The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 6, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 6, 1891
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THE REPUBLICAN. STARR A HAT^OCB., PnbUther*. ALGONA. : : : IOWA. Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. DOMESTIC. II. D. BUSH, the pioneer miller of Kansas, says that the wheat crop of Kansas this year will exceed 50,000,000 bushels. MICHAEL C. PKKCIVAL, cashier of the Bhoe' and Leather National bank of Auburn, Me., was said to be short $100,000 in his accounts. WEBSTER JACKSON was hanged at Hermann, Mo., for the murder of Alexander McVickers. BY a fire at the Belmont race track in Philadelphia nine valuable trotters and pacers were burned to death. FLAMES at St. Charles, Minn., caused a loss of over $100.000. REV. T. DE WITT TALMAGE'S new tabernacle in Brooklyn was opened to bis congregation an( j the public on the 26th. THE wife and son of Robert Sumer- halter were thrown from a wagon near Menasha, TPis., during a runaway, and the boy was killed and his mother fatally injured. MRS. SAKAH CRIST, after going twenty-five days without food, owing to stricture of the stomach, died at Decatur, 111. EMMET WELLS, the largest merchant of Rushville, Mo., was shot and fatally •wounded while on his way home at night by an unknown, assassin. A BUILDING in Philadelphia occupied "by the National Publishing Company •was burned, the loss being .^00,000. OVEE 2,000 employes at the Michigan car works in Detroit struck for increased wages. AT Aberdeen, S. D., the thermometer registered 93 degrees on the 26th, the •warmest April day in the history of the country. A c; AXG of tramps entered a coach on a scmtli-bound train near Crawfordsville, Ind., and tried to hold up the passengers. A fierce battle resulted and they were driven off, TWENTY-FIVE dwelling houses at Forestport, N. Y., were destroyed by fire. SEVERAL dwellings near Beda, Ky., were destroyed by a small cyclone. No one was killed. THE visible sxipply of grain in the United States on the 27th was: Wheat, 32,348,582 bushels; corn, 3,464,482 bushels; oats, 2,023,358 bushels. THE 09th birthday of Gen. U. S. drant was appropriately honored in New York. Pittsburgh and other cities on the 27th. MRS. AMELIA HARXES, of Fort Smith, Ark., committed suicide by hanging. She was demented from the acts of her husbandj who had robbed her of all her money and deserted her. THE town of Specht's Ferry, la., was wiped out by fire. THE seventy-second anniversary of the founding of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows was celebrated in various portions of the country on the 27th. AT Monroe, Mich., Turnkey Tehner fatally shot two prisoners who were trying to escape. AT Honey Grove, Tex., a compress and 1,400 bales of cotton were destroyed "by fire, causing a loss of §150,000. SOME fiend broke into the stable of Jacob Kemerer near Murraysville, Pa., and poisoned four imported stallions -valued at 810,000. WHILE Mr. and Mrs. Conrad, of Fort Washington, Pa., were celebrating their •wedding anniversary a lamp fell, and Mrs. Conrad and her daughter Florence were burned to death and*Mary, another daughter, was fatally burned. ENOS H. NEBEKEB, of Indiana, the new United States treasurer, has entered upon the duties of his office. DUKING a wind and rain storm at West Superior, Wis., several buildings were wrecked and Robert/ Biggerstaff was fatally injured. NEGROES who were deluded into going to Oklahoma in large numbers last fall were said to be starving. Many were trying to beg their way back to their former homes. FLAMES destroyed llarrisville, N. Y., a village in the Adirondack region. GROUND was broken in New York city on the 27th for Gen. Grant's monument. THE receipts of the American Tract society for the year, as shown by the treasurer's report at the annual meeting in Washington, were $305,000. SK.VOK GALVAN, representing the government of San Domingo, has be- Kun negotiations with Secretary Blaine for a treaty of reciprocity. AT Hot Springs, Ark., a man named Wddeu murdered Mrs. Mary Kinzie, Ills mistress, and then killed himself. UEV. R. A. HICKS, a prominent minister, while preaching in the Methodist church in Burlington, N. C., fell dead in his pulpit. AN express train on the Baltimore & Ohio road collided with a freight train near Gaithersburg, Md., and Engineer Curtis Elliott of the express, Engineer Henry Groff, Fireman Murphy of the freight, and Postal Clerk S. C. Burdett •were killed. JACK HAYNES, aged 103 years, joined the Frank P. Blair post, G. A. R., at fcSt. Louis. FHANK DKAMM, uged 86 years, started from IS'ew York to walk to San Francisco iu four months. ONE of the consumptive patients treated at the Moutetiore home in New York with Koch's lymph has entirely recovered, and the physicians think the cure due to the use of the lymph. ISRAEL A. MARSHALL, treasurer of Blue Creek township, O., was rubbed of $840 by highwaymen. AT West Briwlk'ld, -Mass., 400 acres of brush and timber were burned over, the result of a tire tet by (school children. IT was reported at Butte, Mout., that the Rothschilds had purchased the An- acouda mines for $20,000,000. A FIBK tn the Center block at Franklin, Pa., destroyed $100,000 worth of examination of the Ninth national bank of New York showed. a defalcation of $400,000, chargeable to its forme* president, John T. Hill, who died last March. , THR wife of Jonas Johnson and his youngest son Were fatally injured by the burning of their'home near Wheaton, Minn. AT White Pigeon, Ind., J. L. Buck knocked his wife down and was about to choke her when she shot him dead. ALL the cotton-oil mills in Arkansas, with one exception, are said to have formed a pool, with a capital of $2,000,000. NICK FLOOD and Charles L. Rose, two gamblers, quarreled at, Roanoke, Va., a duel followed and both men were fatally hurt. FIRES were raging fiercely in the woods of Gladwin and Clare counties, Mich., and much property had been destroyed. WHILE temporarily insane James R. Dawson, of Green Point, N. Y., shot his wife and then cut his throat with a razor. Both were aged people. R. H. GILLSBIE, of Columbus, O., was drugged and robbed of $15,000 by a woman on a train at Aurora, 111. ALABASTER, the 4-year-old stallion owned by Myers & Warner and valued at »25,000, died at Springfield, O. B. P. HUTCHISON, the well-kno%vn Chicago speculator, left unceremoniously for Florida, _ leaving his affairs in a chaotic state. Two BARNS were burned by an incendiary on James R. Malone's farm, near Boonegrove, Ind., and forty-five cows, fifteen calves and ten horses perished in the flames. THE Chicago, Kansas & Nebraska railroad was sold at Topeka to the United States Trust Company of New York for $25,232,000. MAYOR MOSBY declares that no more professional baseball games shall be played in Cincinnati on Sunday. A STOCK train was wrecked by striking a cow at Greentown, Ind., and the engineer and fireman were killed. A Fir.E which began in Campbell & Co.'s furniture factory at Chattanooga, Tenn., bxirned over $250,000 worth of property. GEN. JOHN W. FOSTER, who had been in Madrid as a special envoy to negotiate a reciprocity treaty with Spain, has arrived home. JOHN JOHNSON has been sentenced to one year in the penitentiary ai; Peru, Ind., for stealing a bushel of potatoes and selling them for ninety-five cents. A FIRE iu the Thresher Company's paint shop at the Stillwater (Minn.) prison did 8100,000 damage. THE coke strike in Pennsylvania was begun twelve weeks ago, and the cost thus far was figured at §3,500,000. The men had lost 81,000,000 in wages. THE roof of the opera house at Troy, Ala., fell in, killing two women and seriously injuring several persons. AN alligator 6 feet long was found in the Little Cuyahoga river near Akron, O. A PLANT for the manufacture of gun cotton is to be established in central Pennsylvania. SEVENTEEN THOUSAND dollars in treasury notes were burned up in a wreck on the Baltimore & Ohio railroad at Waring, Md. STEPHEN MCCLELLAND, of Johnstown, Pa., a young man of 21, has become insane through excessive cigarette-smoking. Gov. CAMPBELL, of Ohio, commuted to life imprisonment the death sentence of Isaac Smith, convicted of killing his cousin, Stephen Skidmore, in 1SS8. Smith had been sentenced to death nine times. FROST did great damage to fruit in the vicinity of Wabash, Ind. DURING a quarrel near Richmond, Mo., Basco Don-all shot and killed Thomas Stewart and his wife and Johu Finn. IT was reported that every sawmill on the mountains between Bellefonte and Lewisburg, Pa., had been burned by forest fires, and millions of feet of valuable timber had been reduced to ashes. OVER §35,000 worth of smuggled opium was confiscated at San Francisco by government officials. AT the annual meeting of the National Society of the Sons of American Revolution in Hartford, Conn., Dr. W. S. Ward, of New York, was elected president. Six FLOURING mills in Minneapolis with a capacity of 10,000 barrels a day have united under' the name of the Northwestern Consolidated Milling Company. TEN THOUSAND men employed in the building trades at Pittsburgh, Pa., have struck for an eight-hour day. A. 15. BARNES, a young man, committed suicide at Portland, Ore., because he could not stop drinking liquor. THOUSANDS of acres of forests were swept over by fire in New Jersey and several houses und outbuildings wore burned. L. II. DILLY, a prominent physician of Linton, Ind., was instantly killed by his team running away. A TERRIFIC rain, hail and wind storm visited Bryan, O., and hardly a house escaped without some damage. THOMAS CALIBAN, aged 50 years, living at Columbus, O., in a fit of insanity fatally shot his wife. THE jury in the trial at Sioux Falls, S. D., of Plenty Horses, the Indian charged with murdering Lieut. Casey, disagreed and were discharged. AN unknown negro who killed Policeman Davis at Franklin, Tenn., was taken from jail by a mob and hanged. ALBERT SNOOKS, the bridegroom and seventh victim of the poisoned wedding feast at Louisville, Ky., is dead. Ilia wife was very low. DR. R. G MAUSS, a noted Washington physician, killed himself while crazed with Iu grippe. THE first sod of the tunnel to be built between Detroit ami Windsor, Out., has been turned. A HAND of juvenile white caps at Mitchell, Jud., gave Johnny (irubb a sound whipping because he' refused to d.o anything for his widowed mother. THE little immltitof West Bloomfield, N. Y., was nearly wiped out by tire. MAYOII MOSBY, of Cincinnati, has announced that Sunday theatricals will be allowed in that city nest season. BY the explosion of a locomotive at Johnston's station, O., the flfeman was killed and the engineer and Head brakeman badly hurt. CHARLES HANNAH, a farmer who lived near Beloit, Wis., blew his brains out becatise he had been arrested for drunkenness. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. Gov. HOGG, of Texas, has appointed Horace A. Civil ton, of Tyler, United States senator, vice Reagan, resigned. SAMUEL L. GERRY, the well-known artist, died in Boston, aged 78 years. WALTER M. HINMAN, the second oldest mason in the United States, died at Mount Morris, N. Y., aged 95 years. He was made a mason in 1812 at Belleville, Ont. RICHARD GRIFFITHS, founder of the order of the Knights of Labor in Chicago and the west, died in Chicago, aged 06 yeai's. GEORGE FRANCIS TRAIN left New York on his second tour around the world. NATHAN S. FISK, aged 100 years, died at his home in St. Croix Falls, Wis. PETER WEBER, aged 59, a millionaire of Madison, Ind., fell dead at his home. JAMES GAMBLE, the last surviving member of the great soap-making house of Proctor & Gamble, died at his home in Cincinnati, aged 88 years. JAMES HUUBARD died at Mapleton, Ind., aged 106 years. He left 150 descendants in five generations. THE New York legislature has adjourned sine die. EARNEST MOKUIS, who distinguished himself as being the first white man to explore the river Amazon to its'head, died in Indianapolis. . THE Iowa democrats will hold their state convention in Ottumwa June 24. ' FOREIGN. ADVICES from Central and South America indicate that all the Spanish republics will have extensive exhibits at the world's fair. THE warship Blanco Euealada, which was one of the vessels taken possession of by the rebels at the breaking out of the insurrection in Chili, was sunk in Caldera bay by a torpedo and 200 persons were killed. A ST. PETERSBURG dispatch announces the death of Grand Duke Nicholas, uncle, of the czar. THREE employes of the railroad depot at Maras, Hungary, were surprised and killed by robbers, who took away about $5,000 in cash. A DISPATCH from the City of Mexico announces the death of Col. Miguel Lopez, who was accused of betraying Maximilian to Juarez. A COAL famine was impending iu Germany owing to the strike of the miners and many manufacturing companies had shut down. THE Chinese government has notified the United States of its unwillingness to receive Hon. Henry W. Blair as minister to China. SAMOA advices announced the death of ex-King Tamasese. THE British troops entered Manipur and found the place . totally deserted. In an inclosure was discovered the heads of Commissioner Quinlon and others of the English party. THE British ship Lansdowne which sailed from Hokodate, Japan, 199 days ago for New York, has been given up as lost. She curried a crew of forty men. A POST OFFICE employe at Pesth, Hungary, murdered his wife, his mother-in-law and three children, and then drowned himself in the Danube. HONOLULU advices reported that Minister Carter had resigned from the cabinet and the people were clamoring for a republic. LATER NEWS. THE public debt statement issued on the 1st showed the total debt to be $1,. r )4S,078,451; cash in the treasury, $700,102,858; debt less cash in the treasury, $848,515,51)8. Decrease during April, §1,514,827. Decrease-since June 80, 1890, THE new tariff law relating to the abolition of special taxes on tabacco has gone into effect. Ax increase in the volume of trade throughout the country was reported, and merchants were more confident as to tlvji future. Fouu girls were burned to death and two other persons were badly burned in a fireworks factory at New York. DUHIXG the month of April 60,44.9 immigrants landed at the port of New York, the largest number for April since 1882. At Baltimore 11,700 persons were landed in the same period. THK epidemic of influenza was still spreading in England. IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the 1st'numbered 255, against 205 the preceding week and 211 for the corresponding week last year. JIM CKAHTKEK and Jim Jackson got into a light at lluntiugton, W. Va., and botli were killed. MISC.'HKANTS set fire to a shaft of the Consolidated Coal Company's works at Oskaloosa, la., and property valued at $100,000 was destroyed. IT was stated by Secretary of the Treasury Foster that the government was amply able to meet all its obligations. TKV THOUSAND miners in the Hocking and Sunday valleys of Ohio have struck for an eight-hour day, and at other points in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois the miners made a similar demand and quit work. LAUOU day was generally observed in this country by parades and other festivities. MjiJMJKiiS of the Alaskan exploring expedition sent out a year ago from New York under the guidance of [ia/anl Wells have arrived at Port Towusencl, Wash., thus contradicting the report that the party hud perished. PmiNCK JJifsuAKCK was elected to a seat in the German reichsta" 1 . L.UioK day in France was one of riot and bloodshed. At Formius seven persons were killed and the same number were shot down by troops in Lyons. In lome, Italy, conflicts took place between workmen led by anarchists »»d he authorities and several p| th.e xtrjner were Wiled, IN THE GOLDEN STATE. Entertaining Ptettdettt HwrJuon and i!l» Party at Sari Franclaoo and Othot Point* In California! SAN FRANCISCO, April 28.—President Harrison having received a dispatch from his sister, Mrs. Eaton, who wail injured at North Bend, Ind., on Sunday, to the effect that she was improving, decided that the programme for his tour should not be changed. Monday morning the party reviewed the school children of the city who were massed along both sides of Van Ness avenue. They were then driven to Golden Gate park; thence to the Cliff house and to Sutro hights, where a luncheon was served. Proceeding to the military reservation at Presidio, the president reviewed the troops stationed there, returning to the Palace hotel for the dinner. In the evening there was a reception at the hotel. SAN FRANCISCO, April 29.—Tuesday morning President Harrison and party boarded the steamer City of Pueblo for a trip round the bay. Promptly on time the steamer left the wharf and started in the direction of Alcatraz island, near which were stationed the Charleston, the Hassler, the Madrono, the Corwin and the Rush. In passing the squadron the presidential salute of twenty-one guns was fired and then the cruiser and the cutters fell behind the Pueblo and the naval procession moved slowly toward the Golden Gate. Notwithstanding the announcement that the invitations to accompany the president were limited to 500, the committee having charge of the excursion was besieged with applications from fully 5,000 persons, who crowded the steamers Ukiau and Garden City and numerous smaller craft which,dotted the bay so that at the hour of the president's embarkation over 10,000 persons had left the shore to accompany him on the trip. After the government vessels had swung into line other steamers and craft conveying unofficial excursionists made haste to follow, -and with the white sails of the yachts skimming the scene the pageant, from a marine point of view, has never been excelled on the bay of San Francisco. The route extended 10 miles out to sea. At the president's request the steamer txirned around and returned to smooth water in the vicinity of Sauee- lito and Angel island, where an hour or two was spent in cruising around. Lunch was served and the Pueblo headed for the Union iron works. In addition to thos» on the vessels there were probably 40,000 people on shore. Every housetop and street and every hillside overlooking the iron works' yards was literally covered with people. Never was there such interest taken or siich enthusiasm displayed at any similar event in this part of the country. The launching of the armored coast-defense vessel Monterey was a complete success, after which the president and party returned to the Palace hotel in carriages. SAN FBANCISCO, April 30.—President and Mrs. Harrison and party left San Francisco at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning for Palo Alto on a special train. Menlo Park was reached at 10 o'clock. Senator and Mrs. Stanford, Senator Felton, Gov. and Mrs. Mavkham and a party of friends were waiting at the station with carriages. The president, accompanied by the others, then visited the Stanford university buildings and the Palo Alto stables and stock farm. DEL MONTE, CaL, May 1. — President Harrison and his party arrived here at 7 o'clock and remained until morning. The president, when informed that the Chinese emperor had refused to receive Mr. Blair as the United States minister, said it was news to him. He declined to discuss the matter. MONTEREY, Cal., May 1.—The city was gaily decorated with flowers and bunting on Thursday in honor of the visit of President Harrison and his party, who drove over the famous 16- mile drive from Delmonte early in the morning. Arriving' here the procession was met by a large delegation of school children, who strewed their path with flowers and led the way to the schoolhouse, where the public exercises were held. The presidential party then drove to Cypress Point, overlooking the ocean, where they had luncheon. They spent the day in the neighborhood. SAN FRANCISCO, May 3.—The president and party returned from Santa Cruz shortly before noon Friday. When the ferryboat reached the lauding a committee of citizens headed by Mayor Sanderson met the party with carriages and the president, Postmaster-General Wanamaker and Secre- retary Rusk were taken to the rooms of the chamber of commerce, while others of the party proceeded to the Palace hotel, where they had lunch. President Harrison, accompanied by a committee of business men, ascended to the rooms of the chamber, followed by members of the commercial organization of the city and of the Mexican veterans, California pioneers, and scientific and other associations. President Taylor of the chamber of commerce then delivered an address of welcome, to which the president responded. The banquet at the Palace hotel at night in honor of P; esident Harrison was attended by 250 guests. The affair was conducted on an elaborate scale and was the closing feature of thy president's visit to this city ACTRESSES OF ABILITY MBS. JAMES BROWN POTTEB is the youngest Cleopatra on the stage; Mme. Bernhardt, who is forty-six, is the oldest. Miss JULIA MARLOWE is said to have the most wonderful faculty of memorizing of any woman on the stage and she finds that this faculty has been intensified by her recent illness. PAWSTV DAVENPORT has a charming 1 tuwmer home at "Hillside," iu an old house that lies at the foot of the mountains in Pennsylvania, Ths fcowe is a model of domestic <x>|nfo?tj jffA {$ TO THE QUEEN'S TASTE, Tfl» queen's daughters are not only good needlewomen, but good cooks. QUEEN VICTORIA has presented a rich* ty caparisoned Indian elephant to the emperor of Morocco, THE queen of England firmly believes that objects made by blind people bring luck, and she has had the cradle for the young princess of Battenberg entirely made by blind men and women. WHEN Queen Victoria dines at the palace, whether in public or private, the name of every dish put on the table bears name of the cook who is responsible for it. This sounds as if her maj- est" was afraid of being poisoned, but the cause is not fear, but usage. The usage dates back to old times and is of German origin. QUEEN VICTORIA always takes her own mattresses with her when she goes traveling 1 . These mattresses cost ninety guineas each and the queen is as sensitive about them as the princess of crumbled rose-leaf fame. Not long ago one of them was made about' half an inch thinner than usual, and her majesty detected the difference at once and had it altered. QUEEN VICTORIA'S table linen is all made by hand. Her tablecloths have the star of the garter in the center, with the royal arms. On the large rays of the star are woven the names of the greater dependencies of the crown, and the lesser names are on the lesser rays. A beautiful wreath of rose, shamrock and thistle intertwined about the crown imperial is woven in each of the corners. P. T. BARNUM AND OTHERS. MBS. CLEVELAND is taking- lessons on the violin. GEORGE BANCROFT'S estate is now valued at six hundred thousand dollars. MRS. PHILIP R. ARMOUR, the wife of the Chicago millionaire, is a notable housekeeper, and prides herself upon her culinary successes. P. T. BARNUM within the last twenty years expended upward of three million dollars in newspaper advertisements, and he left behind him a fortune of five million dollars. GENERAL BUTLER'S luncheon, which he eats at two o'clock, does not vary from day to clay. It comprises one small ham sandwich, one small chicken sandwich and a few swallows of brandy and water. P. T. BARNUM, after making his will in 1883, summoned several prominent physicians to examine his mental condition and to iuake affidavits to his sanity, which they did. This was to guard against any possible contest upon the plea of incapacity. P. T. BARNUM'S last marriage was about as original as anything he ever did. He saw the girl in the street—she was a governess—and followed her home. He then introduced himsell to the mistress and said he would like to marry the girl. The mistress consulted the girl, and the whole affair was arranged inside of twenty-four hours. THE MARKETS. STOCK— Cftttlo Now York, May 2. BO ® 6 30 40 S) Sliuep 5 00 © 0 © 5 65 & 5 50 <L« 0 50 (A I 18!4 13 H® 1 14 © 81 V* & @ ^ FLOUK—Fair"to 'ifiiiicy'.'.'.'. .'.'.'. 4 Minnesota Patents! 580 WHEAT—NO. a i;ea i is No. of lied i CORN-NO, a si Ungraded Mlxoil '. 7'J OATS—Mixed Wosterii 57 RYE—Western so PORK—M(-ss, Now 13 75 LAKD^-WcMtorn Steam 0 95 BUTTER-Weatern Creamery. S3 CHICAGO. BEEVES—Shipping Steers.... $4 30 Cows i r>0 Stoc'iters a no Feeders 8 40 Butchers' Steers 3 60 Bulls i 50 HOGS—Live 4 of> SHEEP 450 BUTTEK-Cronraevy '.'.'. .''.'.'..''.'.'. Good to Ghoico Dairy EGGS—Fresh... . BROOM COUN— Hurl Self working .'.. .' Diunugctl '"' POTATOES (per bu) PORK MOMS ... LARD—Stuuiu !!' FLOUR-Spring Patents .' Winter Patetitsj „ Uatcers 475 GRAIN- Wiieivt No. a ". 1 08 Corn, No. 1! 53 ^ Oats, No. a 41M© Rvn. No a si '"• 83!/ a 013 84 50 © 7 00 © 21'/ t 10 13 © 0 55 @ 4 00 & 3 50 © 4 30 © 4 35 &. 8 50 © 5 15 © 8 50 t sr 23 Rye, No. B. Barley, Choico. LUMB1CR- 5 3 @ 4 a 4«* ax 75 ® 1 08 87H@13 00 U 75 © 0 80 @ 6 00 © 5 25 © 5 00 © 1 07 © 54 53K 85 78 5 as 5 15 70 @ ^ _ ( 1990 Flooring .'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 3a 00 Common Boards 13 ou Fencing ia 00 Lath, 11) ry ago Shingles '.','. a 10 ST. LOUIS CATTLE-Steers u 00 Stackers and Feeders... 3 10 HOGS—Fair to Choice Heavy.. 4 bO Mixed Grades 440 SHEEP ,'... 4 40 OMAHA."" CATTLE-Pnme $4 35 3 S5 4 55 .. Fair to Good HOGS ©8300 ©34 00 ©13 50 @10 00 & « 70 © y oo § 5 75 4 00 t4 95 4 90 © 5 80 © 5 85 © 5 75 © 4 05 © 4 80 WDIJNDS, CUTS, SWELLINGS THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Md GOLD MEPAL, PABIS, 1878,, GERMAN Sweet Chocolate. The moat popular sweet Chocolate in the market. It is nutritious and palatable ; a particular favorite with children, and a most excellent article for family use. Served as a drink, or eaten as confectionery, it ie a delicious Chocolate. The geuuiue is with your Blood. 06167 Is dangerous Itt nessi It la especially haaAi In diseases of tho Blood, „ ruction breeds corruption! and mud oases, if neglected, develop into Incurable ohronlo dig-- euro euro for all, . poisoning. Inherited Scrofula, Skin Eruptions, and has cured thousands or. cast's ol Cancer. . . _ It Is a powerful tonic for dell, eate persons, yet Is nannies*' and Incapable of Injuring th» most sensitive system. A treatise on Blood and Skin, Diseases mailed FBKB on applK cation. Druggists Sell It. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO,, Drawer 3, Atlanta* Qa> "August Flower" " I have been afflict- Bllloueness, '' ed with biliousness; o««oti«a+i«*. " and constipation. Constipation,<, for fifteen years . Stomach "firstone andthea another prepara- Pal ns. '' tion was suggested: "tome and tried but. "to no purpose. At last a friend " recommended August Flower. I " took it according to directions and " its effects were wonderful, reliev- "ing me of those disagreeable"stomach pains which I had been, "troubled with so long. Words"cannot describe the admiration, "in which I hold your August " Flower—it has given me a new "lease of life, which before was a " burden. Such a medicine is aben- "efaction to humanity, and its goodi "qualities and "wonderful mer- Jesse Barkery "its should be "made known to Printer, "everyone suffer- Humboldt, ing with dyspep- "siaor biliousness Kansas. ®v G. G. GREEN, Sole Man'fr,Woodbury,NJ. Of Pure Cod Liver Oil and of Lime Soda la endorsed and prescribed by leading physicians because both the Cod Liver Oil and Xlypophosphltea are the recognized agents in the cure of Consumption. It 18 < as palatable as mill:. Scoffs Emulsion is a wonderful fleah Producer. 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