMLESS. ^ ^ i^^^^HBaK^aaM TJncqualetl as a Liver Pill. Smallest, cheapest, easiest to take. One tiny, Su?ar-coated Pellet a dose. Cures Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Klious Attacks,, and all derangements ot the Stomach and bowels. 23 cents, by druggists. rl^Vl CREAM BALM For three weeks I tros suffering from a severe cold in fieadand pain in temples. •4/^ er . only six applicnthns of Ely's Cream B il, lu'tu relieved. Eir.ry trace of my cold was removed. — Henry C. A part tele Is applied Into each nostril end Is ftgree*- ble. frice50 cents at I>ru?-rists: br mail, registered, oO cts. ELY UKO.TIIKP.rf. 56 Warren -*.. yew Yorte. FOR CONVENIENCE OP hand'.lnc Milk and Creajo wlui l>est results, leads the van. Ham double attachment. Drawing Drawing milk or cream flr I as desired. No fear of sediment. Butter made Irom it was awarded awarded tne UOLDMednl -„„ „ — „ at Indiana State Fair, 1SSS, and St. I.oais;Mo.)Fair.-SS. It has taken th-3 FIRST PKEMICH at nearly every state Fai 1 " where exnlSlt£d. __._. „. WE FUBH.SH EVERYTHING USED IN BUTTEB FSCTOS OR LilB'IS send icr lllnstrnted. circulars. Agenti waritedin every county ana town. DAIRY IMPLEMENT CO., BeltfliS FaHs, VL ' .^ t ..:iou this Paper when Writing. m iTSOF SENT FREE A Private Treatise and Adviser in five languages; 24 illustrations. To young men only, and those contemplating I marriage should not fail to send for it OR. LUCAS' PRIVATE DISPENSARY, 68 Randolph St., Chicago, m. BB3imi£jj><v"r ~^^~>~' :*^3^l Mention this Paper when Writing. WELL DRILLS, FOR ALL PURPOSES. Have made 1 ft. a. minute with tie AUSTIN* <- TRIUMPH. Send 2flc. for milling Catalogue. F. C. AUSTIN MFG. Co. COR. CARPENTER ST. AND CARROLL AVE. CHICAGO. : ; '.'^OIS. Mention this Paper when Writing. Scales, WISD HILLS, HAY PRESSES. Superior Goods! Fanrablo Prices! FJURBMXS, HORSE & CO., j Mention this Vaper when unUn;*.. SHOPPING IN CHICAGO. A lady o f taste, judgment ami experience, offers herpervice* >or purch^es o all km^s; including C'Hrpfts.aiuI IIouHchoM FurnHure, Dress Gooda; Cloaks, ShuwK Mil inery, ITmlerwear. Books, Pictures, Jtwelry, Silwrware snd Ornaments. All poods furiiishwl at lowest city prices. Send for rirrnUrs. Ad'ln^s KATHARIXE V. CHEHOUS, Box5,s7, rb" ^r"-* A-HZ^T « r^M^nma,^. m "ilentiou this" Taper when Vt'riting^ When I say care I do n.>c meaa merely to etop them (oratiinesnd then have them return a^u'n. Imexna radical cure. 1 have tcad^. th« aise&se of FITS, EPILEPSY EPILEPSY or FALXJXG SICK.V£ii.Salife-]ont-stady. I rornuit my remedy toccra the wor^t c««es. Beeaoaa fitters have failed is no reason for not no* recciviac a rare. S^r.d nt once fur a treatise and a Free Bottl» of my Infallible rccaedj. CTWB Express and Pest Office. 11. G. liOOT, .il. C.. I y3 :'-rrr< St. New York. Mention this Paper when "Writing. GANGER GORED OR NO PAY. A Cancer killed in two hoars without without the aid of knife or eating plaster. plaster. No pain. By Dr. Thomas, who was for many years head of the Detroit, Detroit, Mich., Cancer Institute. Now located at Traesdell, Kenosha Co., Wis., where he is prepared to treat all diseases of Inns standing- DR. F. E. 92 n'lai'ODifti SU, . y; Lout 31 »n hood, errors in youth; i»on- orrh<ea;s^[khiil>»;Ui»*»<»e* Of the Kidneys and Bladiier; jptKlood and 5 kin Affection** »tc., permanently <inr«d. Indonedlj car' leading cittrms. - _ SCK* it*?? f*r **De Mention this Pmper wtien Writing. A CI IdTETIDCrD frrmerrcraof OUrrt.CTC.rt »-;*tins wei lost Ttror, etc, was tesJored to health to mcli are- martable manner after all «*!s« had failed, that ho will send the mode of cure FREE to all fallen*, snffer- '* F-Rrt T^fl^^inv,; ^X*^% hluVlinr^ VIOB *tr^m*mt* Grown and endorsed by more than 1000 Wisconsin Wisconsin Farmers in »*. JCST3end apORtal forotir uew Ensilape Corn Circular, and see what has been done with this wonderful corn in the way of cheap rations for IJairy Cows. Address CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH PEHNYROYAL PILLS C2CCS S£iS£Sin) BEAKS. pill fnr«aK Never Fail. A»k for Ckieitefter'M £nglitk Diamond Brand, i" red me- KID, At I>rarBUt*. Accrpt no other. Ait pill* In ; F^ ou* counterfeit. Send 4«. {<UiQpi)~for ' J'titr, bt return miU. 1O.OOO te*U> m«Bl»Ufromt,ADl£S* h o li: > roaiC ' tt!lcm - Kune Piper. Hentlon this Paper when Writing. KSOW THYSELF, -^n. ^. SCIEIWC33 OOP ——, A SdentlEcand Standird Popular Medical Ireatm on theKrroraoJ Youth, PremataroI)e<Jine,J»<!rTOn» and Physical Debility, ImpuriUe* ot the Blood^. 3uun- irom FoIlT, Vire, Ignorance. EiccMe. or Overtaiaiioa. Enerraiin* and nnfinlaK-the Tlctim for Work, Bc«n<-M, the if Jiried or Social Illation. ATOid ioskilfui pn-tcuders. Po«se» «"• jg«J irorfc Itcontain a =0'Pa:;<w,roT3lS«). B??"^ bindme, emlio-scd. h» S>'- Price, only SI.' 0 by uched ia plain wrapper. lUn.. - « ^PP 1 ? ?2 W 4 directed a

Clipped from
  1. The Weekly Wisconsin,
  2. 20 Apr 1889, Sat,
  3. Page 6

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  • Silas Smith 4/20/1889

    sct8758 – 31 Mar 2013

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