The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 22, 1890 · Page 13
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 22, 1890
Page 13
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ff,: SH«, •--•> THE UPPER A WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 22. 1890, Tflfc AT StKAT- little Jmttifre ahcl ttln Early MUfofrttlnM. ' to., saw much of Abraham ifif.' the later years of his life, MftitMre&sed with the express-, 'fea melancholy his face al- HS was of a peculiarly sytrpa- kiftdly hatute. These strong ica influenced, very happily, as entire political career. They Im, at first glance, to be ef- jpolitical success; but in the fency which Lincoln* in the God, was called to meet, no on clay could possibly have Chosen of the Lord." _,_aiuted with him from boy- l?,tliat early griefs tinged his $fth sadness. His partner in 'business at Salem was "Uncle <of Tallula, 111., who Used at Ithe customers were few, to mar While Lincoln recited . his sympathetic ear Lincoln itory of his love for sweet Ann and he, in return, offered what could when poor Ann died, and sat heart nearly broke, m died," says "Uncle" Billy, | nights, when the wind blew Jftinst ths roof, Abe would set fte grocery, his elbows on hia face in his hands, and the tears firough his fingers. I hated to lei bad, an' I'd say, 'Abe, don't' t he'd look up an say, 'I can't 3111, the rain's a fallin' on her/ " _j,are many who _ can sympathize bis overpowering grief, as they think jbst' loved one, wnen "the rain's a JtShher." What adds poignancy to Jief some times is the thought that 1st one might have been saved, ttunato, indeed, is William Johnson, ^rona, L. L, a builder, who writes 28, 1890: "Last February, on re- Ing from church one night, _ my Jhter complained of having a pain in Jinkle. The pain gradually extended il her entire limb was swollen and very | painful to the touch. We called^ physi- fcian, who after careful examination, pro- fvnounced it disease of the kidneys of long I'standing. All we could do, did not seen!' Ito benefit her until we tried Warner's Safe fCure; from the first she commenced lo | improve. . When she commenced taking fit -he could not turn over in bed, and could just move her hands a little, but ts- day she is as well as she ever was. I believe I owe the recovery of my daughter to its use." • Horace Groeley. When all exceptions are made and all weaKnesses, follies, faults, mistakes, ana shortcomings are allowed, undoubtedly Horace Greeley remains the prominent and characteristic figure among American editors. The great journal that he founded and stamped with his genius was well named the Tribune, for he was himself essentially a tribune of the people. He spoke dailj to'a hundred thousand intelligent hearurs for the popular American science, charac- 4| ter, and impulse with a trenchant force ~* and a transparent sincerity which produced throughout the free states a personal affection and confidence before unknown /, \i)ctween newspaper editor and reader. JY,\Thevalue of his work and of his character •*»• vtiimbined, at the time and in the place of jds chief activity, can hardly be exagger- 'ated. At the very moment when New York permitted Isaiah Rynders to mob .the abolitionists, Horace Greeley was olitionizing New York. In the great lart of trade, timid, short-sighted, impatient ot agitation, sunken in the stnpcr commercial conversion, Horace Greer was as bold and defiant and prophetic jure as Charles Sumner in the slavery- 3en senate of the United States. He 'serves his statue, and New York will i safe so long as its lesson is heeded.— rper's Weekly. Commendable. Ill olnlm» not consistent with th« high, jiiitwtor of Syrup of Figs are pnrposoljt I by the Cal. Fte Syrup Company. II) |ts'ir»iitl? on the kidneys, liver and bow- HH, i-lniiHBltiif the system eventually, bat ••Is not it oure-'H »nd mako" no pretun* BOIIK tliMt (iviTy I'Ottlu will not substa** WIM.UM WISTEft. Sweet tells Of Striitford, foiling slow In cummer gloaming goltleri Blow, I lienr nncl foci thy voice divine. And all my souls responds to thine. As now t hear thee, even so My Shiikecpeftfe heard thee long ngo, When lone qy Avon's pensive stream He wandered In his haunted (If earn ;— Heard thee, nnd far his fancy sped Through spectral caverns of the dead, And srfught—and sought tn vain—to pierce The secret of the universe. As now thou tnournest dld'st thon triotirn On tlint sad day whun he was borne Thron»h the long aisle of honeyed limes To rest beneath the chambered chimes. He heard thee not, iior cared to hear 1 Another voice was In his eur. And, freed {torn all the bonds of men, lie know the nwful secret then. Sweet bells of Stratford, toll, and be A golden promise unto me Of that great hour wlieii 1 shall know The path whereon his footsteps go I Harper's Weekly. WOOING AN 1IEIUKSS. "Tell me who is here this summer?" Fred Dayton lighted a fresh cigar as he spoke, aud balanced his chair dexterously upon two legs, as he puffed away in the moonlight. His companion, smoking and rocking in precisely the same fashion, as they sat upon the wide terrace of the Sea-view Hotel, replied: "Some of last season's party, and some now ones." "That's definite." "My wife has a pretty cousin with her this year. An heiress, *oo, Fred." "What's the figure?" "Ten thousand from a grandfather, in her own right; and probably as much more when her bachelor uncle, who is her guardian, leaves this world." "Is there any chance?" "She is fancy free as yet, I believe. I should be glad to bestow my cousinly regards upon you, Fred. But after all, you have no occasion to look out for an heiress, with vour fortune." Bfess your innocence, Tom; a man never has so much but what he wants els had he met with a face, a voice, a manner that touched his heart as it was now touched. He had forgotten Wie foolish -•», ..speech he had matTe about the heiress, and he had given hia hart to thu woman. He saw her busy with pretty feminine work in the mornings, and his fancy pictured her doing embroidery in a home. He heard her rich contralto voice in song, and _ . he thought of her as making the evening fly . that Jenny would neither deny nor con when a husband came honie to dinner. «He firm .—Evening World, saw her in supurb evening dresses at ttie table d'hote, and he thought how proud a man might be of her beauty and taste, when the voire of society praised his wife. And under all these surface attractions, eyes, thinking ho* ft smile brightened his face, wondering if all ifaen who had traveled were as fascinating in conversation AS this one: sighing too, sometimes, as slip thought the pleasant summer was drawing to a close, and she ttiust soon dismiss her cavalier from her side forevet. For—and her cheeks burned—it was for her money that this winsome couit was paid, and the smiles, the deference, the attentions were all lor the sake of handling her grandfather's legacy. And while the heiress sighed and mused the wooer was blessing the lucky hour that She did not (ell him it *as to hide her smiling mouth, her dancing eyes; but she allowed him to draw her pently into a close embrace, to take in his own her solt little hand, and tell her sweet and loving words. "You will be my wife?" he whispered, and then she looked up. "Yes, I will." she said blushing, but looking bravely into his eyes i "for I believe you love me and 1 love you with my whole heart. Stop!" for his lips were approaching hers, to close tlfe speech: "don t kiss me yet. 1 forgot to mention that brought him to that particular watering-. Uncle George drew all my money from the place for the season. Never in all his trav-! Amalgamated Bank before it broke and has it'in safe deposit elsewhere. Also, i made a mistake in sn.ying that helms got married. Now yon mny kiss me." "But Jenny,'"'Fanny asked, when she and Tom joined the lovers some time later, "what on earth were you crying about?" Jenny never told; but Mr. Fred Dayton made some guess es at a private interview AN EMPUKSS INCOGNITO. and pure bright and weighty as they were, he paid homage to the girl's dignity, modesty n "' 1 H "' a heart, though she" could be so lively. The day came when the full heart found vent in speech, and as the young couple walked in a shady lane Fred's words, warm and tender, spoke the true and sincere passion in his heart. It was soinejno- ments before the answer came. Jenny had to battle with desire to put her little hand in his and give him back love for love. She had to school her face and steady her voice before she could answer. "Mr. Dayton, my answer to you must be to recall to your memory your conversation with Mr. Hall on the terrace the even- ] nearly thirty years ADistnnl Account of the lleiuttlful JSMrM- l>eth of AiiHt.Ha. London Truth. Old-fashioned royalists are shocked at the fin de sieclo incognito of thb Empress Elizabeth. "Mrs. Nicholson" was very bad, but "Miss Simpson" was too awful. The Empress' will was that everyone should let her bo. No exception was made for Count and Countess Hoyos, who rushed back from England lo pay her their duty. Her let- me-be determination was ahown in orders to concierge, clerk, lift man and waiters at Meurice's. Her imperial majesty meant to be simple Mrs. Nicholson and not to be pestered with officiousnuss. No visitor was to be allowed to her rooms, which were those occupied during • a course of cures sand ai <W6 M PTLY BREAKFAST, thorough kuowledg* of the natural law» overu tlio operations of dlge-tlon ami nutrl- d by iv careful application of tha flu* proper «, >o( »•«!.•» -jBOWil Oocoa, Mr. Epps has provided Bur bre»lcfa«t table* with a delicately lUroured ber- grave vrliloli may >«ra us many beary doctor*' bills. it l» 67 tUe judlolou* uit of iuob, artlolei ot, diet Sb<UoQomcltutio» may Uo gr dually built upuulll itroug enough to rttltt «r«ry t«nd*aoy to dla«u>o. Tundi-o<l»of mbcle maladlei ar» floating around us cady to uttaotc wherever there la a weak po "t, _Yt n»»y eioape many a tftt&l abaft by keeping »ur- ifeelToi vriill rortlAed with pur* blood » d s properly Sni'UrlJh 1 framo."—"CftiH .s>ru(«« U«*»(f«." B Undo iiinpljr Witts bolllne water IT nilllr. Fold Bnnly In mat-pound tlm, "J Qroe>T», lubellfl'l thus: BJA.HUst ItVI'ci ifc OO . HornnoopaUUo Cli<'vn.:.t3, FOR FLUX [BILE BEANS It affords me great plensi re to testify In regard to the merits 0* Smith's BUe lleiins. I was a constant sufferer from biliou»uo»« and con- Stipatioo until I begao to use this w»nd«rf«l rem-, *d/7 « <• tb» Wt »»«»*»» I know »',»"* •«WU »lway« regoinmend it to *ny And »U troubled «itb! Mfidm ,f », Uvar. w D poBTitBi EngtpMr( JUf Spring Io« do., ehattonoog*, Tena. Try BEANS SJIAI.1" (40 Mttl« SICKHEADACHE, a more, if it only bought finery for the future Mrs. Dayton. I think I will try for it." Leaning from an upper window, but concealed by the lodge, a lady caught the words of this conversation, and at this point drew in her pretty head with a very decided jerk. "Upon my word!" she soliloquized. "I am really very much obliged to Tom! So his friend will try to win my money, will he? Not a word about me! Didn't even ask if I was an angel or a witch. Thinks he could easily dispose of my income, and would graciously allow me to buy finery with my own money. I am fairly boiling with rage. The impudent puppy! I'll make him pay for this, or my name is not Jenny Wiilett!" There was a spice of coquetry in the heart of the pretty heiress, that had not been crushed out in any experience of her petted life, and that flamed up into a brilliant blaze under the provocation of this overheard conversation. She was scarcely to be censured for her annoyance, and she firmly resolved that if the suitor for her money had a heart she would add to the. sting of her refusal of his offer by wounding that organ if possible. So when Mr. Frederick Dayton was presented by pretty Mrs. Hall to her cousin, he found himself greeted with a graceful cordiality, that was flattering as well as delightful. Evidently, he thought Tom, like a clever fellow as he was, had spoken a good word for him to the heiress. It was after breakfast, upon the terrace, that th<> introduction took place, and the gentleman, who looked handsome himself in his seaside suit, decided that the heiress was a very fascinating little damsel. Her dress of clear white niuslip was dashed here and there with vivid red ribbons, that suited well her rich brunette beauty, for she was something uiors than merely i retty, with her great black eyes and heavy mass of jet hair that scorned a chignon. Under the straw brim of her hat. her clear, olive complexion and crimson cheekVshone out with winning brightness, and even in the smile of greeting she proved that she possessed the power of expression in rare beauty. It was on tho programme for the pleasures of that sunny July day that a party was to wander in shady woods, and there to enjoy a picnic luncheon. So, as the ladies and gentlemen marshalled for their procession,.ir, turned out that Miss Jenny Wiilett found by her side Mr. Fred Dayton's six feet of manhood. Flirting in a ball room, flirting on the sea shore by the light of the moon and to the sound of the waves, flirting in an easy-rolling carriage and flirting in every separate phase_ of life's young dreams, have .their votaries, but for a dangerous, bewildering form of flirtation none can excel flirting in the country, in a modern hotel, where all live at the table d'hote. Before the first morning was over Mr. Dayton was secretly wishing he had not been quite so frank with his friend Tom Hall. What if Tom betrayed him to Fanny, and Fanny told Jenny! He turned cold at the mere idea. Already in his heart he called her Jenny. Already he had found out that the hand he liad held in assisting his charge ovor a rough pit of stones was soft and pretty; that the foot, a glimpse of which was revealed on the fcteping-stones of a noisy brook was tiny and aristrocratic in shape; thai the voice that rippled out from the delicate mouth was low and sweet, and that the deep, dark eyes could flash and melt, laugh and sadden, in a way as delightful as it was bewildering. He was in the net Miss Jenny was spreading for him before tho place for the luncheon was reached. And the ludy V Commencing her flirtation with lur heart full of pique, and u desire for revenge, sin would not admit to herself what had made her morning so pleasant. She told lu-.rtiolf that it was mere gratification that her plans were working so nicely, and the prospect was so fair for her to make Mr. Dayton smart for his insolence. Yet—and she stifled a little sigh at the thought—it was a pity this delightful deference, this effort to please, was all assumed to gain her money. She recalled words that proved her new suitor no mere puppy, but a man who had read much and thought deeply. She was certain not one of her admirers offered attention more delicately or bore himself more gallantly. The autumn days passed swiftly to two of the guests at the Seaview Hotel, and meaning smiles hovered over the facf»s_of the others when 1 . Mr. Dayton and Miss Wiilett were mentioned, or were noted, in each other's company, for the flirtation was carried on briskly, It was only a flirtation to punish him for his insolence, Jenny sternly told her heart, when she caugh herself musing over his words, recalling i»e expression of his large browfl age." U was well ing of your arrival. Every word of it was j and 'his late wife distinctly audible in my room." ^ n...;.. "Then yop have been playing with me!" he cried, fiercely. "I have been endeavoring to prove to you that my money had a human append_. .„ for her composure '•hat he turned abruptly from her and stroderapid- ly back to the hotel, leaving her to turn into a narrow by-path and sob out all her pain in solitude. For she comprehended now, in bitter humiliation, that whatever Frederick Dayton livid sought in his wooing he had won hi,r heart. It contracted with quick spasms of pain as she thought that now he would leave her. Never again could she hear the deep musical voice speak tender words; never see the deep, dark eyes look lovingly in_to her own again. As the tears chased one another down her cheeks, one of the unerring instincts of true love came into her heart, and she felt deeply and keenly that the love she had insulted and rejected was not the false suit of a a fortune-hunter, but the true heart seeking what is the only sure guarantee of wedded happiness. She crept slowly back to the hotel at last, hiding her red swollen eyes under her veil and went to her room, hearing the voices of all at luncheon as she went hastily upstairs. Upon her dressing-table there lay a letter, and as she read it there came into her busy brain a quick, luminous idea. Over her sad face stole a look of resolution, and a certain hope, too, in her heart was pictured in her face. "I'll try it!" she said. -'My eyes are in splendid condition for the purpose. I'll try it!" She took her open letter into her hand and went mournfully into the room where luncheon was in progress of demolition. Her eyes were not so red nor swollen but that they detected Fred Dayton trifling with untested food upon his plate, and trying to look as usual. As she appeared Fannie cried, "Jenny, what is the matter? You look as if you had been crying your eyes out." "You would look so, too," with a little hysterical sob, "if you had my news to bear." "What is it dear?" an'd Fanny was at her cousin's'side, all sympathy. "The Amalgamated Bank is broke!" "By jove," cried Tom, "all your money was in that!" Jenny hid her face on Fanny's shoulder and sobbed. "Uncle George was married last week!" Tom's comment upon that was contained in a long whistle. "Tom, you ought to be ashamed of your' self!"cried Fanny, indignantly. "Never mind, Jenny. Come to inv room, darling." And Jennie suffered herself to be led away and comforted and petted, hearing warmest assurances of unchanged love, offers of a home, and a thousand pleasant words from Fanny, until Tom came up to confirm the whole of it, and said. "Fred /;« Dayton wants private parlor. to see you, Jenny, in the Jenny"—the honest fel- i •) j I . it low hesitated a little—"before you go will you let me say a word, as if I were your brother?" "Certainly I will," "Fred Da> ton loves ygli. I know it, and I think he means to tell you so. But, Jenny, if you do not love him, will you remember that so long as Fan and I have a home or a meal, you are as welcome as sister to your share of them, and as dear to both of us?" ''Yoii may be sure I shall uever forgel it," Jenny said, earnestly. "But will you please read Uncle George's letter while I am gone?" She left the room gravely, but in the passage she executed a little pas seul that would have considerably astonished her friends could they have seen it. She found Fred Dayton waiting in the private parlor, marching up and down with true masculine impatience. Before she went in, she looked a moment at ihe tall, graceful figure so buoyant with animation—as the handsome face radiant nqw with impatient hope; and inherhearl there was a glad little song, with the refrain. "He loves me, he loves me. All the gladness was banished from her by Mr. T. B. Potter when they came to Paris. Empress Elizabeth was "let be" whnn she wanted to go out alone. She preferred calling cabs in the street to going about in a hotel carriage. A friend of mine who was on the same floor went down with her in the lift, and thus described har. "The figure, having stiffened, had lost the flexible elegance which was so admired at the Melton Mowbrey meets. But it still is ladylike. The face betrays infinite suffering, and has thp drawn expressionof dry-eyed grief, which is the worst of any. I was also struck with the darkened color of the hair and the pale reddish streaks—certain signs of ilver gray. Her eyes are still lovely, but iave a dazed and startled expression. I ancy she hardly realized the causes of the grief from wHch she tried to escape. As ;oher dress, it was the plainest and com- iionest.moruning. A nun could not have ieen more unadorned. As the fit was. not perfect I dare say it was bought ready- nado. When the empress went in» treet she went and stood at a print! window, to be, I dare say, quite sure\ he was not followed, and then wi b down a'side street to St. Roche. Her\ ,i a now unelastic, and she seemed no j ! eel the ground under her feet, walking • ^ f they were asleep." ' ''A BEEGHAM'iPiLLS act llkg magic on a Wenk Stomach Life In the little German village of Strobeck, in the Hartz Mountains, is almost en- lirelr given up to chess playing.. Even this children in the schools are proficient In the ancient and royal game. Never Neglect a Cold. Dr. Anstin Flint/. •'-» in the Forum; "It Is probable that I .n with an Inherited tendency to con/ n would never develop the disease -nld be protected against infection'! : tubercle bacillus. In the light of mod. -ries consumption can no longer b». • as an incurable disease." Itisnt ration to say that Kemp's Balsam, w. .- vaKen in time, has saved many from consumption. At all druggists; 50c. and $1. Sample bottle free. Mrs. Nancy Carter, of Barre, Mass., who died last week at the age of niuety-six years, is snid to Imve been out of her house but seldom for twenty years, and to never have seen a railroad train. MANY a poor sickly child has been saved from the grave by its kind mother giving it Dr. Bull's worm Destroyers, which the little one thought was candy. A Missouri peach has been found that measured 11M inches and weighed 18}£ ounces. "QBBA.T exertions don't always end in great results." Don't work so hard. Use BAPOLIO and save half the labor. Sapolio is a solid cake of Scouring Soap. Try it. A barrel containing tomato catsup burst with great violence in the Fulton Market, Sedalia, and besmeared the whole institution and colored all the hucksters a reddish yellow. . J. C. SIMPSON, Marquess, W. Va., says: "Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me of a very bad case of catarrh." Druggists sell it, 75c. A case of extraordinary longevity is reported by a Mouastir newspaper. In a village near Klbassan lives a man named Ismail, who is said to be one liuudred and forty years old. Why not save your elot?ies, by using the best, purest, most economical soap, Dobbins' Electric. Made ever since 1864. Iry it once you will use it always. Your grocer keeps it or will get it. Look for the name, Dobbins. A hird fancier of Washington, who has twenty parrots, says that the Mexican double-heads are the best talkers, while the African grays make the best mimics and whistlers. .iVo ufiiuin in Piso's Cure for Consumption. Cures whuru oilier remedies fail. 25c. A signal to 'weak womankind is the finding of lost health—the building-up of "a ftm-down'Vflyfltem, Nothing doea it so surely as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It cures all the derangements, irregularities and •weaknesses peculiar to the sex. It's the most perfect of strength-givers, imparting tone and vigor to the whole system. For overworked, debilitated teachers, milliners, Beam- stresses, " shop - girls," nursing mothers, and feeble women generally, it is the greatest earthly boon, being uncqualed as an appetizing cordial and restorative tonic. " Favorite Prescription" gives satisfaction in every case, or money paid for it is promptly refunded. That's the way it's sold; that's the way its makers prove their faith in it. Contains no alcohol to ine- 1 briate; no syrup or sugar to derange digestion ; a legitimate medicine, not a beverage. Purely vegetable and perfectly harmless in any condition of the system. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Propr's, 6(33 Main St., Buffalo, N.Y. 1 prescribe und ta«f ** done Big O M the oftlj specific forthec6rt»tn««M of this disease. t . v O.n.INGRAHAMjM. B. Amstordsm, «. >', We hare sold B'fe Oj"^ many jeixrs, ftn«J It n«* crlvpn thn beat ot §atlft faction D.n. DYCHF.ACO., Chictyo, II* 31,00. Soi-_ by Droc-irlstb Tho disability bill Is »l«w. Soldlcni the war nreentitled. Dependent wldou.s ni[•... ,_... dependent whose sons died from i-tects of fcri sine* ecntod, little Commissioner ot Penelont, Washington) 0. Absolutely Pcrfotf Sent tor trial In jour lown home b»tort foil buy. Local Afrentt mart tell Inferior limtriiinenti or «l]*n;erinubl*whatwe<uk, Catalogue Ire* MAKCMAL* t »MITU riAJlb CO. 885 81«t St., M.Y. The Cod That Helps to Cure The Cold. The disagreeable taste of the step and face, however, as she advancec wait for to 'meet her lover. He could no formality of greeting. Abruptly, earnestly, with his whole soul in his eyes, he said: "Jenny, you re< buked me sharply to-day for my presump tion and insolent speech to your cousin— now that the money is gone and your nncle has married, you will now believe me tha: the dearest nope of my life, the deafes wish of my heart, is to win your love?" "You are sure it is me you love?" she said in a very low voice. ''Before 1 had known you a week, ling, I had quite forgotten that you were an heiress. 1 only knew that you were the only woman I could ever love, whose love would be preck us in my heart. Sure*Jy you may trust ane now. Be my wife every hour shall prove to you how sine ly I love you. Speak to nie, Jenny. 1 do you hide your face?" Want to Know it tli a hxflnun ityfttem, j)tllh nai-nt, dlltatf jnordnoe and (ndt u'rt to oil form* of tiuau, Old EI/M, Kupturt, FMmortt, «<• ..pi/ <n Marriagt and have prtu ba» •M^J,,,. Doctor'. Droll Jokcn, profB»ly Ili Sndteti wtits for new Lnugh Cure Book wl MEDICAL SENSE AND NONSENSE; , M. M1I.L I'CK CO.. I'fJ Bust Zgth It.. Now Yorifc C3 "Down With HighPriceSi* SEWING MACHINES FROM $40 TO $101 I'rleesIxmtT tlmntliolmrcst on BmrKli'S, Oiirlfl, Slcldt.1, llnviitiss. ( J'limllyursturo Bciilc, ?l.o» A u-io-U). .farmers' hcalu. . . . Z.Oft Farmers, do your ov/u Eipafra. ITorKO .'ilid Kit of Tools. . . . 820.01 KKD-ithi-r Articles ntHnir Price. OHIOACIO BOALB CO.. Chli-ago, 111. is dissipated in A Bangor, Me., policeman was riding in a vurringo the other clay when a highwayman csbiiyed to "hold him up." The officer Ivuped out, and, after a tussle, overcsmi 1 the criminal and locked him up. Scrofula Humor "My llttls daughter's Ilia was imved, as W8 bslleve, by Hood's SfraniJarillu. Bsfore she wui nix raonthB old sha hud 1 running Bcrotultt sores. Two physicians were eolled but they gave us no hope. One ot them advised the amputation of one of her fingers, to which we refused assent. On giving her Hood's Barsapurilla a inurkod Improvement was iiotlced and by u continued use of it her recovery was complete. She 1* now seven years old, strong and henlthy." B. 0. JONEB, Alna, JJnooln Co., Ma- Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by Bll druggists. »lj «i* for f5. Prepare* only by 0.1. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass. IQO Poses One Dollar f p cure costlveness the medicine must ve tnoretlmu a, purgative) tt must contain tonic, alterative oud crtthartio properties Tutt's Pills possess these qu»Htieg, and weed«y ire» Store to the bowels their natural perfetaltto Of Pure Cort Iitvcr Oil witl» HYPOPHOSPHSTES OIT 1 LIIvIE .AJMTD The patient suffering from CONSCMPTION, BKONCIIITIS, «(>V»II, C»lAt, WASTING IM8MA8KS, n"iy take remedy with a» much satisfaction as lio would take milk. Physicians are prescribing It everywhere. It Is a perfect emulsion. nnd a wonderful IIenli producer. '1'iflie no other Oil tlio A neir tnutliod or compounding Tnr. SURE CURE for PILES, 1~: nml nil Skin DlHMwen. Sends 2(Ml*mp» for KITP smn. with Bonk D Hold by nil PrusrifUtH nml '» lol»h St.. t'Mnii^n. "'•'.-. •• WibconKlu Drngirltttfl •unulietl by in*» BUTTON CO., nillwAUlccr, Win. Is better thun the lying aoala agent who tellH you as gospel truth that the Jones' $60.5 Ton Wagon Scale Is not a standard soalo, and equal to any mada. For free book and price list, addreM Jones of Binghamtoy" foamton, H.I., AGENTS •ond for f E. B. TUB. ,"8 Catnloirue of, newbookfi.N. 'otn at Sundry TuV 1 alrnaeo $2.H; Quick fairs. Biff unv. Also, Mother* Homo & Heaven. 40Ubestauthors. E>'!tea bv.T. L. Cuyler. 8375. l, i [i iiiii.iiii, rlf.fflft sold. 50 til^tBible 88TBy Mail, E.B.TREAT. Syralulaatwar, ISniUuiUcntluuiolttluu , utty ulnott Wffl . o-. youni? mun and wom«i> 'n till ' i'onntrj' ov.o their, lives, thull \ licnlth and their li^ptunc™ tt Hliliro's 'i"ooil, tliclr dally dlctn .Infiincy nnd Olilldliiiatl 1 I \\R\\Vf bneii Hltlco'fl"Pood." 36 i-enis '•' By llrugglatB, WUOLU1OI 1 ft. CO.. i'nlit-ar. iln> RELIEVES INSTANTLY. ELY 1SKOTHERS. 60 Warren St. New York. PrlcoC' sts. Best Cough Medicine. Keeommendod by Physicians. Cures whore all else fails. Pleasant and agreeable to the taste. Children take it without objection. By druggists We offer you a ready made medicine for Coughs, Bronchitis, and other diseases of the throat and lungs. Like other so-called Patent Medicines, it is well advertised, and having merit it has attained to a wide sale. Call it a "Nostrum*' if you will, but believe us when we say that at first it was compounded after a prescription by a regular physician, with no idea that it would ever go on th« market as a proprietary medicine. Why is it not just as good as though costing fifty cents to a dollar for a prescription and an equal sum to have it put up at, a drug store? Tfhe best is dye the chedvpesh" oh and subsHt-ufes fo- &APQL!O e =fHs asoli c&he of; scouring so^p-Try i n y o u r n exjh io hp use-cl eexn i ng, REAL ECONOMY, with soai> It is worse than nonsense to buy a cheap article which to damage more valuable property. Scouring is at best d^/ a trifling expanse, but with a poor ainl cheap article it is likely to do considerable damage to fine marble or other property. JUJ9N TO TltAVKl- We to $1UO tt month aud oxpeugea. -", Mudleon. Wl>. $50 N EW PENSION LAW. THOUSAND* NOW KNi'JTMiU WUO HAVK NOT UEKN "SNTm-Kl). Address for forinp for *ppJlcatl<m'<tutl full Information LATK COMMIBSIONEK OF FJSNSIONS, Attorney at Law, Washington, I). O. (Mtmtloa tol» paper.) PENSIONS , _, J, It, Tl»QU»6nd5 ENTITLBD under the NEW ACT. Write immediately lor BLANKS " tion. (orup ,p. a PATENTS V.A. p. g, ' free on receip PATENTS t* A Tit I OK O'FABKKLL, Att'y »',i Jnvontor*/ Ouldp, or DOFBLB RIFIESH.MJ PJ?TOLS15»_ @«sas»HeL. '—i m*lHiM.«ft

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