The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 21, 1891 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Wednesday, January 21, 1891
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THE UPPER DES MOINES. ALGQNA.lbfrA 21,1891. In rending over the literary items ol tho week, I found not much to interest ine, until my cyo caught sight of mi article hcmlcd-"i/cufcs 1 Dream.'-' 1 Imarr- Inc my surprise to find it ended up with a recommendation to use Dr. Tierce's Pleasant Pellets. Nevertheless, boin# a great sufferer from sick headache, V determined to try them, and, to my groat joy, I found prompt relief, aud by their protracted use, n complete Immunity from such attacks. Plerce's Pellets often cure sick headache in an hour. They are gently laxative or actively cathartic, according to pi/.c of dose. 'As a pleasant laxative, take one each night on retiring. For adults, four act as an active, yet painless, cathartic. Cause 110 griping or sickness. Best Liver Pill ever made. Smallest, Cheapest,-Easiest to take. For Constipation, Indigestion' and Bilious Attacks, they have no equal. Manufactured at the Chemical Laboratory of the WORLD'S RISI'KNSAKI- MEDIOAL ASSOCIATION, No. GG3 Maiu Btreet, Buffalo, N. Y. «OSY WERE MABTS. PRED SSEBSON BROOKS. As Bewle blnrtiltiff, rnteotl her head, The linndsoind fellow nrchly earn, Stroking his chin, , 4 Prny tell why rosy lips were rniule? Said she: They nre ilie tweet blockade Against young loicrs who luvndu ° The heart within. If I the sweet hlocbmlc elionul run, Might I hold the lieiirt I'd woli Bj-eiicliiidveiilnre? Not every one cnn tnko who tries! Bnt slioiild you tnko me liy KtirprlFO And close the lips I'd still have eyes V/oitld upeakin censutel Could eyes like those bn FO unkind? Then close them up lot "Love is blltidl Niiy. Hint's true, sir I Cnn love bn bllntl, I'd like to know, And shoot Hie unerring ill-row 6O? Ho sees moiein BOIIIU bno I trow, Than others do, sir. And why do chceksget rosy red? I'll tell yon why sweet Hes*io silid, Wilhsoinecmolion- There niitiii-e with consiimninte art, I'nlntB every pnsMon o£ the heart. That, biirnliif! secret to Impart— A nuiid'B devotion I Ho stole one kUs, then two, three, tour! And iiliully would have stolen more Without, repentIIIK- , . You've ta'en my heart, limnst be trno Those rosy lips were made for youl You'd belter lukc the residue While I'm cuuppulliiir. , ,, , , —New Vork Herald. THEY WJSHE "NICE 1'EOIM.E." A Delightful Summer'Bomnnco by H. C Ituiincr In ruck. ! 1 "They certainly are nice people," I assented to inv wife's observation, using the colloquial phrases with the consciousness that it was anything but "nice" English, "and I'll bet that their three children are better brought up than mosh of—'\ "Two children," corrected my wife. "Three, he told me." "My dear, she said there were two. "Hesaid three."' "You've simply forgotten. I m sure she told me they had only two -a boy and a cfirl." "Well, 1 didn't enter into particulars." "No, dear, and you couldn't have understood him. Two children." . "All-right," 1 said; but I did not think it was all right. As a near-sighted man karris by enforced observation to reco^- n:ze psrsons'ab a distance when the face is not visible lo the normal eye, so the man with a bad memory learns almost uncons- iously, to listen curefully. and report accurately. My memory is bad; but I had not time to forget that Brewtter Brede had told me that he had three children, at present left in the care of his mother-in-law, while lie and Mrs. Brede took their bummer vacation. my his wife, Aunt ( Both the method and results -when j|3yrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys- |tem 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 ac- ,ceptable to the stomach, prompt, in jta action and truly beneficial in its 'effects, prepared only from the most 'healthy and agreeable substances, ite many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Byrup of Figs is for sale in BOc {and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who "may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. tninsvniF. KY. .NEW YORK. N.Y. SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE. The roccea of this Great Cough Cure (i Without a parallel in the history of medicine. All druggists are authorized to sell it on a positive guarantee, a test that no other cure can successfully stand. That it may become known, the Proprietors, «t an enormous expense, are placing a Sample Bottle Free into every home In the United States and Canada.' If you have a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for It will cure you. If your child has the Croup, •r Whooping Cough, use it promptly, and relief U jure. If you dread that insidious disease Consumption, use it. Ask your Druggist for SHILOH'S CURE, Price lo cts., 50 cts. and ti.oo. If your Lungs are sore or Back lame, Me Shiloh'* Porous Plaster, Price a$ cU. Two children," _ repeated "and they are staying with Jenny. 11 "He told me with his mother-in-.!aw," 1 put in. My wife looked at ma with a serious expression. -Men may riot remember much'of what they are told about children; but, any man knows the dift'erence oetween tin aunt and a mother-in-law. "But don't you think they are nice people V" asked my wife. "Oh, cer.tj.inly," F replied. "Only they rooms—rou wasn't, here then—he told ;my wife that he lived at number 34 in hi-? street. And yistiddy hft told her t r.afc he lived at number 35. He mud helivptlm an apartment house. Now there can t be no apavtjient-hon.se on two sides, of the the snnie street, kin they?" . \Vhnt street was. it? 1 inquired wearily. Hundred'n twenty-first sireet. . Maybe." 1 replied, still more, wearily. "That's Harlem. Nobody knows what people will do in Harlfi'm.' I went up to mi wife's room. '•Don't you think it's queer?" she asked me "1 think I'll have a talk with that young man, to-nisrht," I said,, "and see if he inn give some account of himself. "But my dear," my wife said prrxyely, she doesn't know whether they ve had the measles or not. . , "Why, great Scott!" 'I- exclftimefl, "thpy must have had them when they were children." .... -c "Please don't be stupid, said my wife, "I meant their children." When I went up stairs that oveninsf 1 found my wife putting her hair to bed---1 don't know how I can better describe an operation famili.tr to every married man. 1 waited till the last tress was coiled ap, and then I spoke. "I've talked with Brede." I said, "and I didn't have to catechize him. He seemed to feel that some sort of an explanation wns looked for, and he was very outspoken. You were right about the children—that «, I must have misunderstood him. Ihere re only two. But t he Matterhorn episode ms simple enough. He didn't reabw? aw dangerous it was until ho had gob so aril to it that he couldn't bnck out; and e didn't tell her because he'd l«jt her .ere, you see, and under the circum- tances—" .„ ,,• "Left her here!" cried my wife. "I ve jeenjsitting with her the whole attrrnoon, ewinp-. and she told me that he liad loftier at Geneva, and came back and took her o Basle, and the baby was born there- low I'm sure, dear, because 1 asked her. "Perhaps I was mistaken when 1 hought he said she was on this side," 1 unvested, with bitter, biting irony. "You poor dear, did 1 abuse you? said nywiie. "Butdo you know, Mrs. Tabb aid that she didn't know how mn.uy lumps if sugar he took in his coffee. Now that leems queer, doesn't it?" It did. It was a queer thing. But it ooked queer. Very queer. The next morning, it was clear that war was declared against the Bredes. Tbey came down to breakfast somewhat late, and as soon as they arrived tho Biggleses swooped up the last fragments that remained on their plates, and made a stately Dyspepsia in tlio bane of the present gen. eratlon. itlsforitHimreamlitKitttendtmts. BlcU headache, constipation anil piles, that Tutf s Pills have become so famous, They act gently on tlio digestive orgiing, giving them tone pml vigor without grjpiuin in* luuisva. 85c. narch out, of the dining-room. Then Miss [ioogenc.imp arose and departed, leaving a whole fish-ball on her plate. Even as.Ata- lanta might have dropped an apple behind lier to tempt her pursuer to check his speed, so Miss Hootrrncamp left that fisli ball behind her, and be'.wetn her maiden self and coniamination. We had finished our breakfast, my wife and I, before the Bredes appeared. We tali eel it over and agreed that we were down came Mrs. Bredo, leaning on Mr. Brede's arm, as though she were ill; nnd itwiiscltar that she had been crying. There were heavy rings about her pretty blc.ck eve.«. My wife took a step toward her. "L'lok at that dress, dear, 1 ' she whispered; "she never thought anything like this wus going to happen where sho put that it was a pretty, delicate, dainty dress, a grareful, tinrr.w-striped iiffd.ir. Her hat was trimmed with a iinrrow-.stnpnd silk of ; the snmii colon—Maroon a,id white—and in her hand she lield a parasol that match- ' ed her dress. . „ "She's h-ul a new dress on twice a day, said my wife, "but that's the prettiest yet. 0!i, somehow,—I'm awJul sorry they're going." Bnt, going they were. They moved toward the steps. Mrs. lire do looked toward by wile, nnd my.wife move 1 toward Mr<. Brede. But the ostracised woman, no though she Ht the dcrp humilation ut her position, turned shaiply away and opened her parasol (o f hit-Id liercye.s from the sun, A shower of rice-a half-pound shower of rice—tell down over her pretty hat, and her firully dress, nnd fell in a spattering circle on the floor, 'outlining her skirts—and them it lay in abroad, uneven hand, bright in tho morning sun. Mrs. Brede was in my wife's arms, sobbing a-, if her young heart would break. "Oh. you'poor, dear, silly children! my wife)'cried, as Mrs. Bredo sobbed on her thoiildei, why didn't you tell '>"? "\V-W-Wo didn't want to be taken for a b-b-b-bridal couple," sobbed Mrs. Bm!e; "and we d-d-didu't dream wliat awful lies w'ed '.mvp to usll, and Hie aw- w-aw-t'ul mixed-up-ness of it! Oh, dear, ear. dear!" Pete!" exclaimed Mr. Jucobus, put ack them trunks. Thes-c folks stay here's ong's they want ler. Mr Brede-- lie eld out alatgo. hard hand—"I'd oiler vo nown better." he said. And my lust oubt of Mr. Brodo vanished as ho shook hat grimy hand in manly frshion. Tho two women were walking oft toward )ur View, each with an aim about'he ther's waist—touched by the sudden sis- erhoocl of sympathy. . "Gentlemen,"said Mr. Bred' 1 , adm ng Jacobus, Biggies, the mijor and me, there is a hostelry down the sireet where hey mil honest Naw .lorsey beer. 1 rec- oiiize the obligation of the situation. c \Ve five muii filed down the sireet. The two women toward the pleas-ant slopt where the sunlight jiildi'd the forehead oi he great hill. On Mr. Jacobus's veraml. ay a spattered r-ircle of t-K'ning grains o •ice. Two of Mr. Jacobus's pigeons fie\v lown and picked up the shining grains linking grateful noises far down in thei hroats. ttnsl'rtncl nntl Hove more linn mire necn snvr-tl Ivy Ihe timely use of Hump's ItaUnm for Iliu lliront siml 'in n ITS .'iflur nil oilier mm-ilics have linen trk-'d In vtiin. The l!iil°»iitn Mop* (Irc.-ty rf (lie Inn'irs nnil cures iniliiun/.a nnil ncnte nnd rlironic coit«ln«. There is no oilier liu-ilii-liie in the world Hint ru-ts so promptly, t-iirtninly none Uiat does its work so llior- onirlily ns Kemp's Hiilsnin. All drujjytsts sell it. Laryo lioilli* i'ldr. mid fl. In a mill at llallslon S|«i, N. Y., Thursday morning. Sninnul Mt-CKMiimn wns ilr.iwn bc- twt-i-n [wo hot cylimUirs nnd crushed uuil roasled so Hull liu'tlied li< tlirce hours. ASTHMA. Popltam's Ait/imiiSpfcllle Given immediate rullet. It !u boliovud lo bo (hi HosC- ASTHMA Humoily known to liuiimiiily. t.siid fur n trlul putkii|.;o 1'IlUE. Sola by Di-UHHidtH. Kent by nmil, posl-imitl, for $1 por llox. Auilioia THUS. i'Oi'- 11AM, anil HKlt'O Avouue, Vhlludulphiii. _ nrrnc own sroiiviimix ouoww Sttui) SK«OI» i»r« (li« IH:.ST for ull soils W mill cTiimUea. Mont uoiu|>lele mock of Punu und Yeuulnblo 8«i»U ill Aiuurivu. O,iu, Whujit, Cora, iurtey, 1'outoot, Hnlbs, 1'lniitn, Blu. Uoimtltul II- Tuitlrntui) cutiiluuu* luuilud 1''1(I'U<1 Bufurii order- lag niidruat UE UUU 4 CO., ti'C. 1'AUL, MJ.NN. If UBKO B«POH« BOOB VO ••MOTK»H»"MAII,*PJ)fll»». njfvrniMC Ilia pruut ft'<»t rc'inetlj- for tiiHk- Jj,< r r Ul'^' i li'K "m f «« >VAi.Mtii. ln^»i'« ' ' rellur ftu- ciilil in- |ii!M|ili-lii|; fui-t On ml« avvrvwburv. or »unl fri-u HU rucclpt m Mom. S»uii>lv imi-kmrv liuu ill fturuii, «r mulluil Itr t) diii.J. IllHui.niU-a ruuuililet Fruo. ... TlIK I'KOINK CO., ft'OltUJ U'LD'O, N. Y. + seem to be a little mixed up about their children." "Tbiit isn't a nice thing to say," return ed my wife. I could not deny it. And yet, the next morning when thi Bredes came down and pea'.ed themselve: opposite us at a table, beaming and smil ing in their natural, pleasant, well-bror fashion, I knew to social certainty that they were "nice" people. He was a fine-look ing fellow in his neat tennis flannels, slim gi acelul, 28 or 30 yearis old, with a Prenchy pointed Ijeard. She was "nice" in all he clothes, and .she herself was pretty wit! that type of prettiness which outwear most other types—the prettiness that lie in a rounded figure, a dusky skin, plump rosy cheeks, white teelh and black eyes She might have been 25; you guessed tha she was prtttier than she was at 20, an that she would be prettier still at 40. 1 was not surprised when, after break fast, my wife invited the Bredes to waL with us to "our view." The Hoogencamp Biggle-'labb-Halkit contingent never stir red off Jacobus's veranda, but both felt tlm the Bredes would nob profane that sacred scene. We strolled across the fields, passei through little belt of woods, and as 1 henri Mrs. Brede's little cry ot startled rapture, motioned to Brede to look up. "ByJove!" he cried, "henvonly." "And so that is your VJRW?" added Mrb BreJe's, after a moment; "your are vur, generous to make it ours too." Ah, how much belter was this sort t talk to than the cii.itieri and gossip of th Tabb and the Hoogencamp—than th imgor's dissertations upon this everlast ing circulars! . My wife and I exchange glances. "Now, when I wentup the Matterhorn, Mr. Brede began. "Why, dear," interrupted his wife; ' didn't know you ever went up the Matter horn." "It—it.was five years ago, ' saul Mr. Brede, hurriedly. "I—I didn't tell you— when I was on the other side, you know —it was rather dangerous—well, a<, 1 was saying—it looked oh, it didn't look at all like this. A cloud floated overhead, throwing its great shadow over the .field where we lay. The shadow passed over the mountain's brow and reappeared far below, a rapidly decreasing blot, flying eastward over the golden green. My wife and 1 exchanged glances once more. Somehow, the shadow lingered over us all. As we went home, the Bredes Went sido by side, along the narrow path, and my wil'e and I walked together. •'Should you think," she asked me, "that a man would climb the Mp.lterhorn the first year he was married ?" "1 don't know, my dear," I answered evasively; ''this isn't the first year 1 have been married, not by a good many, and 1 -wouldn't climb it- -for a farm." "You know what 1 mean?" she said. I did. When we reached thfl boarding house, Mr. Jacobs took roe aside. "You know,' 1 he began his discourse, "my wife, she used to live in N'York!'-' I didn't know; but-I said yes. "She says the numbers on thu street run criss-cross, like, Thirt)>four's on one side of the street and 85 on t'other. How in thai,?" "That is the invariable rule, 1 believe." "Then—I say—these here new folk that you'n' your wife seem so mighty taken uj) with—u'jeUnow nothing about them?" "1 know nothing about the character of your boarders, Mr. Jacobus," 1 replied, conscious of tome irritability. "If 1 I choose to associate with any of them—" "Jess so— jess BO!" broke in Jacobus. "1 hain't notliin' to say ag'inat yer sosher- bil'ty. "But do yer inow them?" "Why. certainly not," i replied. "Well—that wuz all 1 wuz uskin' ye. Ye see when he pome here to take the glad that we had not been obliged to make sides upon such insufficient testimony. After breakfast it was the custom of the inale half of the Jacobus household lo gc around the corner of the building anc smoke their pipes and cigars, where they would not annoy the ladies. We sat under a trellis covered with a grape vine that had bore no grapes in the memory ot man. This vine, however, boie leaves, nnd these, on that pleasant summer morning, shielded from us two persons who were in earnest conversation in the strag gling, half-dead tlower-garden at the side of the house. "I don't want," we heard Mr. Jacobus say, "to enter into no man's privacy; bul I do '-ant to know who it may be, like that I have in my house. Now, what 1 ask of you, and I don't wan you to take it in no ways personal, ib —have you got your marriage license with you?" "No," we heard the voice of Mr. Brede reply. "Have you yours?" i think it was a chance shot; but it tol all the same. The major (ho was a widow er) and Mr, Biggies and 1 looked at each other; and Mr. Jacobus, on the othe side of the grape trellis, looked at — don't know what—and was as silent as w were. Where is your marriage license, marriec reader? Do you know? Four men, no including Mr. Brede, stood or sat on on side or the other of the trellis and not on of them knew where his marriage licens was. Each of us-had one—tho major ha had three. But whero were they. Wher is yours? Tucked in your best man' pocket; deposited in his desk, or washe up to a pulp in his white waistcoat (i white waistecoats be the fashion of th hour) washed out of existence—can you te. where it is? Can you—frame that .inter esting document and hang it up on thei drawing-room walls? Mr. Brede's voire arose, after an awfu ftillness of what seemed to me like abou five'minutes and was probably thirty seconds. , • "Mr. Jacobus, will you mike out your bill at once and let me pay it. I shall leave by the six o'clock train. And will you also send the wagon 1'or niy trunks?" "1 hain't said I wanted to have you leave—" begun Mr. Jacobus; but Brede cut hitn short. "Bring me your bill." "But," remonstrated Jacobus, "ef ye ain't—" "Bring me your bill!" said Mr, Brede. My wife and 1 went cut for our morning's walk. But it seemed to us, wh:n we looked at "our view" as if we could only se c those invisible villages of which Brede had told us—that other side of the ridges and rises of which we catch no glimpse from lofty hills or from the hights of hu- iuan self-esteem. We meant to stay out until the Bredes had taken their departure; but we returned just in tioie to see Fete, the Jucobus darky, the blacker of bootn, the brusber of coats, -the general handy man of the house, loading the Jrede trunks on the Jacobus wagon. I. as we stepped upon the verandah, TUB only trim nntl safe Intcsllnnl worm Islller is l)r. Hull's Vi-guliililu Worm I)e slroyers. H hnx hriirhlened tlie lives ol ninny i-hildreu nnd gladdened ninny ti pur cut's heart. Tlie genernl niniinger mid siipnrlntcndeti of the Union 1'in-ilie rottd telegraphed (iov Willey, ot Idaho, Thursday Ihe Slh inst. that there is danger of an Indian outurenl on Hie reservation, and ottering transport;! lion to troops to 'Hint point,. FJOIIT dirt" with SM'OUO and you wll win. Without it yon can say: "What cau'i be cured imist_lju_end»red_.^ In liis message Thursday to the Nev Hampshire legislature, (.fuv. Tutl.lu stated Hint during IS'.W summer tourists leit m 111 state more tlutn $5,OUU,'JUO. • j\'n ojiitnn In 1'lsu'H (Jure for Consumption Cures where oilier iv.ineilluM fail. i"ic. Three loggers were lirotiglit to West Si pcrlor siilVenny from in;jiiric* rereived in 111 woods. One liiim was killed near Kan Cluir while log rollinir. The n'jrlctiilnral society "'ill a.-!; lln^ Ic^l--- itnre for ^:;ll(l.nnO to estaljlis'n permanent nir grounds in Milwaukee. __ s CentK' Clolhln", Feathers, Gloves. le.. D>ed or CUMIICII. 1'lt.hh t,;>nm;nl.s iiir.-.i t'l n( i.tlo'fn-'.eli's 1'yo \\ on<s.'Jl.i l.einl l\ir Vnte.i-ri!.. (iov. 'I'ha.vcr. of .Ni'iir p hi- ii!','l'-e In 'inv. round I hat. I'.ie h;'.'.cr i Spcclnl Snle. For the ucticlit, of those who expect to nirrhnse n piano in Hie ni-nr fnl nre, I wish o announce Unit, all persons who buy early vill save n lariro percentage. I have no nor solicitors, nnd therefore can niiUe il (in object nnd will sell the llnest ine of instruments nl prettier reduced iricrs than liny house In the Northwest,. ,'ntulog-ncs free. Correspondeiiee sollelled. Terms io suit everybody. UtiMtiNii GHAM, 207 nnd 200 Grand A vc., Milwaukee. appear BictnRn-K's Hiittililogruphj "ill enrly next year, mid will be printed in 1 urls o nvoid any restriction bj the Oeruiau ernnient. Here ir. something from M'r.Fiank A. Hale, proprietor of tlie DC Witt House, J.owiston, nnd the Tontinfl Hotel, Brunswick, Me. Hotel men meet the world as it conies and goes, and are not slow in si/ing people und things up for what they are worth. lie snys that he has lost, ft father nnd several brothers nnd sisters from Pulmonary Consumption, and ,is himself frequently troubled with colds, and lie Hereditary often coughs enough. to make him sick at Consumption^.? stomach. Wliea- ( ever he has taken a cold of this kind he uses Boschee'9 German Syrup, and it cures hinl every time, llcre is a man who knows the full danger of lung troubles, and would therefore be most particular as to the medicine he used. What is his opinion ? Listen! "I use nothing but Boschcc's German Syrup, and have advised, T presume, more than a hundred- different persons to take it. They agree with me that it is the best cough syrup in the market." ® Scrofula is a blood poison which, descends from parent to child. It is a taint which must be eradicated from the system before a cure can be made. Swift's Specific, S. S. S., drives out the virus through the pores of the skin and thus relieves the blood of the poison. BOOKS ON nijoon AN» SKIN UISKASES FREE. THE SWIFT SPEC8FIC CO,, Atlanta, Ca. AFFLICTED FROM CHILDHOOD. Mrs. N. Ritchey, of Muclcoy, Ind., says! "Justice compels mo toBuy Unit S. S. S. IIII.T worked littlo short of a mirnclo in my case, in curing mo of n^i-avalcd Scrofu- lu, which afllicled mo from childhood. It, attacked my throat and nose, and threatened my l»n;rs. My thront was BO soro that I was compelled lo subsist on liquid food. When I begun S. S. S. 1 was in a wretched condition but commenced to iuiprovu at once, and am now entirely well." Prevention Is bolter than euro, and people who nre subject to rhouinntimn, cnn yrovout attacks by kuoping the r>looil iniro null free from the uuld whiult ciiuaea Ike (Hsoiiiso. U'liis sugKeuts the u»o of Hood'n Saiwi'tt- ,r|lla, luiqueaUouubly the bent blood purlller, und >vhich him boon u.sod with great Buccees for thin very imrpoBo by uuiny people. JUiBil's Siii-t<{ii>ui-illn hut olto cured innumernble oiiuua of 'rliouwuUtiiu o( the leverest Borl, by ila powerful lilfocl, in neutralizing ui'Uiiy of the litaoO, uml in ounbling thu Uiduoj-o uud liver t« urojietly romove the wuato of thu uydtow. Xi-y it. N. is. Bu uuco to got , Hood's Sarsaparilla Spill by ull d'-ufb'ials. %li nl* for *3. 1'rviuirwt P b) U 1.1IOOU « CO , ApotUoviuiQe, i.o«o(l. MUM. 1 OP Doses One Pollaf ROSVJPTP3 _ "GOLD MEDAI., PARIS, lavs. W. BAKER & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which tho OXCPPB of oil hus bot-n removed, Is atisolutuly pure and •U is soluble, No Chemicals nroUBod in its iireiiimitlon. It has more than time times the strength'ot Cocoa mixed with gturcli, Arrowroot or Sugar, nnd is therefore fnjymoro cco- nonilciil, meting, lesn than ona ccnta cup. It is delicious, nour- _ lehlug, slrengthcniiii!, EASILY DiaE8Ti:u,Tud admirably adapted for invnlida co >vell as for pcraona in henllli. Sold by flroccrs everywhere. W, BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass, ELY B110T1IEHS, 00 Warren at., New York. Best Cougli, Medicine. Recommended by Physicians. Cures wlioro all else fails. Pleasant and agreeable, to the taste. Children take it without objection. By druggists. DIAMOND BRAND il THEOflr .ALAND !£NU:NE Tho OK') Bafc, Sure, »nil «MaW« I'm for .alp. ) Lnillo*. «>k Drngd<t for C»..A«l«r-. Jtngtoh C .aramuj OrmO. In te.1 w Colrf molnUlo liuiMwnlMlirltbbliiiirlblioii. ' ;liO no oilier Kln-J. tttfutt buuwuumu i All pills la piiBWbonnt boxen, .nh \ 4p. In HtamtH r»r iiiirtlaiilurs, trHtlmc 1O.OIIO To»lhiioiilnl«. ;/<imn 1'njier. T t,'.l_, II t ~, "' " ' , Sold l>y ull Local leed \k\tJc should tn&ke everylrhing so bright-, but Most Worthy Books KOR PURCHASE. Choice and Popular Alto Songs, S3 eon"n—rin-li one n Hem. Price, $1 In heavy paper. $1.55 in bun., imcl $i in (jilt binding. The Songs of Ireland. A new und carefully revised collection ot the best mid mom celebrated Irish nongn. Borneo! tho be*t melodies In existence, mm bright, eplrliert wouU. CU fongs. 1'rU-e S' '" «e«vy puper, $1-3J in bdu., and 8'J in tilt binding. Cliolcn .Soiitf ColleclioHH. SONCI CLASSICS. Vol. 1, - - 6t! BOIIK< BONO Ui.AS*iC3. Vol. ~, • • 8!) " . SIINU CLASSICS. I.o\v Voices, 47 " 5 CHOICE SACIIKI) Koi.ns, - - Si " CHOICE SACKED boi.os. Low Voices, 40 Cl.AS.-lC, IlAlllTONK AND JiAS9,83 |J Ooou OLD SONOS WE'USED TO Si.sa, - - - - <r "5 Cliolcn I'Uii" Collection". HIANO CI.ABSICS. Vol. 1, • •>'! pieces. I'IANO Ci.Asan.-s. Vol. a, - 81 ' . c CLASSIC 1'iANiar, • • • 4 ~ £ § I'oi'Ui.AiiliANcE COI.I.KCT'N, 00 " « 1'iifiij.Aii PIANO COI.I.KCT'N, Ct) " OPEUATII- PIANO COI.I.KCT'N, 18 operas, Cliurcliill'b DIHTI1DAY BOOK of EMINENT Colt- I'OSKHS. A liundtonie. und uuefnl book, $1. Any nook mailed, jiost-paia, for retail pria. LYON & HBALY, Chicago. OLI-VEE DITSON COMPANY. Boston ___ "f\ needle clothes others.&ndjs na.kedTTry itin your next house-clea,nin^ What folly it would be to cut grass with a pair of scissors! Yet people do equally silly 1 lungs every day. Modern progress h»3 grown up- from the hooked sickle to the swinging scythe and thence to the lawn^ er. So don't use scissors! • ' .But do you use SAPOLIO ? If you don't you are as much behind thfl' as if you cut grass with a d'aner knife. Onco there \vere no soaps. Then one soap served all purposes. Now the sensible folks use one Bootin the toilet, another in the tub, one sonp.in the stables, and SAPOLJO for all Bcourinpr and hnnso-flfwiinEr. _ _ ____ mower. COMBINING5AFUICUS; FURNITUnE, INVALID I prescribe and fully eu dorse Big U ea tlie onlj Bpucllic lortbeccriaiuoun of this disease. O. U. ING HAH AM, M. P AuiHterdatu, We have sold B'g G »many yenrs. and II b itiven tlie best of aalli faction I). It. DYCHE&CO.. Chlctjo, £>' (l. Sold by Dri A tfXK-ntttiti.\ II WK.ITj Hi'nt us I")' mull wo wJM dolivor, fi-uo uf ull i-huru'tM. 10 nny pin-min l» the Unllc5il Bliuos, ull ol Uiu lolfuwluu ivrllclos, euro- fully imvked : One two-ounce liottlo of I'ureVinslIno, • • 10 c[». Oim LWU-OUIICU liollli) of Vnnelliie i'onmue, . IS ' Ono juror Viisolliio C'olil firoiim ...... 15" Onel'iikoof ViifBliiio'Ciimi'liorlco, - - - - 10 " Ono Oulie of VhBuliaa Bunp, uiiBoonteil, - -10 " Due Cuke oIVuBolIneBoiiii,ciiiiil»ltolyiioonl«d,lM Ouo two-ounce botllo Qf \Vliilo Vuaollue, - . i» Or far poftafje ttnmpt anil sin-ale article at the p linineil. On tin itcmiiitt lie permi'iilal to tu-nepl Jrom yuiir ilriii/i/lxt ««// Yuxellne or iirejumiUun "'«''«; from Hiilt*:i lutielte.il with uiir IIUIHH. bemitur lion will cei-tiiliili/ reuelce uit Imitation ucldvli hun little orn« ' Mfc. Co., %* State St.,N. Tf, lnVa: PATH 1 OK O'FArtllliLL, Alt'y ut Lny, \VunU., I). 0. Hmtucetl 15 to '15 iiouudt* | No ettirvlnt iul. Send 60. for utrculura ami t,u»t imouluU, 1)B. O. W. r. 8NVOKH, 249 Htutu tit., (iliiwgo, Kemp llilg I'ttper whtm you i FATFOLKSi Write for «nn>- I>le. MNY, Nswvirk, N. Prottlost HOOK Evrr J'rlnted. EEE FREE One cent a pkg. Up if rar?, Cheap, pure, best. J DOOWIO ox U'fUJ, Beaiililul Illustrated Cntnlngue free. --------- ..... ' "' Kockl'orU, HI. EN THC DgArNCOS !• CAU9EO 9V SCflRLET FEVER.COUPS, MEASLES, CATARRH, 4C. OYTHE USE OF THC INVISIBLE SOUNDDISO which Is l/ilttraaleeJ lo A«4» <'„' net' cent, uf oitiiu.3 thau all Bluill loos comtiiuvd. Tit* nui/ir tulU uiuW(i.*'/rtffo(A30wi'S f-mltiv . il'"'" moiii'it nUliout roi ,;. WALUS, STEREOPTICflflS «,„.»,«« fH<f "- M ' MAGIC urali Wld. PUP.

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