The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 26, 1890 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 26, 1890
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CAUSE FOR THANKSGIVING, ^HETHEB the sun shines high and warm. Whether the rttyis dark with storm, Whether the fields were .rich with grain, Whether, by! faded, drought, the herds * were slain; Whether prosperity blesses the land, Whether sad wrecks bestrew the strand; Whether the season be thrifty or dull, Wnather the till be empty ot full; whether the winter be long or short, whether It's filled with care or sport j Whether dear cheeks with health be flushed, Whether In death dear voices hushed; Whether the music be lively or slow, Whether to banquet or tomb we go; Whether our friends be false or true, With roses or thistles our paths bestrew- Why. Time's but a drop of eternity, A drop of the rill In the broad, deep sea— For the totl of defeat and for victory's palm, "here's always a cause for Thanksgiving psalm. ing her that aho ought to be as grateful ftf He WaS. "Yes, 'Solomon, I am grateful because you have been prospered* and I was thinking,*' and here. Mrs. Holden stopped. "Thinking of what?" the husband asked, with the pleased look a little or not quite so apparent as at So voloe we our thanks In melodious lay On this auspicious Thanksgiving Day: Thanks for the friends who are left us yet, Thanks for the love we would never forget; Thanks for the gifts from the storehouse ot God, Thanks for His love, though a chastening rod; Thanks for temptation that tests our strength. Thanks for the conquest He gave us, at length. Thanks for the viands He spreads on the board, Thanks for the promptings of praise to our Lord; Thanks for the sunshine over our heads, Thanks for the angel host watching our beds; Thanks for the voice so small and so still, Thanks for the purpose to work out His will. Thanks for the bounties ot rich, teeming earth, Thanks lor the wellspring of Joy and of mirth; Thanks for the light that illumines our homos, Thanks for the gloom It dispels when It comes; Thanks for the errors and sins that're past, Thanks for repentance that cometh at last; Thanks for the good we've accomplished below, Thanks for the greater that yet we may do; Thanks for the Son, who so willingly came, •Thanks for His death, for the life we may claim; Thanks for the life that Ho led upon earth, Thanks for the era His coming gave birth; Thanks fov our houses, our stocks and our lands, Thanks for the house that's not bullded with hands; Thanks for the birth couch and thanks for the bier, Thanks for the sojourn, the pilgrimage here; Thanks for the latest, the faltering breath, Thanks for the Staff In the Valley of Death. Let us voice our thanks In a tuneful lay 'On this auspicious Thanksgiving Day. Thanks that're not of voices alone, Thanks in the kindly deeds that are done; Thanks that gem darkness with Jewels of light. Thanks that live on In the widow's mite; Thanks that shall pillow the aching head, .Thanks that shall watch by the dying bed. Thanks that shall give to the hungry meat, Thanks that shall rescue the wayward feet; Thanks that dispel the timid one's fears, Thanks that shall stanch the mourner's tears; Thanks that shall sing and thanks that shall pray, Thanks that shall toll the livelong day; Thanks that shall give back good for ill, Thanks that shall work and suffer still; Thanks that partition Prosperity's cup, Thanks that shall raise the fallen one up; Thanks that smooth the stony road; Thanks that lighten the weary load; Thanks that succor the one who halts, Thanks that cover another's faults, Thanks that weep for others' woe, Thanks that, suffering, stronger grow, Thanks in all we eat and drink, Thanks in all we do and think. Let us live our thanks in melodious lay, 'Till Heaven, eternal Thanksgiving Day. •—Jessie Bartlett Davla, in Detroit Fr eo Press GIVING THANKS. Farmer Holden's Wife Has a Voice ia the Matter. ES, wife, this has been a good year, and I am a grateful man. I have been looking over my business— and, in fact, into all my matters of loss and gain, and I find I am a good deal better off than I supposed. As to loss, there is none, and the gain is larger than I supposed. Yes, Susan, I am filled with gratitude to the Lord," and as Solomon Holden said this a pious look came over his face. To tell the real truth this serene and religious look seldom came over Farmer Holden's face unless he bad "had a itreak of good luck," as he expressed it. Yet he did not usually carry an ugly face; on the contrary, he was generally quite good-natured, however full of business he might be. Perhaps it was because he wanted to have the good opinion of bis friends and neighbors that he was pleasing in his manners, "WAIT A JiQMSNF, but yet it was generally conceded that Solomon Hojden really meant to be a good man in spite of the faults that would crop out here %ad there in his every-day life. Mrs. Holden did not answer, and once ia the silence that followed she drew a long breath. Her bvsbaucl b$ard it and turued his head to tee if she really meant to let that indj^atlpn of an unpleasant state of mini he tfeus revealed. "What ia the matter, Susag? You look as though you w««6 not pleased with toe state of affairs, Y^oertaioly ought to be as glad as lajjj Jfc#| we bave been {prospered so muob, $ajs}y you " " " "To-morrow is Thanksgiving, you know, Solomon," and then she stopped again. "Yes, so it is, wife," he aaid, condescendingly, and another smile came over his face. "I bad almost forgotten it; however, we ought to have had a Thanksgiving dinner, wife, and, if I had thought of it in time, we would have had." Mr. Holden then began to reflect, and after a few moments he began again: "The potato crop has been a perfect failure everywhere almost, because it has been such a wet season, but I was wise enough to plant that new piece of ground upon the hill. I never had a better yield, and I-.can count upon eight hundred bushels at least. The collar is too full for convenience and I have got to get rid of some of them. They are fifty cents now, but I am certain they will be a dollar before spring, but' I shall be obliged to dispose of some of them in order to make room for my apples that are still in. the barn. It is getting most too cold to keep them there any longer, and I should hate to have my nice greenings and pippins freeze. I have been very lucky about my appl<|t£ also, for my orchard happens to be so well sheltered by woodn upon each side that the severe east wind did not blight the fruit. I have already sold fifty barrels and have the cash in my pocket, and 1 might, I suppose, sell •'fifty more and then have plenty left. Then you ought to see the corn, wife, for it is a sight. That four weeks of pleasant weather that came in September just saved my corn crop. My two cribs are full and there is a large quantity still upon the lower barn floor. I shall not have to buy a pound of feed for my cattle next spring, and that is something unusuaL" "To-morrow is .Thanksgiving," Mrs. Holden said, a little more firmly, "and it seems to me we ought to remember some of our poor neighbors that have not been so fortunate as we have been. Then there will be a collection taken to-morrow at church that will be given to those who have suffered from various calamities the present season. You know that they have been very numerous and severe, Solomon." Mr. Holden looked very much surprised at his wife's boldness in thus suggesting to him his duty, for he was a man that prided himself upon being very faithful in the discharge of all moral and religious duties and obligations. He was surprised also to see how earnestly and boldly she appeared about the matter, for usually she was very quiet and timid when she asked for any favor. But Mr. Holden was in a frame of mind to bear a good deal, and so he answered, pleasantly: "Yes, we will try to do our duty, and as. I can not attend church to-morrow as I have to deliver those five cows to Butcher Dean, I will give you some money for the collection," and then the farmer took his well-filled pocket-book and began to look over the contents. He unrolled some bills, and after looking them over two or three times he handed his wife a single dollar bill. She received it silently, and after awhile she spoke again: "Our pastor needs his pay, Solomon. I have been informed that he is really destitute and in need of many* things. His clothes look very threadbare and worn, although his wife evidently tries to make them look nicely. And then there is poor Widow Dean and her tivo sick children, who have been very near death's door. You know, Solomon, that she has to work put by the day to support her little family, and now for three weeks she has been kept with them, I don't see how she has got along. Can we not help her in some way? You know that she is a worthy member of our own church." At this the "pleased look" resting upon Holden's face was nearly all gone and he began to wear an unpleasant expression. His wife was getting very bold. "I have already given five dollars upon the pastor's salary, .'and I expect to give five more; that is A3 much as 1 have been in the habit of giving. I can pay it.now, however, if he need* it, and, as to Mrs. Dean, they all ought to give her a little if she is really suffering. You may send Dick, the hired man, down there with a bushel of potatoes in the morning, and that makes me think I am owing her boy Harry a half-dollar for picking up potatoes two days. I don't see how I came to forget it Here, take it, and send that, too, or I may forget it again,' and as Mr, Holden said this he arose to go to the town that was only a short distance from the old farm- bouse. "Wait a moment, Solomon Holden," exclaimed the 'wife, starting a step in advance until she stood in front of her husband. "Listen to me; I shall nave a voice in this matter, for I helped you to get this large farm and the money and bonds in the bank that you call yours.' They are just as much mine as they are yours, and .1 shall claim the right to give some portion of them to the Lord. Are you not ashamed to speak of giving our worthy pastor tfee paltry sun? of ten dollars? It ought to be a hundred if you pay as do some of our poor members. There is Franklin, who works for every cent he has to support bis wife and three children; aud yet he gives fifteen dollars yearly toward the pastor's support. And tben it is a shame to send a bushel of potatoes to poor Mrs. Dean when you know her crop that Harry planted and hoed was a perfect failure. I will not insult that woman by sending her such a quantity as you. suggest, and you ought to nave given me a five-dollar bill for the collection to-morrow. Tfeafc oae-dollar bill will cry out against yog i» the judgment, day and, you will bfi ipgphless be(ore the thousands of tfe« uftfortuaate ones that Jujvfl, suffered «-••-"• "ire tfee face of the meek wife was flushed, anl her eyes sparkled With £ Strange Hgnfc Mr. Holden was aa speechless as though he was already surrounded by the pale, crushed throng of flood and flre suffer* ers, and his face was flushed also, and it was not altogether anger, for there was a good deal of'shame in the esrprea* sion. "For shame, Solomon Holden," th« wife repeated, looking him squarely in the face. The man trembled and bis head dropped lower down as If to hide from the flashing fire of those bright eyes. A silence was maintained between them, and then the man made a rush for the door. He succeeded in getting past the aroused wife, and was soon rushing to* ward the village. The wind was sharp and piercing, but a cold sweat was bursting from the man's face. He scarcely comprehended any thing until he came to the cottage of Widow Dean, which he was obliged to pass. It stood very near the road, and Mr. Holden noticed the doctor's horse and carriage standing in front of it The curtain had not been lowered HE MET ISTKB. WAS THE Mil*- A DOCTOR'S CONFESSION. IS* Doesn't Take Much Medicine and Ad- viaeg the Reporter Hot to, • "Humbug? Of course it-is. The so-called loience of medicine is a humbug and has been from the time of Hippocrates to the present. Why the biggest crunk in the Indian tribes is the medicine man.'' MVery frank was the admission, especially 90 when it came from one of the biggest yOUng physicians of the city, one whose practice Is among the thousands, though he has been graduated but a few years," Bays the Buffalo Courier. "Very cozy was his office too, with its cheerful grate fire, its Queen Anne furniture, and its many lounges •ttd easy-chairs. He stirred the flre lazily, lighted a fresh cigar, and went on." "Take the prescriptions laid down in the books and what do you find?' Poisons mainly, and nauseating stuffs that would make a healthy man an invalid.. Why in the World science should go to poisons for its remedies I cannot tell, nor can I find any one who can." "How does a doctor know the effect of his medicine?" he asked. "He calls, prescribe*, and goes away. The only way to juuge would he to stand over the bed and watch the patient. This cannot be done. So, really, I don't know how he io to tell what good or hurt he does. Sometime ago, you remember, the Boston Globe sent out a reporter with a stated set of symptoms. He went to eleven prominent physicians and brought back eleven different prescriptions. This just shows how much science there is in medicine." There are local diseases of various characters for which nature provides positive remedies. They may not be included in the regular physician's list, perhaps, because of their simplicity, but the evidence of their curative power is beyond dispute. Kidney disease is cured by Warner's Safe Cure, a strictly herbal remedy. Thousands of persons, every year, write as does H. J. Gardiner, of Pontiac, R. I., August 7,1890: "A few years ago I suffered more than probably ever will be.known outside of myself, with kidney and liver complaint. It is the old story—I visited doctor after doctor, but to no avail. I was at Newport, and Dr. Blackman recommended Warner's Safe Cure. 1 commenced the use of it, and found relief immediately. Altogether I took three bottles, and I truthfully state that it cured me." AR* any of the ntfiv-f angled washing compounds as good as the old-fashioned soap? Dobbins' Electric" Soap has been sold every day for 24 yean, and is now just as good as ever. Ask your grocer lor it and rake no other. ' i BBWARB of the under-tow—when you see a blonde young woman in a black wig.— Texas Sittings. ^ A Sons TahoAT on Couort, if suffered to progress, often results in an incurable throat or lung trpuble. "Brown't Bronchial Troches" give instant relief. WHEN Chicago is asked how she is feeling nowadays she answers; "Fairish, thanks." THE Public Awards the Palm to Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar for coughs. Pike's Toothache Drops cure in one minute. EXECUTIVE CHAMBER. Jan. fi, "J Have often used 8T* J^cons osr^ and And it a food JAntment." ELIHU E. JACKSON, Cov. of Md. and the scene within was plainly in view. Harry was evidently better, for he sat in a large chair by the fire. Mr. Holden noticed the pale face and hollow eyes, which somehow affected him unpleasantly. The little sister was evidently sick yet, as the physician held a white hand in his own. Mr. Holden rushed on and the first man he met was the minister. "Good evening, Brother Holden," he said, in such a pleasant voice.that no one would think that he was in need of any thing. He reached out his hand, and Mr. Holden thought it felt a little cold, and as the sleeve of the minister's coat brushed against his hand it did feel very thin and threadbare. And thea he noticed that the good pas tor had no overcoat on, Strange that he never thought to notice such things before. Mr. Holden got away from his minister as soon as possible and did the business that called him to the town. It was all done in a mechanical way, ]ike a man walking in his dreams. He went home at last and took out the evening papers to read, and never once looked toward his wife. He turned over the paper several times and seemed to read ana tnen he threw U aoido emd retired to rest. He was very restless that night, but no one ever knew jusfwhat his thoughts were, if he thought at alL SIGNS of autumn—"Oyster stews;" "Hot Prankfurts;" "Boasted Chestnuts."—Bos- Ixm Herald. Deafness Can't Be Cured by local applications, as they can not reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an.inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed Deafness Is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. "We will pi ve One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by Catarrh) that we cannot cure by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. P. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O. Bold by Druggists, 75c. Thanksgiving morning came, clear and beautiful, and Mr. Holden was up in good season. He appeared troubled and yet spoke very kindly to his wife, as though he had forgotten the sharp, accusing words that she had spoken so boldly the evening before. The family came together for prayer, for Mr. Hoiden always had maintained the sacred service. He prayed and so did the good wife, and then as the hired man went out to finish up the chores, Mr. Holden spoke: "I think that you were right about giving more to the Lord, and after thinking the matter over I have concluded to begin this Thanksgiving morning to give more liberally than we have done in the past. Here are five dollars for the collection and five dollars for our pastor as a gift Remember it is not to be applied upon his salary. I am going to purchase him a good, warm overcoat to-day also, and then I will increase the amount toward the payment of his salary. Yon may arrange that just as you please, wife, about Mrs. Dean's potatoes. Bend her as many as you wish, and also two bar* rels of those pippins; Diok knows where they are; and tell him to carry two barrels down to the minister's and ten bushels of potatoes, as I shall have to keep my engagement about delivering the cows. You can send Mrs. Dean a quarter of that beef, if you want to. I was going to let the minister have II upon the salary, but will pay him the money. Here is another dollar for .Harry Dean. Tell him it is the interest upon what I have been owing him so long. Go down and see the family yourself, Susan. We can not nave a real Thanksgiving dinner, but we will have a whole day of giving thanks in a practical way Yes, you were right, wife. I see bow it is now and will try and do my full duty. I must go now, but I will attend the service this evening at church. Good bye, wife," and tben Mr. Holden went out. A grateful look came over the wife's face, and then the glad tears filled her eyes, and she retired to the secret place of prayer to offer thanksgiving to the great Giver of good. A nappy Thanksgiving was passed in the old farm-house that day, and some others were made very happy also by the change that transformed a worldly, money-loving soul to one filled with the true spirit of love and benevolence, --8. 8. Times. ' ' ' A T«i>aer-H«»rt«a Woman, Tangle-Hang it all, Majrlal That confounded poodle of yours has bitten a Piece clean out ot my leg. Jjrs. Tangle—Ob J bow very annoying, Henry, when poor Fido is siuk and the doctor said that aa mustn't oave » bite oi neat for at least two week»!-~Light» THE hen is useful as an article of food, as a destroyer of insects, as a layer of eggs, et setter-y.—Washington Post. FROM the Herald of Faith, St. Louis, Missouri, August 10.1887: Rei'erring to Shallenberger's Antidote for Malaria, the business manager of the Herald of Faith would say, that he gave this medicine a personal trial, and was speedily cured of an unpleasant Intermittent Fever. He then recommended it to F. J. Tieten- braun, 1915 Papin street, and to police officer Meidenger, at the Union Depot, both of whom were cured by it of chills aud fever of several years' standing. Recently his wife, after a fever of several days' duration, took a single dose and was perfectly cured. In view of these remarkable cures, and remembering how much money is spent for quinine, so little to be depended upon, and often so injurious, we can only wish that Shallenberger's Antidote would come into general use. THE young man who forged his way to he front is now in the penitentiary.—N. T. Ledger. Trades and Occupations. THE YOUTH'S COMPANION for 1891 will give an instructive and helpful Series of Papers, each of which describes the character of some leading Trade for Boys or Occupation for Girls. They give information as to the Apprenticeship required to learn each, the Wages to be expected, the Qualities needed In order to enter, and the prospects of Success. To New Subscribers who send $1.75 at once the paper will be sent free to Jon, 1, 1891, and for a full year from that date. Address, THB YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, Mass. THE man who can write love-letters without making an ass of himself has kept the matter very quiet—Ram's Horn. The California Limited. The limited express for San Francisco, Los Angeles and San Diego, leaves Dearborn Station everyday and runs viatheAtchi- son, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad. Both palace and tourist sleeping cars run through from Chicago without change, and as toe Santa Fe is the only line giving this accommodation for all California points, it is enjoying a large patronage from persons going to the Pacific Coast. It is certainly established as toe preferred route. "You'BB always full of news," said the letter to the box. "I'm glad you've dropped in," replied the box "I'll keep you posted." • 1— MUST not be confounded with common ca- prove their superiority. "Is THIS old latch-key a relic of your grandfather's days?" "Ho; of bis nights.* 1 —Indianapolis Journal. THOSE who wish to practice economy should buy Carter's Little Liver fills. Forty pills in a vial; only one pill a dose. THB gas-meter must make both ends mete —our gas bills, run up so rapidly—Puck. No Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption. Cures where other remedies fail. 2&c, Not a Local Disease THE BEST. GRATEFUL-COMFORTINC3, EPPS'S COCOA BREAKFAST. "By »thorough knowledge of the natural law* Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, andacta gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup or Figs is for sale in 60c and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who •wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW YORK. N.Y. Tovlded our breakfast tables flavoured beverage which may st._ , =•--•{, doctors' bills. It, •» by the Judicious uee of BUCD. articles of diet that a constitution : IT built up until strong enough f i -~ dency to disease. Hundreds of subtle ma floating arornd us ready to attack wherever then is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal snnfj by keeping ourselv- sj»«» f ortlfled ^fthwnr e blood and a properly nourished frame.'— Ctuw Service Made" simply with boiling water, or milk. Sol* only in half-pound tins, by Grocers, labelled thus: JAMES EPPS& CO., Homeopathic Chemists, London, EnalamL WANTED RELIABLE MEN TO SELL OTJB Choice Nursery Stock. We have many now Buedaltiea to offer. Permanent employment. Salary or Commission paid. Do not delay In writing: us for terms. Address, MAY BROTHERS, Nurserymen, Rochester, N.Y» WNAMI THIS PAPER., for Illnttrtted CfltJom*. Bra. This Trade Mark to on faterpof Coat In the world. uJ.ToinT.Boiton IT 18 USED by CHlt- DIt£N'S OIIILDUEN. Thoiuondi of young men and women In the U. 8. A. owe their Uveg and their health and their happiness to Rtdge'sFood thrlr daily diet In Infancy nd Childhood having been . _ _;wge'§ Food. By Druggist* W IS THE BEADING FOOD IS 35 cents up. WOOI.RICK ALL COCSTE1BS. * CO., Palmer, Mow. FOOD t^^^^H^BB^Hi^BiHBH9MUHMK^BI^Hi^K^3BKBH^HBMMHVV ASTHMACgUl lOei Satarei |sleep: .... convinces the tnosi • ta or B.SO: Bt sfcepHoal, Price 5Oc. of" brueirtsta or by moil. Sample F fill. B. SOlflrFMAHN, St. Pa Price 50c.and ^ -Bui. Minn. PAINLESS. PILLS EFFECTUAL i^T WORTH A GUINEA A BOX.*** For BILIOUS & NERVOUS DISORDERS s Xi H Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired . Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., ACTING 'LIKE MAGIC on the vital organs, strengthening the muscular system, and arousing with the rosebud of health The Whole PhysicsT Energy of the Human Frame. Beecham's Pills, taken as directed, will quickly RESTORE FEMALES to complete health. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS, Price, 25 cents per Box. Prepared only by THOB. BEEOHAM, St. Helens, Lancashire, England. B, F. ALIiEJf CO., Sole Agents for United States, 36S Jk 367 Canal St., Jfew fork, who (if your tkntffgist does not Jeeep them) will eeefj^raWce-;*! mail Beecham's PUlt on Indeed tti&t* like HAPOU© should everything so brighhbyjt. needle clcfthes ohhers;and is itself ;n&ked',Try ib in your next house-cle&ning f 9 •cavvniMO* "What folly it would be to cut gnu with » pair of scissors! Tet people do equally silly things every day. Modern progress has grown up from the hooked sickle to the swinging scythe and thence to the lawn, mower. So don't use scissors I ButdoyouuseSAPOLIO? If you don't you are as much behind the- age as if you out grass with a dinner knife. Once there were no soaps. Then one soap served all purposes. Now the sensible folks use one soat> in the toilet, another in the tub, one soap in the stables, and for all scouring and house-cleaning. My wife and child having a severe attack of Whooping Cough, we thought that we "would try Piso's Cure for Con^ sumption, and found it a perfect success. The first bottle broke, up the Cough, and four bottles completely cured them>-H. STBINOEB, 1147 Superior Bt, Chicago, Hltooi». THE RUSHFORTH HAIR CURLER. catarrh affect* your bead. U U total dtiease. If U did not e*t»t to roar .o.-»4, |( og«l<i aoC manifest itself ia your ao«e. TUe bloo4 opv in your bruin to before 7011 flnl»t» reading tbl« article, back in your heart again and «oon dfotrttmt 4 to your liver, (toiaaou, kidney*, tod «o on. Whatever impurities the blood does not carry way, Cauie That we call diseases. Tner*. forw wfeen you b»ve catarrh of tbe head, a «nu9 or other Inhalant can at most give only temporary relief. The only way to effect a cure ii to at took the disease to the Wood, by taking a constitutional remedy Ilk* Hood's Banaparilla. which eliminate* all iamapme* and thus permanently cures catarrh The tsa»tt of food's 8ara«p»rUla a* a remedy for i Touched tot by many people it has cured. Hood's Sarsapariflla —Pettigrew state* ifche silk-worm TOLEDO WEEKLY BLADE, Da. VJtun Dance. digeaae* 9r Bend for a free Specimen Copy and read our an. DounoetnenM for 1891. Jte«<i our China Ten Set and Other premium oHers. Write for our confidential :its and learn uuw to make HO.OO a day,

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