The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 18, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Wednesday, February 18, 1891
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Tfife UPPER t>ES KOINES, ALGONA, tOWA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUAEY:i8 v 1891. •.Lottery Mull Mnlt. r Seized. f N. J., Jan. 21.— Postmaster ftf&dc his third seizure to-day of 1 tottery mafflMtter addressed to residents f-pt tliis city. The matter consisted of about J-* iiventy-five circulars of the Louisiana Lot- lery company, stating .hat a drawing of the lottery would be held on the 17th day of February, and that all tickets drawing less) than $1,000 would be cashed at an address in Boston, and those drawing over that amount would be cashed at New Orleans. In accordance with the instructions he has received from Washington, Postmaster Browning forwarded the entire lot to Poet-- ttMter General Wanamaker.— jV. T. Sun, tfftn. S2d. £ — -- _ ---- . _ , The latest thing in boycotts is that inaugurated by the editors of the newspapers of * Glasgow. Scotland. It grows out of the Igreat railway strike now in- progress. The. orators of the strikers, it is alfeged, have' been persistent in their villlficatton of the reporters appointed to attend their meetings. _ __ STATE or OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I LUCAS Cot/NTr, f *' FKANK. .1, CUENEY makes oath Ihc.t he is (he serjia||!|)artner of the firm of F. J. CHENEY iijfjBo., doing business in the City of Toledo, Clinty and State aforesaid, and that Bald flrmlMll pay the sum of ONE HUN. DEED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATABRH CUKE. FKANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence this 6lh day of December. A. D. 1886. — •— , . A. W. GLEASON, | SEAL \ Notary PuWe, ' Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts 'directly on the blood and mucous |urf aces of the system. Bend for testimoni. ale, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. by Druggists, 75 cents. IN TttK 1 The Massachusetts legislature has been I petitioned to buy a sword of George Washington for '|50, OOP. "WHAT AN ASS AM I!» The ass thought himself as fine looking as his neighbor, the horse, until he, one day, saw himself in the looking- glass, when he said ""What an ass am II" Are there not scores of people who cannot see themselves as others see them? They have bad blood, pimples, blotches, eruptions, and other kindred disfigurements. All these annoy-) Ing things could be entirely eradicated, and the skin restored to'"lily whiteness," if that world-famed remedy, Dr. Pierce's ,(Rolden Medical Discovery, were givllf a fair trial. It cureTf all humors, from the ordinary blotch, pimple or eruption, to the worst scrofula, or the most inveterate blood-taints, no matter what their nature, or whether they be inherited or acquired. The "Golden Medical Discovery" is the only blood -puriflei guaranteed to do just what it is recommended to, or money refunded. WORLD'S DISPENSARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, Proprietors,. No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE. The nceen of this Great Cough Cure ta without a parallel in the history o? medicine. All druggutx are authorized to sell It on a po*. Itive gu»«-antee, a test that no other cure can successfully 'stand. That it may become known, the Proprietors, at an enormous-expense, art C 'acing a Sample Bottle Free into every home the United States and Canada. If you have • Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for K will cure yon. If your child has the Croup, W Whooping Cough, use it promptly, and relief b lure. If you oread that insidious diseaiw Consumption, use it. Ask your Druggist for SHILOH'S CURE, Price lo cts., 50 cte. and |i.oo. If your Lungs are sore or Back lame, tut Shiloh'i Porous Plaster, Price 35 cts. Tlit Oldest Medicine in the World it prooably DR. ISAAC THOMPSON'S CELEBRATED EYE-WATER. This article if a carefully prepared physician 1 ! prt- •oripMon, and ba> been In constant ma for nearly > *»turT. There are tew dUeaiei to which nanklul are subject more distressing than core eyes, and none, perhaps, for which more remedies hare b»ea tried without success. For all external inflammation •f the eyes It ii an Infallible remedy. If the directions are followed It will never fall, we particularly tnvit* the attention of physicians to its merits. For •ale by all druggists. JOHN L. THOMPSON, BOMS 4 00., TBOT, S. Y. Established HOT. I prescribe and falls'en dorse Bis G as the onlj specific (or the certain cur- f this disease. G. JI.INOBAHAM.M. D Amsterdam, N. 1 Wo have sold Big G t~< many years, and It br. given the beat Ol fiatll faction D. P.. DYOHE ft CO. Culcsjju, Ii 81.00. Syjfl by Dru/rel&ti Prettiest BOOK Printed V * "™ oheap as flirt by oz. & ft. Onecentapkg, Up if rare. Cheap, pure, best. 1000000 oxti-aa. Beautiful Illustrated Catalogue free. B. II. Shumway, RoclU'ord, 111. Eh THE DEAFNESS 18 CAUSED OV SCARLET FEVER, COLDS, MEASLES, CATARRH, ic. BY THE USE OFTKE INVISIBLE ,SOUNDDISC /Which is ijimrantccJ, w httji a turner .percent, of oa^L 1 *. than all Klmllur do- vices coiublacd. The w>;<- tu tkr. Kwi xijlassi'J are »w t)ta vy^a i l ^*'H i vclj'iu vlsiulc. Ifoni i/iunf/41 v, Uliom luinava/ U.U. WALKS, )Jrl Kupui^ iW IT IB UISKII ay OmiJ»HIJN'S younx mtn imd women in this country (two tliolr lives, th«lv hoaHU And thc-ir fcriimjuese fcc Hideo's Food, their dally diet in Iitluxcy and OMUiiioiiit Im-lna buon Uidfre'o Food. 36rent6iii" Cured. Writ* for •ample. LAUDBBIMOH Oou- Movrart, N. J, 100 lo tl.MO rur«runy!llHUllk>r» • i\MJ»I.LV (roa fVKKTI I, FREE Sometimes In the night when I sit and write, I lienr the (strangest things. And my brain grows hot with a ImrnitiB thought That strngg/es for form nnd wing*, I can hear thfl bent of my swift blood's feat, An it spreads with tt rush and whirr, From heart to brain and back again, Like a race-horee nnrter the spur. With my sonl'8 ear t listen aud hear The tender silence speak. As It leans on tho brnast of night to rest. •"'And presses hisd«?ty cheek; And the darkr.ess turns in its sleep and yearns For something that is kin — And I hear the nlss of a scorching kiss, As It folds and fondles In. In Its hnrryiiiB race thro' leagues of space I can hear the earth catch breath, As It heaves and moans nnd shudders ami groans, And longs for the rest of death. And high and far from distant star, Whose name Is unknown to me, I heard a voice that says, "Rejoice I For! keep ward o'er thee." 0, sweet and strange are the sounds that range . Thro' the chambers of the nlglit; And the watcher who waits by the dim, dark gates, Wny hear, if lie lists aright. tTins ISTOKY OF A~WILU .i It was Abigail Varley's threescore-and- tentli birthday, Sho was a rich widow, childless, and with no known relations save two gentlemen cousins. Never was cousinly attachment more beautifully .illustrated, or cousinly jealously less amiably eximplified, than in the daily walk -and conversation of those two collateral kinsmen. They bestowed so much affection on their common relative that they;had,'no;time left to waste between themselves. Both were several years younger than the lady, with ,'a fair prospect, according to the course of nature, of surviving her; and how to supplant each other in her will, which she had at lust bogtiu to talk seriously of making, was the problem which at present^engaged their attention. On the morning in question, when Cousin Roger^called to wish Cousin Abigail the usual "many happy returns," he was not a little chagrined to find Cousin Dick there before him. However, he presented his annual gift, and went through his annual speech without missing a word; and seeing Tabby, the cousinly cat, perched snugly on rns rival's knee, by way of not being outdone in cousinly attention he took up Pompey. thej cousinly poodln though does were his abomination. "Well, Cousin Abigail, 1 hope your health continues good, said Cousin Roger patting Pornpey's head and glancing suspiciously at Cousin Dick, whom he devoutly wished at Jericho. "Not So good latterly as has been. The fact is,'_' the old lady continued. ' 'I have been thinking seriously of sending for Mi- Parker, with a view of settling my worldly affairs without delay." ''Oh, there is no need of haste cousin,' broke in Dick; "you have many years beforeyou yet;" mentally adding, "What has possessed the old ladv to put it off so long?" '•Well, weU, I suppose there's no hurry auout it said Cousin Abigail. t "And yet," Cousin Roger ventured to hit, "ib is always well to be prepared; none of us can tell the minute or the hour, you know." "And, after all calling in a lawyer is not so serious a matter as calling in a doctor," said Cousin Dick, facetiously. The conversation was interrupted by the entrance of a young and beautiful girl, at whom Cousin Dick started with surprised and troubled look. "Pardon me, ma'am," she said in a voice remarkable sweet and gentle; "not knowing: you were engaged, 1 came to see if you wished me, as usual, to read to you to-day." "^Presently, dear," Mrs. Varley answered in a town that plainly hinted'her visitors would not be pressed to atay if they offered to go. After an awkward pause the two cousins took their departure together. "Who is that girl?" inquired Roger, as soon as they reached the street, "You may well ask," said Cousin Dick; and, stopping, he whispered something in his cotnpanions's ear, at which the latter started suddenly. . • • "Good heaven! the resemblance is certainly striking. But what is to be done? Do you think thejold—Cousin Abiagil, 1 mean, suspects anything?" "Not yet, I think; but no time is to be lost. I have a plan which it would be well for us to talk over together." And the two hurried rapidly along. Mrs, Varly had occasionally found tho time hang heavy on her hands, and so had advertised fora person to fill the post of "companion" to an aged lady. It'was thus that Hester Darling had become ah inmate of the house, As as early an hour as was seemly on the morning following that onwhick we introduced them, to the reader, Roger, and Dick again presented themselves before their cousin. . "We had thought it our duty, cousin," began Dick,! "Our bounden duty," put in Roger. "As painful as it is imperative," Dick continued. » "To put you on your guard, ma'am," Roger added. "Against a deceitful and designing person," exclaimed Dick. "Who is no better than she should be!" shouted Roges, indignantly. , "Upon my word, cousin, I do not comprehend a sylable you have uttered," said Mr. Varley; "nor shall I be likely to if you both keep talking at once. Come, Dick, you seem least excited. What is the meaning of all this?" _"What means, may I ventare to ask," said Dick, "did you take to ascertain the character and antecedents of the young women at present sheltered bsneath 3 our roof?" "Why, none," replied the good lady. "Her young and truthful face were recommendation enough on which to give her a trial." "We have ascertained her to be a most abandoned sreature," proceeded Dick, "and have deemed it. proper, at once to apprise you of the discovery. Should she deny the accusation, we are prepared with abundant proofs." And the two couisns took their leave, with an air of exalted virtue. Mrs. VarJey was a lady of the strictest propriety and severest morals. Much us she pitied and befriended the poor and friendless girl, she must be promptly freed from this foul and dreadful charge, or cross her threshold never to return. Sim went directly to Hester's chamber. "You must tell me your past history, child, "said Mrs. Varley in a determined but not unkindly tone. "Oh, madam, I pray you pardon me, but. I can npt, can not tell it." "Then it his been one of shame and guilt?" "For a time, of _ shame, madauie," answered the young girl, with flushed cheek, "butnotofeuilt." What was it that caused Mrs. Varlev suddenly nnd stagger half- a seat nt Hester's dressing- to start so fainting to t«ble? ••Who—whose likeness is that V she exclaimed, in a scarce nftkulate voice, pointing to un open miniature on the table. "Mv mother's," Hester answered. "Tfien you are Florence Marvin's child?" "That was. impend, my mother's mime. "More, you are the daughter of my only brother, George Haywood, for Florence Marvin was his wife.' 1 With a satisfied cry, she who had be- leived herself alone and friendless in the world fell upon her kinswoman's nock, and wopt tears of mingled gladness and sorrow. Her story, which Ikster had refused to confide to ii stranger's ears, she now willingly imparted to one from whom she felt she had no longer any right to wil/h- hold it. That her brother had mariied .in opposition to her father's wishes, and had been disinherited in consequence, was alrerdy known to Abigail Vuney; but what distant spot ho had selected for his home, nnd what had befallen him there she had norcr learned, • The story was sad enough: After a few toilsome, but not unhappy, years—for they were spent in the loved society of his wife and child—a dire calamity had fallen upon George Haywood. He came under suspicion of a fearful crime. A network of circumstances too intricate for man's wit to disentangle environed him, and he was condemned to die. The stern judgment was carried into effect, and the executed murderer's despised widow sought concealment for herself and child in a change of pliice nnd name. Long, long years afterwards the truth was discovered; but the judicial murder had passed among the things irrevocable. The poor widow died at last—died brokenhearted, but with one consolation: Sho had lived to see her husband's innocence vindicated. "And this, my poor child, is the bhame of which you spoke?" "My life has known no other." Not many days after, Hester was sent to one of the first ' seminaries in the land, for she had yet time enough tc avail herself of opportunities of culture hitherto beyond her reach. Her aunt and she kept their own counsel. Cousins Rogers and Dick only knew that the object of their solicitude had disappeared, and probably congratulated themselves on the success of their virtuous stratagem. After a time, Mr. Parker, Cousin Abigail's lawyer, was sent for, and after that the good lady seemed wonderfully revived in health and spirits. After her next birthday the prospect of "many happy returns'' produced anything but a happy fjffect on the two cousins, who began to think that, after all, the life tables might not be infallible. Bufc her tirce came at last; and, within a decent period after the sad event, Cousins Roger and Dick -were duly summoned to attend the raiding of Abigail Varley's will. They were a good deal startled at tho sight of their old enemy, the strange girl. Poor Tabby, as if seeking consolation in bereavement, leaped upon the knee of her old friend Dick, who stroked her back pathetically, but a little jelotftly. Pompey who took things mp^e philosophically, stretched himself out for ii snooze at the feet of Roger. Mr. Barker, drawing from his pocket the document pooceeded to read it. The introduction was long and formal. But, hark! there's something coming now. "To my cousin, Richard Fig-gins"— —"i give and bequeath''— You could have heard botl. 'heir hearts beat —"In consideration of the natural love and affection which I have long observed between them" Dick looked puzzled. —r"My favorite cat Tabby"— Dick gave Tabby a farious stroke the •wrong way. "And no more of my estate. With a flin^f that 1 betokened a most emphatic renunciation of the legacy, Tabby was sent mewing and sptting to the furthest end of the room. "To rny cousin, Roger Smith."— It was Roger's turn to triumph. —"In consideration of the like natural love an affection"— . —"Ijgive andbequeath my dog Pompey, and no more of my estate." With a violent kick Pompey was sent spinning after the cat; and the fear of her who had so long kept the pence between them being no longer before their eyes, tho pent-up enmity of years found vent in an uproarious fig-ht, in tlie noise of which the voice of .the old lawyer was almost drowned; but the words, "rest and residue of my estate—niece, Hester Haywood," were sufficiently audible, and Cousin Dick and Roger stayed to hear no more. —New York World. Kverythlng Must Hiirmonl/.o. Mrs. Cumso—Why did you discharge all your white servants.and employ negroes, Mrs. Fangle? Mrs. Fangle -My husband's sister died last week, and I'm in mourning now. A Witty Girl. New York Herald. Six Foot—Miss Prettipert is rather witty, isn't she? Loighlow—Why, what has she been saying? Six Foot—Last night as we stood on the pinzza she asked me to please hand her a star. Bronchitis is cured by frequent email doses of Piso's Cure for Consumption. An interesting heatlienlsli usage ' exists among the I'oliesliooks (a ItuUieuTan tribe) in Volliynia. A bride being lud to the church to bo married must pass through lire. A Email lire its built for thu purpuso on the road, and the relatives of the groom dispose themselves in liles on both sides of tlio roud to sec the bride pass over it. They believe that if the girl IB not virtuous the lire must liarm her. . Did you ever go within a mile of a soap factory ? Jf BO you know what material they make soap of, Dobbins' Electric Soap factory is as free from odor as a chair factory. Try it once. Ask your grocer for it. [Take BO Imitation. Miss Dorcas Deano, aged eighty-three, the pioneer public school teacher of Adrian, Mich., died Sunday morning. She went to Adrian in 18:i8-0 and taught the lirst school '.a the present limits of that city. COUGHS ANDllOAKSENESS.—The Irritation which Induces coughing immediately relieved by thu use of "Jirown'it Jirtmchial Troches," Bold only in boxes. By actual count 150 young women have taken up timber claims in western Washing;on during the past t.iit mouths. nil tUo lime, X'oot-child, I Know juukus you so peevish ami cross, r must {jot you u box of those swout littli) euudit's Cit!!"il Dr. Bull's Worm De- 6t">yers. By »>uU. '*> cents. John D. Vtuk, Uucmimti, ULtio. A Thrilling Experience. S.er and rr»vltlc>ntlft1 Ksenfi*. 1 he following story—which is ntlract- in;,' wide attention fiom the press--is s< : lemarkable that we can not cs(-use our-elves if we do not lay it before onf rend- >'rs, entire. To the Editor Kochtstfr(N. Y.)t)emocrai; Sin. On the first day of June, 1881, I lay at my residence in this city surrounded by my friends and awaiting for death. Heaven only knows the agony I then endured, for words can neyer describe it. And yet if a few years prerious any one hart told ma that I was to be brought no low, and by so terrible ft disease, 1 should lmr<! scoffed at the idea. I had always been uncommonly strong and healthy, and weighed orer 200 pounds and hnrdly know, in my own experience, what pain and sickness were. Very many peopl« who will read this statement realize at times that they are unusually tired and cannot account for it. They feel dull pains in various parts of tho body and do not understand why, Or they aro exceedingly hungry ono day and entirely without appetite the next. This was iu*t tha way I felt when tho relentless timitidy which Imd fastened itself, upon me first began. Still I thought nothing of it, that probably ( Imd taken a cold which would soon pas'? away. Shortly after this I noticed a heavy, .ind nt times neuralgic, pain in one sido of uiy head, but as it would come ono day it. Then my stomach would pet out of wild be gone the nsxt, I paid little attention to order and my food often failed to digest, causing at times great inconvenience. Yet, even as a physician, I did not think that these things meant anything seiioud. J fancied I was suffering from nwlarin ami loutorud myself iiccordinicly. Bui I got no better. I next noticed a peculiar color nnd odor about the fluids I was passing—also that there were large quantities one day and very little the next, and that a persist- tint froth and scum appeared on the surface, and a sediment settled. And yet 1 did not realize my danger, for indeed, -eeing these symptoms continually, 1 finnl- >v became accustomed to them, and ni-y suspicion was wholly disarmed by the fact i hat I had no pain in the affected organs or in their vicinity. Why I should Eave been so blind 1 cannot understand. I consulted tho best medical ftkill in the land. I _Tisitod nil the famed mineral ppriugs in America and traveled from Maine to California. Still I grow worse. No two physicians agreed as to my nmlu- rly._ One said I was troubled with spinal irritation; another, dyspepsia; nnothor, heart disease; another, general debility; another, congestion of the basQ of the brain; and so on through a long list of common diseases, the symptoms of many of which I really had. In this way several years passed, during which time I was steadily growing worse. My condition bad really become pitiable. Tho slight •symptoms I had at first experienced woro developed into constant and terrible disorders. My weight had been reduced from 207 to 130 pounds. My life was a burden to myself and friends. I could retain no food on my stomach, and lived wholly by injections. I was a living mass of pain. .My pulse was uncontrollable. In my agony 1 frequently full to the floor and clutched the carpet, and prayed for death. Morphine had little or no effect in deadening tho pain. For six clays and nights I had tho death-premonitory hiccoughs constantly. My water was filled with cube-casts iind albumen. I was struggling with Bright's disease of tho kidneys in its last stages ! While suffering thus 7 received a call from my pastor, tho Rev. Dr. Fopto, at (.hat time rector'bf St. Paul's Episcopal church, of this city. I felt that it was our last interview, but in the course of convex sation Dr. Foote detailed to me the maiiy remarkable cures of cases like my own whfch had_ come under his observation. 'As a practicing physician and a graduate of the schools, 1 derided the idea of any medicines outside tho regular channels being in the least beneficial. So solicitous, Tasowever, was Dr. Foote, that I finally promised I would waive my prejudice. 1 began its use on the first day of June, 1881, and took it according to directions. At first it sickened mo; but this I thought was a good sign for one in my debilitated condition. I continued to take itj the sickening sensation departed and I was finally able to retain food upon my stomach. In a few days I noticed a decided _ change for tlw better, as also did rny wife and friends. My hiccough ceased nnd I experienced les« pain than foniwrly. I was so rejoiced at this improved condition that, upon what t had believed but a few days before was my dying bed, I vowed, in tho presence of my family and friends, should [recover, 1 would both publicly and privately make known this remedy for. the good of humanity, wherever and whenever I had an opportunity, and this letter is in fulfillment of that vow. My improvement was constant from that time, and in less than three months I had gained 26 pounds in flesh, became entirely Iree from pain and I believe 1 owe my life and and present condition wholly to Warner's Safe Cure, the remedy which I used. Since my recovery I bavs thoroughly reinvestigated the subject of kidnoy difficulties and Bright's disease, and tho truths developed are astounding. 1 there- fore.state, deliberately, and as a physician, that I believe more than one-half the deaths^ which occur in America are caused by Bright's disease of the kidneys. This may sound like a rash statement, but I am prepared to fully verify it. Bright's dis- e_aso has no distinctive features ot ita own, (indeed, it often developos without any pain whatever in tho Iddneys or their vicinity) but has the symptoms of nearly every other common complaint. Hundreds of poqplo die daily, whose burials are authorized by a physician's certificntit as occurring from ''Heart Disease," "Apoplexy," "Paralysis," "Spinal Complaint," "Rheumatism," "Pneumonia," and other common complaints, when in reality it; is from Bright's disease of tho kidneys. Fow physicians, and fewer people, realize tho extent of this disease or il,s dangerous or insidious nature. It steals into tho system like a thief, manifests its presence if at all by the commonest symptoms and fastens itself in tho constitution before tho victim is aware of it. It is nearly as hereditary oa consumption, quite as common and fully aa fatal. Entire families, inheriting it from their ancestors, hava died, and yet none of tha number knew or realized tho mysterious power which was removing them. Instead of common symptoms it often shows none whatever, but brings death /suddenly, from convulsions, apoplexy, or heart disease. As one who has Buffered, and knows by bitter experience what he says, 1 implore everyone who reads these words not to neglect the slightest symptoms of kidney difficulty. No o/:.6 can afford to hazard such chances. I make the foregoing statement? based upon facts which lean substantiate to the Jotter. The welfare of those who rosy possibly be sufferers such as I was, is an, ample inducement for me to take tho step I hare, anil if I can successfully warn others from the rlangnroiu pnth in which I once walked, 1 am willing to ondnro nil professional and personal consequent^. .T. H. HKNION, M. I'. ROCHESTER, N. Y., Dee. 30. hi n liquor license disc transferred fr^ni H.irulolph to Jay (iHinly, Indiana, in wiiji h Injury found that LHPin-i'tlr- Irwin. of Winchestor, wns a fit person lohiivir it li- cpiiM?. but n-fiunl to grant him <IJK\ tin' cotir! hns set• aside the finding niul i-,iu>il he sjiiiio licen^. The Indlnn lisa been tho Absorbing topic lately. A facoUom corroftpondciu My»: "If t!u> ftjrmits, instead of doslnir Uio' poor Indians with congli euros, to tin- ilismtst nt t.., .• pnlntcs niid drslrucllon of thrir .•:(<>[.i,'i>ii-. ,hiul sold thorn tMiiloli'g Consumption t UK-, the ottl.v rrllitliV '•(in.'jli curt', [K\!;I;:<,!, • '.. the tnsto ntul Instnntnnmii* In oitufl, tlu-v would nil bu on (lie roM>r\attonei yd." Tliis is doubtful, but certainly luilhini; i-roaU" niofo alarm limn n tonuli—nothing < un^ ••« quickly us Shlloh's Ciiro. It inis >ite . •'. / guaranteed cui'o for ninths nsUtum nml consumption. It <s tlio first in Iho esihn". tlou of all \vlio liavo used it in thiu..l ,...lung troubles. Jtemtmbfr tihilotf* Purr. ' An old colored woman llvltij it, AtrMsn-i Used to proptifo herself cvuiy night i>n death by drefislnu in a blue ffomi, nnd s'.-.o was always Btirp'rised to 11 ml herself nlivc Uio next morning. Sho kept this up until sho worn out throo or lour blue dresses ami thou she quit, EtttublUhuU X»fl((. DrcuscB, Gouts'* Cloltiluir, Feathers. Ciloves, etc., Dyed or Clennod. Plush (l.irmriitB Steamed at Otto I'luU-li'i l)yo Works, U-m W. AVutur St., Milwaukee. Send for Circular. General LongRlreot isclvingnll his leisure timo to his history of tho war of tlio rebellion, with tlio oxpuotntlon of ilnlelilng it before Uio year IB out. Ho wan in Atlanta ru- cotitly, and tlio sight of ait* uliiln head In tho rontanda of tlie hotel liroii^bl u score of veterans nbuut him to talk over old times. FOR A DiBouuKiiBu UYEU try BEKOUAU'H J'ILLS. Adding Uio first llgnro to tho second In 1801 gives ua Uio third, and subtrncUntr Uio fourth from tlio third gives u» the second. Aud if wo add all tho figures wo got tho number of tho coi> Miry. "WHEN slovens get tidy they polish tlio bottoms of tho pans." Wlien servants aro given BAVOLIO they nro iiovor tlrod of cleaning upl Tho memoir of .Toft Davis, Juat published, toutalns the confederate proclamation proclaiming General Butler an outlaw and an enemy of manklud, and ordorlny; his execution Immediately upon hla apprehension. llunbiviul and AVlfo ITave more than onco boon unved by tho timely use of Kemp's llalsum for the throat mid lungs, after nil other rmiK'dles Imvo been tried in vain. Tlio lialtmm slops decay of tho In tips and cures Influenza and nctito and chronic coughs. There is no other medlelno in tho world that acts so promptly, cerlalnly none Dial does lla work so thoroughly aa Kemp's Balsam. All druggists aell it. Largo bollles BOc. and $1. i The irnineli Academy of Sciences has awarded the Jaiisson pvf/.o for 18(10 to Prof, (JharlcB A. Young, of 1'rlncolon, the well- known astronomer, in recognition of ills discoveries In Bpcctroscopy. The Failure Of the kldneye uud llvor to properly romoT* th« litoUo or urlo acid fro in the system, roaulti In WICUHATIKM, lliti aoid aooumututeu In tho flbroua UHHUOH, particularly in the jnintH, nnd ouubos Inflammation and the terrible palun nnd nohen, which cm aorv agonizing every time » movement In rnuile, THIS WAY TO OUUB " RhtiumaUum Itt to purify the blood* And Co do thii tuko the best blood purifier, lIuuiTu 6uruapnrllU. HoetN of fritindB testify to curon of rheumatism It bun effected. Try it. Hood's Sarsaparilia Bold by all druggUti. tl| «lx for $9. Prepared only tj 0.1, JIOOD 4 CO., Lowell, Mum. IOO Doses One Dollar VASELINE- C-OIt A OMC-IM)l,I,Alt llll,l,b(!llt us by irn MI.- \\\]\ dollvor, frou of nil clmri'nn, tu nny periion In tlin Onlt'id StiitdH, all of thti folluwlnff urlfulUH, uuru- fully inickm! : Onu Iwo-otuicH Ijottlt* of I'nro VuHi>lln», ' - 10 uts One two-on nt'o hnttlo of VaHdllno I'oiundu, • lli " Ono jur of Vii^allnri (!old (Ironni, ..... Ifi " OIIH Diikii uf VuhHliiio (!iiini>hof loo ..... 10 " Otio Oako of Ym'olino Ho-'iji, miNi-fintod, - - *') " ()n» (lukoof Vuvolhut Honn, Diqulitltoly Ki!Milnd,^!> " Ono two-oujjfw bolllu of \Vliit.«'Vtl^i:llau, - - 2C) " $1.10 Or for .iiminue «(n»i/;i any Hlnyle.iirtlr.lf. nl Hit. jirii-r iidtiif.tt. On an (it'.ctiuiit fti iwnnuilt'ti tit firt'i'ttt f'fvn yiiiir i/riiffglHl nni/ \'<(«e.llne or'/ireitiii'iittini 'tlirrf- /'rtmi nut?™ tdbfltMt with our n<tnn'. t lti'i'<ut>tr ifftit ttttu cerlatiili/ receive an tntllallon lolrii-li II«H liuieur nn value, Cli«Hobroti|;)i Mfff. <X , 84 Slute St., N. V. TTOTT iU), IiullKOHtloii) ]f|iitii]iiiic<s Kl«k- i), "all run down" or lotting t\nnl>, you will Hud _ . Tutt's Pills JiiHt wliut you mind, Thoy tono up tlio weak atiniiHcli ami Idilld up t •^ IJ *F* f*f\ I l/^ Hoiluctiif fr> tu'^'iiounilu per Hi i i-lil If V montl > 'iy liiinnliiHH Imrlml I H A Illl IViireiuBillii!.. No BluivtiiK, no • f»» I vbllWlHcanvaiiiniicB. (iunllilaitt- int. Scml fie. for olnmliHH IUH! Comlmuuluh. Aildrem Oil. O. W. F. HMVUIClt, MS Btute Hi,, (Uiluiitfu, 111, Nuinu Ihln |>ii|)nr wliun j'm 1.1 llu. Bf^8«« I l5^J3'Si8^f*f)Bi8'"'"' 1 ^ ^ n< '••'H'wusiir ftf Successfully Prosecutes Claims! • JjfltuFmjulpul Bxamlnor U.S. J?oiiBk»i llureuu. • Syrulu lu«t wur, 15u<Jjudic;iUii;;c'l.iin^, all.v alucu. STEREOPTIGONS ~ CHICAGO, >LU. MclNTOSH Baitery & OpL'-al C« MAGIC UHTEHH&. Uio grout foot ruuiiuly tor inttk- - ,7-iv --I l, n K""> t»»t HMAII.KII. Iiibtnut relief for cold or po«|ilrlng feot. On imlo oujrjwboro, or Bout fruii U n rociilpt of So clu. Bampln package freu nt moron, ur uulluil fir a (IImo. llluetratej I'amphlet I'roo. TUB J'KDINB CO., WOH&O fl'tD'U. N. T. '"German Syrup" | For Coughs & Colds. I John F. Jones, Edom,Tex.,writes- I have used German Syrup for the past six years, for Sore Throat, Cough, Colds, Pains In the Chest and Lungs, and let tre say to anyone wanting such a medicine—» German Syrup is the best. • il\V. Baldwin, Caruesville.Teun.,' \\riks: I hnve used your German Syrup in iny family, and find it the K, % st medicine 1 ever tried for coughs r. it! colds. F recommend it to every- cm i.- for thcso troubles. ' R. Schnialhnuscn, Drtigptet, of Ch.irle:,ton, 111. .writes: Alter trying scores of prescriptions and preparations I had on my files and shelves, 1 without relief for a very severe cold, which had settled on my lungs, I tried your German Syrup. It gave me immediate relief and a permanent cure. $ G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, j< Woodbury, New Jersey, U. 8. A. KING OF ALL COUGH CURES; DOCTOR SOLD IN ENGLAND for Is. 1%<1., and in AMERICA for 25 cents a bottle* IT TASTES GOOD. A now im'Uiod or oomnonndlnir Tar. SURE CURE for PILES, SALT RHEUM nnil nil Kkln IMni'B«i-«. SfM\ U :J<!-slimip« fnr Kreo Ham-.,, iilo wllh Hook ^o Sola Uv nil UniKKlrtU And by v TAK OIK CO , 10 lUiidolpli Ht., rlik'UKO. I'rlua OUa.. ) \VfttuuiiHin JJruirirlHtH HuptiMoil tiy <>lItKKlVIC 4Y'" 'ON €O., Miluiiulid.', \VlM. ,, FARfsTisva W. BAKER & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa front which tlio oxocen of oil hi>8 buvn removed, /* nh/iolittuli/ jntro and It is mtltililc, No C/wniicals urn tiHi'd lit HH [ir«[inrntlon. It linn tnnrii tlitin tlirte ilinen the tlrfnglh of C'ocou mlxud wltli (Hitroll, Arrowroot or Sugar, uud IH thureforo fnr more ceo- immlciil, canting lent tlmn one ceii t a flip. 11 In iluliclaui), nour. > ss — - lulling, >i!n'ii(,'il)i'n!i]tf, KAHII.V DKIKHTED, KIid admirably lulupti.'cl for Invalids no wull IIH for jiuruoiiH Injiimltli, Nuld liy Groc'iTH ovcrywhcra. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass, N(iuiln Uio lirlifhiiiut nnd buHt uf muulu. Tlio a, 000,0001 roiiduru uf UI!H ml. uro nil Invltod lo pravlda thniu. BuJvus with inuulu or niuiilo liookn (rum our oamplat*" nnd viirlud Htuuk. ' tientl freely for llsJ.ii atul Infarmntlor . SOME OF ouf 'NEWEST BOOKS. ; HON«JW Ol' llti:i,AM>. fl.OO. Chotue, r*. »i»ud I'ullnftloii of torf (uvurlto tonga. (J« tang*. IH JMI^UH. U'M ItKMI'OWMKN AI«I> HKX- TT.Xt'llH. 7ft cu.i fd.Vlidoz. A tlinaly iiml good culluullou, wliluh will bo wulonimid by muiiy uholn, Mom Hum 00 uliiut plucua, wllh u nuuilj«r of Gloria), Chnntti, Ao, IMtAVKIl A.\O I'HAlHi;. Cuntnta. Bal- hird. A Kund unil iitiHy uunl utit, fur u CUoir or OUorus, Ulcunta; fl.flU |.ur ilozon. ;7I.VK<I.\I<; aim. FIMiinn. A nun, moot aoa- runiiiiu hook of u»»y u;ni ttood muglo, iiurfecll; flttud fur thu Mubonlu rltiml, Muuh uuodttd 00 ct>),; (II iltll. co.nio AM> aii.ViVritKi, MONCJIS. »i.oo. 46 nifrry HOD^M, w»ll oaluulnlud to muko time puM clioui'fully. ItA.VKJCJt I'O !,!<>. Vlollo aud J'lano. Win- nur. Lfirgu nunibtir uf jiopulitr [uolodltia, ukllfullr nrniiiKUiJ for Violin, wlik i'lauu uccauijiuiiiment. MANDOLIN ANO 1'IANO J.IUKTS. Wliuiar. Aliuut 76 (io|iulur aim for Muuilolln utd 1'lutio. (l.UO. Any Jiook mailed, jioit-paiit, /or ntalt priet, LYON & HBALY, Chicago OLIVER DITBON COMPANY, Boston, Hlod wiwd«riuc curtd. Roots l ""•" 1 ** '"««""'l'l«'l . M. B. A. men, Ovanjfors, Labor- copy Joliutl111.) New,)! THE POSITIVE: Beat Cough Medicine. W Cldld ^n "ft 1 ?p^ l «,«ae . CluWren take Jt walhout objeelioii. By drugjjista. " l --- - -.— p"-™ " , , . w " —'.•* >«* abl-u »ui* uvtu IIIVUUIIO ibo uu (ilucr Uud. Jtifiac SulnMutwiu and hiiiimiota. M wrapper* wi daiiccruu, <u>)4iit«rf«It*. 41 PrusgUHMH MoouluU, •>«t,»ilMl r _'»«^* 1 j>l».tW'««rLb)-*r«r»r« ,..,WIC»

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