The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 25, 1891 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, February 25, 1891
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WAR REMINISCENCES. TWO SOLDIERS AT GETTYSBURG. The armies they Imd oerisod to fight, The night was still unddnrk, And many tbonsiiml on the field Wcm lying stilt and stark. The stretcher men Imd come along Ami ffitliercct all they could. A hundred Bur^oons worked that night Behind tho oluinp of wood. They flushed the lanterns In my face, And tvs they hurried by; The scrgeunt looked and said "He's dead," And I tnado no reply. The bnllol. hud gone through my breast- No wonder I was still; But onco will [ be<%earer death Than when upon that hill. A gray-clad picket camo along Upon his midnight, boat; Ho oiimu so near me that, I tried To move and touch his feet. At onco ho bent and tell my breast Wliero life still fought ut bay; No one who loved me could have done More tlmii this mun of gray. O'er mo, all chilled with blood and dew, Ills blanket soft he spread; A crimson shout of wheat ho brought A pillow lor my head. Then knelt l.e>lcle mo for on hour And bathed my Dps nnd brow; But for tho man who was my foo I'd not to living now. Then as th« coming daylight shown, Ho bont his lips 10 say. "God spare you brother, though you wear The blue, and I the gray I" The sounds of war aro silont now; We call no man our foii. But soldier hearts can not forget Tho Booties of long ago. I/ear are tho ones who stood with us To struggle or to die; No one cnn of'erior breathe their names Or love them more thun I. But from my Hie I'd glvo a year That gray-clad man to see; to clasp In love the foeman's hand Who saved my life to mo. —Minneapolis Trlbun*. FORT AFRICA. shot thrmitfh both •tfms near the elbow, His hands hung- llttip aiid useless and the blood was dripping from them. But op under the armpit* he hugged his broken ttelgian iftusket. "I didn't lose my gun, Mr. AdJ—ton; I got my gun, sah," the ex-slave called ont proudly. Not a murmur escaped him about the shattered arms, but ho had saved his gun and he claimed credit tor it—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. QUEER Some PENSION CLAIMS. How the Colored Troops Fougli* la the j j.. Gt;;ig;e Valley. A inarch of forty or fifty miles brought the detachment to its destination. Instead of a nest of less than a hundred bushwhackers, Island Mound, in the Osage Valley, was occupied by a camp of Confederate recruits, numbering no less than 900 men, under regular Confederate officers. General Cockrell.who was home on a recruiting visit, was in the camp. Not until they had gone too far to draw back did the officers of the colored volunteers realize their position. Captain Dick Ward, as senior captain, was in command. He and lliuton consulted, and decided that it would never do to retreat. The eyes of the whole country were on the. ex-slaves. Messengers were sent back to Paola and Fort Scott, to explain the situation and to sug-g-estreinforceinents. The colored troops took possession of high • ground overlooking the valley, threw up light earthworks, raised the flag, and called the place Fort Ai?f ica. The first day there was skirmishing, and the ex- slaves got their noses full of the smoke of battle and saw some Caucasian blood flow. The next day there was some more fighting-, and the ex-slaves had the best of it. The third day, tiring of a Fabian policy, part of the command, which had been sent out to hold a bluff, pushed forward into the valley and brought on a g-enuine battle. The Confederates advanced and fell on the little party a'n advance. Then the whole force of ex-slaves was brought forward on a run and the fighting was general. The crucial test of black coiirage came when Adjutant Hinton got 140 of these ex-slaves into line and prepared for a charge down into the valley upon the Confederates. As he. ran his eye along the line the Adjutant thought he saw signs of wavering. "Better be dead freemen than live slaves," he shouted with a mighty oath. "Come on." •'We's comin'," was the reply in chorus. As he plunged down the hill the Adjutant looked back over his shoulder and saw the black line following without a break. The black line and tho white column met. It was hand-to- hand—the Missouri slave-holder and the Missouri ex-slave. As a ball plowed throiigh the Adjutant's thigh he scarcely knew it, for his attention was absorbed Toy a scene he never forgot. A great coal-black negro had come face to face with a Confederate officer. The excitement had brought out some long-forgotten strain of barbaric battling in the negro. As he moved along, his eyeballs rolling and his teeth gl«aming, this negro chanted in his deep bass voice, slowly and solemnly. •'Surrender, you black scoundrel," shouted the Missourian. "Nev—ah—by--the~good-Lord," sang the ex-slave with all the emphasis of registering u solemn vow. And plunging' forward he drove the big saber-bayonet through the white man's breast, twisted the blade, and made a horrible wound, enough to let out a dozen lives. Still chanting the ex-slave looked at "his bloody bayonet, and then turned to seek another victim. As he did so he saw the Adjutant's eyes upon him, and iie sang in his deep, drawling tones, exultantly: "I—got—him—Mr.—Adj—ton. I— got—him." The ex-slaves were armed with the old Belgian muskets which had been left in the department as a legacy of Fremont's brilliant but not altogether practicable management. The Belgian IBuskets had been thrown aside as unfit for use by white soldiers. Hut they w»)re good enough for ex-slaves to drill with. They had been issued to these neyro companies by some officer who had no idea they would ever get into battle. They failed as firearms after a few rounds, and then their owners seized them by the barrels and made clubs of them in the haud-to-hand fighting-. When the Union officers went over the battle-ground the next day they fouud the remnants of forty of these muskets which had been smashed in the conflict before they were thrown away. As the battle was waning an4 the Confederates were retreating the Adjutant of the ex.-slaves saw o»e of" " The negro Tfrulliir and Laughable Rcnftons Given hi Applications. The oddity of human nature has found an apt illustration in some of the many claims for pensions that have been received under the new law. Many men have stretched their imaginations us well as their consciences in their efforts to bo placed on Uncle Sam's great and rapidly growing pension roll. They allege every disease and ailment known to the science of medicine, and then urge the claims with energetic persistency. Home of the causes alleged are as odd as they are interesting. An ex-soldier in Ohio wrote: "I don't exactly know what disease I am suffering from, but I do know that I deserve a pension, as I am suffering the pains of death all over my body." Under the provisions of the recently .passed dependent-pension law, it is only necessary for a claimant to show that he is incapacitated from manual labor, whether the causes are due to army service or not, in order to have his name placed on the rolls. To show his inability to perform manual labor the affidavits -of neighbors are necessary, reciting that fact. A veteran in Howard County, Maryland, sent the testimony of a neighbor, who, no doubt, meant well enough, but did not know how to express himself. The latter swore to the statement that he had known the claimant for ten years, and that "he would not work unless he was compelled to." The witness, of course, meant to say that claimant while really unable to work by reason of his physical infirmities was frequently compelled to attempt labor in order to sustain himself. The widow of a man who shouldered a musket in the Pennsylvania reserves wanted a pension, and was asked if her husband was ever wounded." "Oh, yes," she replied, "he received an axe wound of the right foot." Being asked to explain the circumstances surrounding the wounding of her better half, she said he cut his foot while splitting wood. It was not during the war that this occurred, but in 1879, at their home in Pennsylvania. The pension attorney wanted to know what bearing such an occurrence could possibly have upon the pension law, and the widow answered, curtly: Well, sir, the axe he cut his foot with is the same one he brought home with him from the war. It was an army axe." A rather remarkable declaration was made by a Michigan veteran. He stated under oath that he picked up a shell on the battlefield of the Wilderness, and took it into his tent. While holding the missile between his knees, examining It, the shell exploded, "badly shattering his nervous system," but miraculously causing no other injury. An ex-cannoneer of one of the regular batteries claims that he stopped a cannon ball with his abdomen, and has since been greatly troubled with stomach disorders. The ball, he says, was a spent one, and came bounding along, striking him squarely on the exterior of the inner man, and nearly knocking him into the middle of the following week.—Washington Post. EXCITEMENT IN ROCHESTER. The Commotion Caosod by the Statement of a Physician* An unusual article from the Roche's* ter, N. Y., Democrat and Chronicle, was recently published in this paper and was a subject of much comment. That the article caused even more commotion in Rochester, the following from the same paper shows: Dr. J. B. Honion, wtio is well-known not only in Rochester but in nearly every part of America, sent an extended article to this paper, a few days since which was duly published, detailing his remarkable experience and reacuo from what seemed to bfl certain death. It would be impossible to enumerate the personal enquiries whicb. have been made at our office us to the validity of tho article, but they have been BO numerous that further investigation of tho subject was deemed necessary. With this end in view a representative Of this paper called on Dr. Honion, at his residence, when the following interview occurred: "That article of yours, Doctor, has created quite a whirlwind. Are the statements about the terrible condition you were in, and the way you were rescued such as you can sustain?" "Every one of them and many additional ones. I was brought so low by neglecting the first and most simple symptoms. I did not think 1 was sick. It is truo I had fre- Cttnrrh Can't Be Cored with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they can ,iot reach tho seat of tho disease. Catarrh is a blood or cou <titutlonal disease, and in order to euro it you have to tako internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is no quack medicine. It was proscribed by ono of the best physicians in this country for years, and Is a regular prescription. It is composed of the best tonics known, combined with tho best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The per- icot combination of tho two ingredients is what produces such wonderful results in curing catarrh. Bend for testimonials free. F. ,\. CHENEY & Co., Props., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, price 75c.' A PRUDENT housewife will not put off baking until to-morrow the bread that should be done to-day.—Texas Sittings, The California Limited. The limited express for San Francisco, Los Angeles and San Diego, leaves Dearborn Station, Chicago, every day and runs via the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad. Both palace and tourist sleeping cars run through from Chicago without change, and as the 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 the preferred route. FOGGS—"Every thing seems to go awry with me lately 1" Van Pelt—"Switch oft and mix 'rock' with it!"—Brooklyn Eagle. Commendable. All claims not consistent with the high character of Syrup of Figs aro purposely avoided by the Cal. Fig Syrup Company. It acts gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels, cleansing the system effectually, but it is not a euro-all and makes no pretensions that every bottle will not substantiate. DBBTOB—"Why do you come round so often?" Creditor—"I have to to keep square 1"—Brooklyn Eagle. WILLISTON, FLORIDA, Oct. 18th, 1889. MESSI18. A. T. SlIALLENBEUGEB & Co., . . , . . .. .. j , , .. .• Rochester, Pa. Gents,'—Since my first quent headaches -^ fott tired, most of the ordel . f?r youl . Antidote, in 1886,1 have kept practical tree planters is the well-known Orange A NEW book for thus endorsed by Judd: The entire book is ably written, and gives trusty information for all who grow fruit of any sort or kind. Stark Bros., nurserymen, Louisiana, Mo., will send it free to all interested.—Orange Judtl Farmer. THE duck takes to both water and land for divers and sun-dry reasons.-—Dallas News. ALL that we can say as to the merits of Dobbins' Electric Soup, pales into nothing- nfSK belore the story it will tell you itself, of its own perfect quality, if you will give it one trlul. Don't take imitation. There are lots of them. ^ TAKEN by storm—A town swept out of existence by a cyclone.—Drake's Magazine. EXECUTIVE CHAMBER. IS tan. 6, »90. "JT have often used ST. OIL, and And I* a good lAnlvnent." CUHU E. JACKSON, Cov.ofMd. BEg £ THE* SCRAPS OF INFORMATION. Sol- THEBK are 900 children in the diers' Orphan Home at Xenia, O. THE Woman's Relief Corps department of Illinois, has arranged to piit up a soldiers' monument at the Soldiers' Home, at Quincy, at a cost of $2,500. COLONKL MARSHALL, of Baltimore, conspicuous at the late banquet of the New York Confederate Veteran Camp, is said to be the last survivor of General Lee's old staff. ANTIETAJM POST, No. 64, Parsons. Kan., has a post burial place in the cemetery, laid owt in circular form, graded, and shaded, which cost $5,000. It is proposed to erect a grand monument in this soldiers' cemetery. TIIERK is a prospect that a monument will be erected at Gettysburg in memory of General Meade and his corps of commanders, Reynolds, Hancock, Sickles, tSykes, Sedgwick, Howard, Slocum and Pleasanton. The only mounted figure will be that of Meade. The corps commanders on foot will be grouped about the commander. A LOYAL farmer, of Springfield, N. Y., has ordered a soldiers' monument,to be completed by June I, 1891. The monument is to be finished in good style, with emblems and inscriptions. A soldier standing 1 at rest is to crown the granite shaft. The whole is to cost $8,000. It is to be placed in tho cemetery. The people of the town are very happy over it, THIS instance of the late General Deven's bravery is cited. At the crossing of the Rappahannock, in the battle of Fredericksburg, 'his brigade led the way over the lower bridges, and when the ret feat was ordered he asked that he and his men might be the last to return. General Franklyn, to whom the request was preferred, turned and said to General W. F Smith, "Well, Baldy, there doesn't appear to be anybody else asking for that honor, so we'll let Devens wait till the last if he wants to." THE man who could fairly claim to have received the first shots fired during the war of the rebellion died on Sunday night at the age of 88. He was Captain. John MoGowan, who commanded the steamship Star of the West, chartered to take soldiers to the relief of Fort Sumter. She was fired upon as she entered Charleston .harbor, January 9, 1801. Hostilities had not been declared, and, although there was a great deal of feeling arousejj when accounts of the attack reached tiie North, it was pent up uutU the news came that Fort ' Suwter itself haji bgog fired could eat nothing ono day and was ravenous the next; felt dull pains and my stomach was out of order, but I did not think it meant anything serious. "The medical profession has been treating symptoms instead of diseases for years, and it is high time it ceased. Tho symptoms I have just mentioned or any unusual action or irritation of tho water channels indicate the approach of kidney disease more than a cough announces the coming of consumption. We do not treat the cough, but try to help the lungs. We should not waste our Mme trying to roll eve the headache, pains about tho body or other symptoms, but go directly to the kidneys, the source or most of these ailments." "This, then, is what you meant when you said that more than one-half the deaths which occur arise from Bright's disease, is it, Do'.-torl" "Piecisely. Thousands of diseases are torturing people to-day, which in reality are Bright's disease in some of its many forms. It is a Hydra-headed monster, and the slightest symptoms should strike terror to every oua who has thorn. I can look back and recall hundreds of deaths which physicians declared at the time were caused by paralysis, apoplexy, heart disease, pneumonia, malarial fever and other common complaints which I see now were caused .by Bright's disease." ••And did all thoso cases have simple symptoms at first?" "Every one of them, and might havebeen cured as I was by the timely use of the same remedy. I am getting my eyes thoroughly opened in this matter and think 1 am helping others to see the facts and their possible danger also." Mr, Warner, who was visited at his establishment on N. St. Paul street, spoke very earnestly: "It is true that Bright's disease had increased wonderfully, and we find, by reliable statistics, that from '70 to '80 its growth was over 250 per cent. Look at tha prominent men it has carried off, and is taking off every year, for while many are dying apparently of paralysis and apoplexy, they are really victims of kidney disorder, which causes heart disease, paralysis, apoplexy, etc. Nearly every week the papers record the death of some prominent man from this scourge. Recently, however, the increase has been checked and I attribute this to the general use of my remedy." j "Do you think many people are afflicted j with it to-day who do not realize it, 'Mr. Warner?" "A prominent prof essor in a'New Orleans medical college was lecturing before hit class on the subject of Bright's disease. He had various fluids under microscopic analysis and was showing the students what the indications of this terrible malady were. 'And now, gentlemen,' he said, 'as we have seen the unhealthy indications, 1 will show you how it appears in a state oi perfect health,' and he submitted his own fluid to the usual test. As he watched the results his countenance suddenly changed —his color and command both left him and in a trembling voice he said: 'Gentlemen, I have made a painful discovery; I have Bright's disease of the kidneys;' and in less than a year ho was dead. The slightest indications of any kidney difficulty should be enough to strike terror to any one." "You know of Dr. Honion's case?" "Yes, I have both read and heard of it." "It is very wonderful is it not?" "No moro so than a great many others that have come to my notice as having been cured by the same means." "You believo then that Bright's disease can be cured." "I know it can. I know It from my own and the experience of thousands of proini nent persons who were given up to die bj both their physiciana and friends." "You speak of your own experience, what was it?" "A fearful one. I had felt languid and unfitted for business for years. But I did not know what ailed me. When, however, I found it was kidney difficulty I thought there was little hope and so did tho doctors. I have since learned that one of the physicians of this city pointed me out to a gentleman on the street one day, saying: 'there goes a man who will be dead within a year.' I believo his words would have proved true if I had not fortunately used the remedy now known as Warner's Baf e Cure." "Did you make a chemical analysis of the case of Mr. H. H. Warner some three years ago, Doctor?" was asked Dr. S. A. Lattimore, one of the analysts of tho State Board of Health. "Yes, sir." "What did this analysis show you!" "A serious disease of the kidneys." •'Did you think Mr. Warner could recover!" "No, sir, I did not think it possible." "Do you know anything about the remedy which cured him!" "I have chemically analyzed it and find i' pure aud harmless." The standing of Dr. Heulon, Mr. Warner and Dr. Lattimora in the community is beyond question, and tho statements they make cannot for a moment be doubted. Dr. Henion's experience shows that Bright's disease of the kidneys is one of the most deceptive and dangerous of all diseases, that It is exceedingly common, but that it can be cured if tukon in time. tho medicine constantly in stock. It is unquestionably the best medicine for chills I over saw. I know of one case of eight months' standing which was cured permanently by one dose, after all other remedies had failed. I have never known it to fail to cure in a single instance. Yours truly, J. B. EPPEBSON. "I HAVE tho drop on you," said the rain to the man. who had forgotten his umbrella. —Washington Post. BnoNcniTis is cured by frequent small doses of Piso B Cure for Consumption. GRATUITOUS ADVICE; This species of advice Is not always accept* able, but in many instances much benefit •would be derived were It acted upon. No section of the country la exempt from dUeasfe To know the best meana of combatting thlg common enemy, with the least injury to on* pockets and tastes, is certainly » great ad* vantage. We must expect Torpid Liver, Con* Rested Spleen, Vitiated Bile and Inacttv* Boweli. and all prudentperaons trill impply, themselves with Tiitt's Pills, which stfniu- secretions to pass off In a natural manner* ••An ounce of preventive is worth a pound of cure." Be advised and use « 1 Tntt's Liver Pills, Price, 2Bc. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place. IL Y} How Is Your Appetite. ALL cases of weak or lame back, backache, rheumatism, will find relief by wearing one of Carter's Smurt Weed and Belladonna Backache Plasters. Price 25 cents. Try them. A WOMAN never feels sure that a man Is really loose until cho knows that he's tight.—Elrnira Gazette. COUGHS AND HOARSENESS.—The irritation which induces coughing immediately relieved by use of "Brown"a Bronchial Troches." Sold only in bexes. "A MAN'S work is from sun. to sun," and woman's work descends from daughter to daughter.—Indianapolis Journal. How MY THROAT HUKTS 1 Why don't you use Halo's Honey of Horehound and Tar? Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. JOB'S ailment never confined him to tho house—he was continually "breaking out" —Boston Courier. If it is not good you need a tonic. Hunger is a sauce that gives your food a flesh-making and strengthening power. S. S. S. is famous for its health giving and building up qualities. It is the best of all tonics. S. S. S. aids digestion makes you enjoy what you eat and cures you of Gained 44 Pounds. Mr. James J. McCalley, of Monet, Mo., says be had dyspepsia for eight years, which made him a wreck, sick and suffering during the whole time. After trying all the remedies, including all the doctors in reach, . he discarded everything and took Swift's Specific. He increased from 114 to 158 pounds and was sound and healthy man. soon a FOB twenty-five cents you cnn get Carter's Little Liver Pills—the best liver regulator in the world. Don'tforget this. One pill a dose. dyspepsia. TREATISE ON BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES MAILED FREE. THE SW8FT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ca. *He h&d sms.II skill p'hors^ flesh who bought a goose fro ride (O, _ *** "** - * * ... , ... . There's a good deal of guarantee business in the store keeping of to-day. It's too excessive. Or too reluctant. Half the time it means nothing. Words— only words. This offer to refund the money, or to pay a reward, is made under the hope that you won't want your money back, and that you won't claim the reward. Of course. So, whoever is honest in making it, and works—not on his own-reputation alone, but through the local dealer whom you know, must have something he has faith in back of the guarantee. The business wouldn't stand a year without it. What is lacking is confidence. Back of that, what is lacking is that clear honesty which is above the practice.'' Dr. Pierce's medicines are guaranteed to accomplish what they are intended to do, and their makers give the money back if the result isn't apparent. Doesn't it strike you that a medicine which the makers LI O & cdwke of'ih&nd be convinced.* 3 fails to accomplish satisfactory results in scouring and cleaning, and necessitates a great outlay of tine and labor, which more than balances any saving in cost. Practical people will find SAPOUO the best and cheapest soap for house-cleaning and scouring. Sent ns by mall, yre will deliver, free of all charges, to any person in tho United States, all the following articles carefully packed ia a neat box: One cako of Vaseline Soap, unscenled 10 ots. One cake of Vaselins Soap, scented- • 25 " One two ounce bottle of White Vaseline 25 " Or for oUunp» «nj single article at the price. $1.10 careful to accept only genuine goods put up by UB IB •o trying to pertmiule buyers to take VASELINE put np wr •tide la an imitation without value, and will not give you »b« " average have so much confidence is the medicine for you? in, One two ounce bottle of Pure Vaseline, 19 ots. One two ounce bottle Vaseline Pomade, 15 " One jar of Vaseline Cold Cream 15 " One cake of Vaseline Camphor Ice- • • • 10 " If you have occasion to use Vaseline In any form be careful to accept only genuine original packages. A great many druggists arc *--'--* »• - *« *••'•» " them. Never yield to such persuasion, as the art result you expect. A bottle of ULUi! SEAL VASELINE in Hold by nil druselHta at ton cent*.? CHESEBROUGH Rfl'F'C CO., : 24 State Street, New York. Koch's Discovery and Piso's Cure for Consumption, 1. Under Koch's treatment many havo improved. a. It can only be used in the early stages of Consumption. S Zt is dangerous, and sometimes fatal. 4. Only a few can obtain the lymph. 6. Physicians only can use it, even with great care. 6. Zt is said that by ita ueo disease is sometimes transferred to sound organs. a. Piao'sCure for Consumption has cured its thousands, even in advanced stages of Consumption. b. It can be used in all stages, affording infinite relief to the incurable. o> It is without danger, and cannot be fatal. d. It is within tho roach of nU. la not expensive* e. Physicians recommend it, t. No evil rosulto from its uao. Try it. L. DOUGLAS WHAT a shock it is to find out that the man whose conversation you have been admiring is not worth a dollar.—Indianapolis Journal. » NONSENSE is the straw that tickles humanity the world over.—Pittsburgh Dispatch. Po NOT judge by surface indications. ?h€ wearer of a trained dross may herself be yery wi'd-—Boston Transcript. - "Pnsoa be with y< ke4 the GENTLEMEN. .OO Genuine Hand-ocwca, on elegant and stylish dress Shoo which commends itself. .00 lland-»t> wed Welt. A lino calf Shoo unequal. ed (or stylo and durability. Goodyear Well to the standard drew Shoe, at $O.SO PolloonHiu'i Shoo It especially adapted (or W railroad uicn, farmers, etc. AU made in Congress, Button and Loco. vO-00 for Ladle*, ia tho only band-sewed shoe tola (SB at this popular price. 9A-&0 UonKola Shoo for Lad lev, is a new departure fik and promises to become very popular. 9 A.OO Shoe («sr Ludiv*, and $!•?<> lor Vls*«t etlll mm retain tlielr excellence for stylo, etc. AU goods warranted and stamped with, name on bottom. If advertised local aptont cannot supply yon, •end direct to factory enclosing advertised price or * postal for order bjauta. W. I* BO COL AS, Brockton. HUM. W AN TED.—Giioo dealer iu every city and town not occupied, to talco exclusive mscney. •*"asjcntK advertises! in local paper. Si nil 1 or illustrated catalogue. HPN AMB TOIS PAPER OTOTJ Uml jouTtiW. Death By Suffocation. A celebrated Geivmn phyucian, Dr.Couatatt. says: " A Slight degree uf iuJgCfeUiutlon i* sulUeleut to close tbe Air paajjadSraflep* ....ant und to cause death by BUffB<m.tlon,"T)r. Hoxiiiu'« Certain Croup Cure will aj. levjite tlit*. aud is guaranteed a posivtve cure. Bold by druggUtaor mailed on receipt of W cents. Address A. P. B05JSW, Buffalo, N. Y. CrtUVI TH18 m*B ««J torn jm Krito. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 187a W. BAKER & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which the excess of oil has been removed, Is absolutely pure and it is soluble, No Chemicals are used iu ila preparation. It bag more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Btarch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and Is therefore far more eco- i Domical, costing Ics.t than one j cent a cup. It is delicious, nour- _ fishing, strengthening, EASILY DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for Invalids aa well as for persons In health. Sold by flroters everywhere. W. BAKEB & CO., Dorchester, Mass. BOILING WATER OR MILK. GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. oco LABELLED 1-2 LB. TINS ONLY. Only can produce Choice Vegetables and Beautiful Flowers. If you want the BEST Direct from Headquarters, Write TO-DAY, naming this paper, ttr W. ATLEE BURPEE & CO,, PHILADELPHIA, PA. For a FREE copy of their Enlarged and Elegantly Illustrate* Complete Seed Book for 1891, Well known for many years as Burpee's Farm Annual, Every Live Farmer and Gardener should tare it. •^•HillE THIS PAl'Ett tier? tc« jcu VTtt*. carl/ now before tte public. Ton«n log to bay 8Mi |PoUtoe» thU Sjirinj, |uul If yon en, why | not buy the but witt» new tod vlgoroui litot Oar CcWagiM It very complete on ill turn wcdi. FKE& YABOJUN'S SEED 8IOBK, B<* 088, CHICAGO- MEN WANTED C3TTo sell first- class STOCK GKOWNbjus. LEADING SORTS. LATEST NEW VARIETIES. LIBERAL TERMS. Labor, Not Experience, Required- Lite, Energetic Men Succeed. Location Permanent, If Desired. LOOK! OUTFIT FREE' "•*"*•• »»• LET US CORRESPOND. OKO. KOCISON Si SON. Colon liuneriry, UOCIUSSTEK, N. T. •a-M&liS UUS FAf £11 OT«7 Uau KM vnU. El.T'8 CBEAM BAX.M Applied Into Nostrils is Quickly od. Cleansca tue lithe Soros and Cures CATARRH INDIAN HORROR Acents VVuuted for our New Book. A t au thejil ic acceunt of bluodt wars with the life of Sittinic Bull. Aet quick, and you con uvMl moncv baudling (hl« book. Cuwuleta oaatt tr*9- £»r, to pay vudtnee. KiTlOfUL rUB, W. "' Patents-Pensions-Claii

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