The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 28, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 28, 1891
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THE OTPEE DEB M01NES, ALGQNA.OOWA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28.1891, A pecuti&r /act with.'..fefef* ce to Df, Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is, that niilike sarsapairillas and other 1)lood medicines, which are raid to be good for the blood iti March, April and May, the " Discovery" works equally well all tlie year round, and in all cases of bloocUtaints or humors, no matter what their name or nature. It's the cheapest blood 4 purifier sold through druggists. . Why ? Because it's . sold •on a peculiar plan t and you 1 J>nly pay for Hie good you get. Can you ask more? " Golden Medical Discovery" is a concentrated vegetable extract, put up in large bottles; contains no alcohol 'to inebriate, no syrup or sugar to derange digestion; is pleasant to the taste, and equally good for adults or children. The " Discovery " cures all Skin, Scalp and Scrofulous affections, as Eczema, Tetter, . Salt-rheum, Fever-sores, White Swellings, Hip - joint disease and kindred ailments. SHILOH'S CURE. •fhe mecep of this Great Cough Cure li 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, at an enormous expense, are placing a Sample Bottle Free into every home (n the United States and Canada. If you have a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for k will'cure you. If your child has the Croup, •r Whooping Cough, use it promptly, and relief b sure. If you dread that insidious disease Consumption, use it. Ask your Druggist for SHILOH'S CURE, Price 10 cts., <Jo cts. and 11.oo. If your Lungs are sore or Back lame, MM Shiloh's Porous Plaster, Price 25 ctl. Some Children Growing Too Fast become listless, fretful, without cnos 1 - gy, thin and weak. But you can fortify them and build them up, by the use of TltTi ISLt! Ofr I.OttG AGO. P. TATLOB. 0F PURE GOD LIVER Oil AHD HYPOPHOSPHITES j Or SLIma aaul Soiilsi. i They will take it readily, for it is si- « tv.ost as palatable as milk. And it j shoiilc! bo remembered that AS A IMIK- ( VKXT1VK OU CUKE OF COUGHS OUCOUtS. ( IM BOTH THE OLit AjiO YQUN3, IT 13 UNEQUALLED. jlvolflaiil>ntttii.HoHSitj}'i!fe.l. GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. BREAKFAST. "By a thorough ]ciiowlcd;o of the nnturnl laws which Kovurn thu operatl >us of digestion anil uutrl- tl HI, and )jy (i ciirol'iil applluuMofi of tlio /luo propor- tlosnf vw;l -:) liicloil C'ovnii, Mr. Epus has provldi d our hroukt'udl tables with a delicately llavourod bov- uiv^-c wliloli may save IH many lioivvy ilootord 1 bills. It 1.4 uy Luo judicial! i uso 01 «uoli ai'tluloi o£ diet llmtucousclcucloii miy oj (! i' dually built ii|)iiiilli strong oiiouttU to I'mUt uvery tendency to illseasa. Jjimilru<l4of subcl.u maladies ar,» floating around us ready 1 1 -ittuelc wherever there Is a \voalc point. We may atcape m.uu\ f a fatal shaft by keeping ouv- Kt'lves wull r.iril.le 1 wltli pure liloi'd a d .1 properly U"iirlnhc(l frame."— "Civil .sVrwioc dasctta. " Mmi.- slmplv with uolllnt water "r mil'?, f-'oh; onlv In i.'iir-puiiii I tin', y (iriic<'i"<. lahHIu I tlins: JA.ilOi i'.l'l'rf &CO . Hoiniuoputlilo Cti'.'imsti, LONDON, K.SULANU. jj IT I* fsr.i) HyCIHMIUl^'k (Jllll.OIJICN. Thousands o7 young men and women lit tht countiy owe their lives, tliui 1 ' & t li ing p , ncalth uu ' their bapriness & .o-->™ KW'-'n's l''°i»l, tholr daily Ulot li ftrtSi^MB I'iCniK'y ami Clilldlioml havin UHSMt&SVt Ll)Ull Kfdffe'sKooii. 35 renin u iBts, V'OOJ.IUOIS A CO.. Puluicr, **..»» lllndViaiterin* eared. Hooks l IB en* nmaiti TotlmouUU fr put« el (he (lab*. Proipeetu rue*. Mat A." L«1««U«. Hooks le»ro«4 U from Ml tui rot AM. K«* CT OCTET CATALOGUE, SEEPS,' I" Fv CP C. PLANTS, BULBS, ETC, Money made by buying my seeds. 86 pkta. fl.OO. gctofc plct. Presents with every order Send postal «ard with nwn» »ud oddreM for catalogue A. R. AMES, MadlM* Wit PATENTS V, A. MCHMAIV'N WiHHINUTON, U. 0.' fo *.—' to $100 a month uud \VfCLiNUTOM, Mudlnuu, U ie. MplNTOSH Battery * Optical Qt STEREOPTICONS MAGIC IAHTERNS. CHICAGO. 'L>. $2.50 DAY en*y )>v uuy ion- will Bulling !V«iVu»i'iiy"lVr"u''»v.'"Aii jii'ti -I i pvBi-y hoUM liti'inr my. .2li),P')Qpuukagf&foUlin Phllnd^liilil^. ICxulumvo iney for oiic> ci 1 niuii) c<iuntUw irlvmi fuiiipi'l^nt IHT- . Writu tii-dtiy cnclp^luu Mamii r<nj' linrllovi ill'' 1 . You I nuvi'i- ivitret R. AUUi-VM OllAMl'loS CD, 41 N. . fo.qrtU Bt., I'liilttilplpUlft. Pa- (got rowsOy tor p»k- 1».«!*H*»' iS"S* i. / A \vonilertnl stream IP the river of Time, As< It runs through the realm of tears. With a fimltlfise rhythm and n mnslcnl rhyme, And n bonndluM sweep, nnd n surge sublime. Ac it blends With tlieocennof year*. II. Ho«- the ivlnfpre are (IrJfting, like liakes ot snow, And tin? Bummers like bud? betweel, And the /ours In the sheaf; as they come and they go, On the fiver's breast with its ebb and flow, As Jt glides In the shadow and sheen. III. There's a magical Isle up the river of Time, Where the softest of airs are playing: There's a clouldei's sky and tfoplrail clime, . And a song as sweet as the vesper chime, Anil the pines with the roses are straying. .IV. And the name of that lele Is tlie Long Ago, And we bury our treasures there; There are brows of beauty, and blossoms of enow; There lire heaps of dust,—but we loved them sol There are trinkets and tresses of hair; V. There are fragments of song that nobody sings, And 11 part oE an !m°:i,it's prayer; There's n lulu nnsHepl, and a harp without strings; There are broken vows and pieces of rings, And the garments that she used to wear. VI. There are hands that waved when the fairy shore By the mirage In lifted in air; And wo sometimes hear through the turbulent roar Sweet voices wo heard In the days gone before, When tlK> wind down the river IB 1'alv. VII. 0, remembered for aye bo the blessed Isle, All the day of our life until nlal't; When the evening comes wltli the beautiful smile, And our eyes are closing to slumber awhile, {{May that "Greenwood 1 ' of soul bo In sightl A BAG OF BIAMOKD9. lie had screwed his courage to the sticking point. After all, what good to the old man was that bag of gems ? What good except to count over, mark their twinkling facets, gloat over their value, and laugh at those who might covet them. Palsied fingers would shake as the strings of the chamois- skifl treasury were rapturously 7jntied, and a moment's life and energj flash into pinched cheek and faded' eye, as every evening the revelation of untold wealth woke in a withered heart its only surviving passion. But what good tb the world or to the man was that brief minute of ecstasy? . Was it not paid for a hundredfold by nights of fear and forebodings of robbery that made 1 fe a perpetual horror? How often had Paul heard his uncle wake from his noontide nap with a dreaming cry: "My diamonds, my diamonds! Is that you, Paul? I thought it was a robber." His thoughts were to come true to-night. Paul tried to pursuade himself that the treasurs he had set his heart on belonged to him as much as if they had been lying in a mine, the prize of the first finder. Then came another thought. His own poverty and his great love. His uncle's ward was as poor as himself—poor, proud, and beautiful. Such flowera only grow in hard and solitary places, in the nipping air, and uncrowned even by the obtrusiveness of love. Straight, slender, full-hue'd as a rose, with a big soul beaming in her face and eyes, with meek, silent wajs, and bearing unflinchingly the blows of the old man's brutal tongue, this sjirl has presented to the poet's mind the image of power, of profound passion, of untiring constancy, ouch as had enchanted him and transformed his life. She had first been shy to'him, then wistfully tender as she pitied him. It was in the arbor at the foot of the garden where he was seated now. behind the hedge of clipped yew, that she had nestled close in his arms, and they had known the first moment of happiness in their deserted lives. "We must be patient Paul.' 1 Patient, did she say? They had been so long enough. His plai.u were ripe now, and he was watching the light in his uncle's window. The old niuu would sleep well—he had taken care of that—tonight. If he awoke? Well, that too was provided for. Old men are not hard to smother. The night dark, and damp, suited dark thoughts, and the sting of long oppression, (he blind feeling of revenge for years of cruel slights and insults, had long engendered' such thoughts. And now came a vision of an f>;,rthly heaven, the hope of a new life beyond the seas. "Yes, I will fly with you at anytime you ask," the girl hiul said resolutely. ''We shall be happy rich or poor." No, not poor. He would provide against that. The lights in the window of the mansion had Kone out. Even the windows on the ground Horn, which open on the piazza, are dark. That, it, his uncle's rop-ii, Paul rises from his feet. The dripping josuiine spray that strikes his cheek as ho leaves the little summer-house makes his heart stop for a moment. He fears even the faint crunch of his footsteps on the gravel. There is a dog baying in the distance, as if conscious that thieves are about. Ho steals past the big pear tree at the corner of the piazza, and tramping in the soft mold of the flower garden, where her jenquils and tulips grow, he crept breathlessly to the back porch. The Outer door is quickly opened. He thrusts out his hand to find the knob of the house door, and, taking a latch-key from his vest' pocket, he opens it too. At the end of the hall is his uncle's room, The house is silent. But hark! did he hear a footfall ? It must bn a heavy footfall that he heard on the thick carpet nnd steady floor of oak, he had never beforo explored this old rumbling dwelling in darkness. It was always to him a sad and dreary place; a place of faded hangings, old-fashioned and tasteless bric-a-brac, paintings insipid in their tarnished frames, and books' that echoed tho fancy and opinion of a dead generation—flavorless as yesterday's news. He has reached his uncle's door. There he produces a dark lantern from under his cloak. Drawing up t^he slide for a moment he flashes the cone of light over the hall and up the staircase. It • lights up for a moment oaken wainscoting, crowded hat-rack, tho antlers overhead, and the statue of Cupid, pallid as a ghost, and then falls on the staircase. As it does so he snaps down the slide, and all is in darkness again. Yes, all is dork and quiet. There is no witness to his crime. What would she saj or think if she saw him cowering and crouching at his uncle's door i 1 The thought of her rises like a phantom in his nuud; she is all in white, yet calm, resolute, and beautiful—an angel hi contrast with the inferno of his owu troubled thoughts—aud yet it deepens his resolution. He is the martyr seeing the niort.yr'8 crown, the soldier with, the reward ti bis valor before his eyes, in, hev purityi her strength, her peace, it seems to aim he would find un escape even from tlieJ^W^^^Bhftiae. of presence fls in a flood of cleansing; water, a second baptism. Her smile, her truthfulness, the music of he* voicfi would be a heaven in which lie might bask and rest, . and forget his fraud—yes, even his blood- i guiltiness. He turns the handle of tho door quietly, gradually, and enters. A delicate fcont, us from the folds of. silken garments, strikes his senses. But he dees not.hear a single rustle from his uncle's bed. The old man sleeps soundly indeed. Then he draws up the slide of his !a«*ern. So violently, with such trembling agitation does he close it again, the instant after, that the whole thing falls clattering to the ground and Paul turns and rushes through the room. What has he seen to overcome him so? A woman, Jtall and supple as a Greek, stern-fiyed as Clytamnestrn, and twenty times as fair, with black hair and marble arms, eyes of fringed violet, bosom of ivory—how often had he doted on them! How often had be felt his heart swell with pity, with admiration, with unspeakable Iov3, as the soft voice tremulously remonstrated with him. "We must be patient, Paul." And now this saint of his life, this virgin flower of woman, this one who is to be the salt and salve to his sad, wounded outraged, rebellious heart—there she stands, her righthmid under the pillow of the unconscious sleeper, her left arm to strike ckrvi) if he awake! Paul passed stealthily into the garden again. Ho went with boands across the parterre, fiercely trampling the flowers and borders, cursing meanwhile, in his heart, with bitter rage and execration, the angel, forsooth, who was thief and murderess. Then ho laughed a wild, trembling laugh, such as only grief that borders on frenzy finds utterance. That night, as he sat till dawn under the moaning poplars and over and over again repeated to his mind the hideous incident that he half believed to be a dream, love turned to hate, as fuel to ashes, as a flower to blood-rod poison. "It was for love of mo 1" he murmured, "for lo*-e of me—ah! that is'foe' blow that cuts wie deepest; for why? That love of. hers is loathsome to me." * * * # * * * "That was forty years ago," said Miss Perry, "and it seems only yesterday." She looked from the gay area of the casino at Narragansett out over the blue, dimpling sea, where a yacht was just coming to anchor. n The wrinkled old general, who directed the taste of the wealthy New York spinster in the fitting of her large art gallary, wiped a tear from his glass eye. It was a telling gesture, though the tear was not a tear of sensibility. "But how did you find out that it was he?" he inquired softly. "Hand me that fan and I will tell you. 1 had come down stairs, hearing anjise and thinking of burglars. 1 was bravs in those days, and seized a heavy pair of scissors,'which I carried dagger-wise, _I went to my uncle's room, telt under his pillow, and was relieved to find his bag of diamonds safe. Then there was a momentary flash of light, the clatter of n lantern dropped in darkness, and the sound of receding footsteps. I never saw Paul again to this day. The lantern was identified as his.. I felt relieved at his flight at the moment. But, general, you and I are old people, and for my part I j can love only once, and you must not speak t<5 nie again as you have done today. —Epoch. The Great Antiquity of African Pigmies. There has been no change, or progress ot any kind, among the pigmies of the forest since the time of Herodotus. As the bird has builded its nest, the bee its cell, and the ant its new 'colony, the pigmies have survived the lapse of twenty- three centuries, and have continued to build their beehive huts after the same skilless fashion as they built them in the days when Herodotus recited the story of his travels before the counsil of Athens, 445 years before the birth of Christ. • The reason of this is obvious from any point of view, which is, that the same causes which operated before the time of Herodotus to drive them out ot their original, lands, continue to operate to-day to keep them in the low, degraded state they are now in. Africa, more than any other continent, has been subject tb waves of migrating peoples, who have been continually dispossessing their predecessors. Many centuries before the Asiatics came to lower Egypt, the ancestors of the pigmies must have occupied the Delta of the Nile, possibly while the cave-men inhabited Britain and wettern Eui'ope.— From ' 'The Pigmies of the Great African Forest," by Henry M. Stanley, in January Scribner. Tho Adviuititses of Conversation. St. Nicholas. • jt The most agreeable way of getting' information is by conversation. If you talk with a well informed person, who can express clearly, his ideas on any subject in which you are interested, you ask questions, you can have explanation, you can can go over the subject until you thoroughly understand it and searching out in tjiis vray, in the mind of another, a thing which you earnestly desire to know, you are more likely to remember it, and profit by it. This is why a competent teacher is better than any text-book. Besides, talk inspires both the speaker and the listener—the one becomes more eager to know, and the other more eager to'comniunicate. If allHctud with Sore Eyes, use Dr. Isaac Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists selllt. 25c.' Ex-Senator Thurinan no longer uses snuff. Ho found that the constant tililatioii of his noso affected his eyes, and so lie weaned himself from the snuff-box. " ' BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES' are excellent for the relief of Hoarseness or Sorp Throat. They are exceedingly effective."— Christian World, London, Eng. Professor Biclwell Thompson, who has just returned from Alaska, sayu that tho volcano Uogoslor is throwing up Wands, wlilch 'will add just so much more to Mr. Sewurd'R purchase. Hninnn FTpflltli. Human health can only be maintained when the rules of life are strictly obeyed. Man's system Is like a town, to be healthy it must be well drained. No one would wish to live in a town where the sewers are always cloirgorl. Our system Is mosl bountifully fltlwl by imture to drain Itself of nil waste and cITi-to matter. This drainage is fro- quiMitly interfered with, by careless habits and when it becomes clogged Illness is> tlie result. Beeclmm's Pills,' which liaro bcun in popular use In Europe for fifty years are specially adapted In a safe, gentle manner, to kcep'liunmn drainage in perfect order.— American Anah/xt. Beecliam's rills are prepared only by Thomas Beccham, St. Helens, Lancashire, England. B. V. Allen & Co., 305 Canal St., New York, Sole Agents for the United States, who, If your druggist does not keep them, will mail Bceeliatn^i I'ills on receipt of price, SJ5 cents a box, but inquire Jlrst. One of the latest cras-.es in St. Louis is that of riding- upon the electric, cars to cure rheumatism, Fon A DisonumivD LIVER try BKBCHAM'S PILLS. Joseph Frost, who wns elected probate judge of Lyon county, Kansas, last fall on the.'"alliance ticket, is seventy-three years old. . A OHBEHFUi, lioino Is where cheerful children play. .They cnnnot be cheerful or hiivi! jfdod heallli unless they are occasionally gi,cn Dr. Hull's Worm Destroyers. President Cnrnot conleitiplatcs lim entire demolition of J.heJ'orllocations about Paris. "A FOOLISH woman is known by her slovenly house. 1 ' Ot wit, and earn good repute by using SAPOLIO. Try a cake In your next house-cleaning. The subscriptions by female clerks in Washington for a monument to General Spinner is said'tobe making great headway. NcTnintter How Hard Any druggist tries to sell you his own cough medicine, remember ho docs it because he makes more, money on it. Insist on having Kemp's Balsam for the Ihroal and lungs, for there is no cough remedy PO pure and none BO quick to break up a cold. For in- Jluen/a, sordness of the throat and tickling irritation, with constant cough, Kemp's Balsam is an immediate cure. Large bottles COe. and $1. At all druggists. There are 5,000 Indians on the rescrVn-, tions in Now York state. The Senecas number 2,000. Catarrh Can't bo Cured with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reneh the scat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to cure it you have to lake internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken iu- ternally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is no quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of tlie best physicians in this country for years, and is a regular prescription. It ia composed of tho best tonics known, combined with the best blood purillera, acting directly on the mucous turl'necs. The perfect combination of the two ingredients is what produces such wonderful results in curing catarrh. Send for testimonials free. ]?."J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo. O. Sold by druggists, price 75c. A telephone line about live miles long has been established in Iceland, and is regarded as a great curiosity, being the ilrst over es-' tablished on the island. Tou wear out clothes on a wash board ten tiroes as much as on the body. How foolish. (Buy Dobbins' Electric Soap of your grocer' and save this useless wear.' Made ever since, 1804. Don't take imitation. There are lots of them. Animals are kept on the roofs of the houses in Lima, Peru, mid it frequently happens a cow passes her whole life on a roof, being taken there as a calf and brought down finally as fresh beef. Cause ol Rheumatism An acid which ezlutu in sour milk uiul cidur, called laotio acid, ia ueliuvod by phyblulauti to bo tho •auBuoJ I'heumutlsin. Accurnulutiuu in the blood, it ottaoku the flbrouu ti»»uc» ia the joints, and cauaes Bgonl^liig paina. What la needed In ^ remedy to neutrulue the uoid, and to to invigorate the Itldiicya B»d liver thut till wuuto will bo carried oil. We can bpuently r«puniaiead Kppd'f Sarswjmrlllu for those |iuri>eBea. It hue oured others ot rheumatism »a \ U will cure you. Hood's Sarsaparilla KpJd by ull dfujfglsts. |li iif tor f0. fropiwa oply by 0. 1. IIOOD 4 CO., ApotUecarlw, j^v«ll, M*** IOO Doaea One DpUar From a catholic Arcb- bishop down to the Poorest of the Poor all testily, not only to tho virtues of S T B J5 P R D C n 11 L JHUUDO UlLf The Great Remedy For Pain, but to its superiority ovor till oilier remedies, express 1 1 thus: It Cures. Promptly, Permanently-; Which nu'Uiis slrlrjly, Hint the puiii-strlckcii stole n ]iro]ii|'t ii'lli'!' with no K'tuni of the 1'iiiii, uiul tins, ilicy ^ny, St. JiiroLs Oil wll 1 e;ive. Tliij-i- its cNo'lU- to. PATFNTS—« ; r A I i-ill 1 O;;',-,"', I'ATJUCK O'FAlUUCLTj, Att'y at Law, Wash., 1). 0. IT* A "V H" f\ B h f * r Si ituducod 16 to ^& iioundri pur LJiJ LHI I/ V uioiith by harmluaa horbul | H I rail [\ 11 remmlles. No ularvini;, no I (II I Vfi.1 \W iuconveniunca. (Jonlhlunt- Inl. Send Go. for olroulam and teHtiiuonialn. Aildrenit UH. O. \V. F. SNVUKK, 21S Sl-ftte St., Ohlcut' 0 . !"• Name thia pmiar when you write. tfaunlicra, llcTm'c >uu buy, Bend atani|i for ClUlogue. Addrcii POWKIAtCLEllEST, PISTOLS IS tro. Cluvlnnull, Ohio. E x«« t COM !H NATION !!)OA1\1 (U. S. SI and a ril) -n~~«—~»»»-.~^n- m rim.- m rf No \vclshls to lie l.OS'P or STOLEN. '5-TON $6C5=©0. For full liiforniatloi) adrt.uss WJJJUCS SCAI>3 WOKKS, Jluffiili., N. Y. ill The plcnsnnt effect and the perfect safety witli which Indies mny use the liquid fruit iRXRtiVc, Syrup of Fi^;<, undt.T nil condilinns mnl<e It their fnvuritc rcini'd.v. It is ph'.-is. liitf to tlie cyti nnd to Hie l:i.<to, jjeiilli 1 , .srl cffuchinl in in-tiny on the kid.-ieys, iiror lini) bowels. WIS. PUB. UNION The Rurinnn emperor is n very rii[iid tnlUcr. Wliisn he deliviTs nn nildress in the rclchstnif he spcnks nt the rate of BiTi syllables n nifnule. Spcclul Sulc. For Hie benefit of l.lioso wlio expect to pnrcliflse a pinno in the near future, I wish to nnnoiinro thnt all persona who buy early will Rnvc a largo percentage. I have no nsents nor solicitors, nnd therefore can iimlte It nn object nnd will sell the finest, line of instruments at greater reduced prices limn any house In "tho Northwest. C'nlnlognes free. Correspondence solicited. Terms to suit everybody. KrwuND GUAM, 207 nntf SOiiqrniid Ave., Milwaukee. William Cody, otherwise known ns nuffalo Bill, wns born in Chester. Pa., and comes of good old Quaker stock. Both his father and mother were Quakers. lironcliltls is cured by frequent small doses of Piso's Cure for Cunsinnjillon. Rev. J. D. Kingsbury, of Bradford, Mass., has been twenty-live years pastor of the Congrogallonnl church'there. Arc Yon Going Smith 1 If so, you should look into the advantages presented by the Louisville & Nashville K. K. this winter. There are now throe trains daily in Florida and the southeast, wltli Uirou:;li sleepers to southern elt.ies; from Cliu-i'inaU and Louisville throuj > to .lack- sonvlllu nnd Tninpn, Fin., witliou. cliangc', from tft. Louis nnd Kvnusvillc to Jacksonville without change; from Louisville to Chattanooga and Allan la without change. For int'onuntlon as to rates, routes, etc., write lo Geo. L. Cross, N. W. Pass. Agent, 232 (.'lurk St., Chicago, 111. Bismarck's autobiography will appear early in the new year, and will bo printed in Paris to avoid any restriction by tho German government. The Hon. J. W. Fennimore is th«. Sheriff of Kent Co., Del., and lives at Dover, the County Seat and Capital of the State. The sheriff is a gentleman fifty-nine years of age, i and this is what he says : "I have "used your August Flower for sev* " eral years in iny family and for my "ov/ii use, and found it does ma ' ' more good than any other remedy. " I have been troubled with what I " call Sick Headache. A pain conies ' ' in the back part of my head first, " and then soon a general headacha "until I become sick and vomit. " At times, too, I have a fullness " after eating, a pressure after eating j "at the pit of the stomach, and ' ' sourness, when food seemed to rise " up in my throat and mouth. When " I feel this coming on if I take a "little August . Flower it relieves " me, and is the best remedy I have, " ever taken for it. For this reason "I take it and recommend it to " others as a great remedy for Dyd- "pepsia, &c." (» G. G. GRKEN, Sole Manufacturer, _ Woodbury, New Jersey, U. 8. A. A CVUIUT! A BH- *Al"i" MO I niVB/-A-n||n|£nnu address, we will null trl.il WUllCl!JlK. THE DR. TAPT BROS. M. CO.,ROCrlESTER,N.Y. ASTHMALENB uVL>i- tails; scml us ycur lK>TTI.I! »--r>(- 1C r If BB I.TOCTN \v. : ._„ ________ AVi.HliitiKI.nu JJ.tl. . 'Successfully Prosecutes Claims. I Late Principal Examiner U.S. Pension Bufea* I 3 vrs Iu lust wor. IBailliidlntttluKolaUus. ntty uliio** PAINLESS. ) PSS-WORTH A GUINEA A For BILIOUS & NERVOUS DISORDERS Such as Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Fullness and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness, and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, &c. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. BEECHAM'S I'ILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH. For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., thoy AOT LIKE MAGiO, Strengthening tha muscular System, restoring long-lost Com- plexlon, bringing buck tlio Aeon edge of appetite, nnil tirousliiK wllli tho ROSEBUD OF HEALTH tlio whole physical energy o' the human rramn. One of tlio best Riuirantaos to Ibo Neroous and Debilitated IH tlint BEECHflM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF ANY PROPRIETARY MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. IM-i-piii-cil only 1>.V TIKIS. IIRKCIIAM. St. IDvlcim. I.iinciiklilri*. Kneliinil. Sold ft;/ l>runfflitfHganarallif. B. F. ALLE'N CO., 365 and 367 Canal St., New York, Sole Aconta for the United Stntofl, it-tin (if iiwtr dmpiiiHt duoH not IKMIP them) W1M- M Air, BJSEOIIAM'S. PILLS on RECEIPT of l'RICK,25i:t,8. A BOX. (MKNTION Tins PAPKII.) THE POSSTIVE: ELY BKOTHBRS. GO Warren St.. New York. P ISO'S IlKMRDY FOB CATAHKH.—Best. Easiest to use. Cheapest, lielief Is immediate. A cure Is certain. For Cold in the Head it has no equal. It Is an Ointment, of which a small particle Is applied to the nostrils. Price, We. Sold by druggists or sent by mail, Address. B. X. HIZKLTINIC, Warren. Fa. CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH, REO CROSS THE ORIGINAL AND GENUINE. Tho only Safe, Kuri', niul rcfm^c Pill for Gale. oM, fittk Orug^lflt lor Clttcnenttr's English Diamond Jirand In Jtcd nnd Gold mclnlHo boxes fciilcd with blue ribbon. Take no other kind. He/use Substitutions and Imitation*, All plUu iu pnsteboaril IXJXCB, pink wrappers, arc dniifferouH counterfeits. At Drugging, or Bond nt 4t>. In stamp* for purilculurs, tetUimouialB, and "Jtcllcf lor La (Hen.'* in letter, liy return Mall* 10,OOO Testimonials. Name 1'apcr. CHICHESTER CHEMICAL CO., MiulU.nl Square, Sold by all Local llruittftBte. 1'lULAOELl'lUA, PA. e'U nserbG marri solid cake oj-scouring soap, used for cleaning purposes,, I asked a maid if she would wed, And in my home her brightness shed; She faintly smiled and murmured low, "If I can have SAPOLIO." DO GOLD YOU WANT TO OWN PART OF A » Which will Pay an Annual The stock of this mine will increase in value 14;O 3F*©3? Oon.'t« If you do, read carefully all that follows : TO INVESTORS. Clltn j „.„„ MILLING CO., of -. -.-.. Mexico. Owlni,' to press ot business wo were unulilo to do so Just thoti, but Ju October, our secrctury, Mr. decree L. llatchan, wont to Illllshori), with Mr. N. V. Hulst. onu of tho most competent and relitifole mining experts 1" tho cmiiitry, to make, as IB our miclmugi'ublo custom, a thonniRh examination before taking hold of tho matter. Much mliiiTln tlie country and one from which luvcBtoca Will receive iplvndlu returns. Golles, of HlUsboro, one of the original owners, and a practical minor of 10 years experience, will take Uio entire management, ho win continue tu bo a heavy stock holder, tills tngullidr wllli the fact that all tho olllcurs ami illroc.loi-H are men of uniiiipoavhable chauuititr, ami IIIKIUOStloiiiibh: linsliiuss ability ami intt^rlty. will Insure mi lumen!, fnllhfiil, comiwiunt and ucujiuinlcul mananumeiitof the company's alfairs. Tin'i-xport, In making his exainlnntlon, haseil his asscnloii upon the actual returns from what ho calls the low grade ores, which yield the cxtruordlmiry uvitrago of IW^4,U(( pur ton of ore, and says that tlie minus aro lastlnr;, and rellahlu producurs, ami ran lii) inailugrmt ilivldeml jiayei's. TliR vuhis are rn:itlnuous, and llssnre veins, and can bu followed as ih-'.'i' as men can work. lielng Uie.rcfoi'o thoroughly Kallsflcd that tho mine Is omi which wo can recommend, we have accented the ugoucy and now oiler the stock lor sale, believ- ing it to ho a good, safe investment, and one ._. under tho management of such men as aro at 1.. heail, will bring you good returns. Tho fact that large blocks of this slock have been solicited by men who make It a rule to touch nothing hut what wllv bring them reasonable results, confirms our decision. Ono fourth of I ho iirouveds, from the wilu ot this stock, will bo Bi't aside as a working capital, for the purpose of developing Uio mlno and erocthuj largo reduction works, with a capacity of nt least 100 tons of ore per day, which will Insure tho payment of dividends of 1)} iu>r cunt, on the par value of tho slock, which Is ^,iiOO,OOU.UO (par viUio of each shun', #10), making » shuro for which you puy W5.00 worth Slg.OO. Wlii'i'di'iui Iliu Investor, wliotlior of a large oru hiimll MIIII, finil abetreropportiuiity rot tlio rapid accumulation of mouoy, mill for a euro iucoiuuou Ills (uvuutuiout? v# PO NOT CONFOUND THIS WITH THOSE SCHEMES OF NO RELIABILITY. he Publishers of Leading Newspapers have gpne^over these reports, and are convinced that we are offering a good thing. Bememtor that this Is not» prospect, but a mine in actual operation 300 days in the year, and produoj; and snipping concentrates and bullion constantly, from iv 80 stamp gold mill now running. >., If you contemplate buying, do go ftt onco, as It may be but a short tlmo boforo the price per share will be advance*}, "'i }0 made low pnly $5.00 per share, that every reader of this paper may have a chance to secure at least one share. THIS IS AN INVESTMENT FOR THE PEOPLE, •• w' ^ a ' l^, 1 .>,'<'''\

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