The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 6, 1892 · 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, July 6, 1892
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, AlXlONA. IOWA. WEDNESDAY, JULY 0,189 HELP! THE LADY FAINTS. "Tig the tvrink of an eye, 'Tig the drought of a breath, from tho blossom Of health, To tha paleness of death." When sadden fainting spells come mon a lady, you may always suspect gome uterine disturbances or trouble, or 'lorne great disorder in tho circulation and inervo centers. A remedy that has always proved successful in warding off and removing tho tendency to a rjcurrence of feinting spells—that removes tho cause of them, corrects the circulation of blood, ind gives to tho system that even run- ,lng nervous energy so essential, is Dr. "force's Favorite Prescription. The "Prescription" is guaranteed to rivo satisfaction in every wise, or money refunded. Nothing else does as much. You only pay for tho good you get Can you ask more V As a regulator and promoter of functional action, at the critical period of change from girlhood to womanhood, "Favorite Prescription" Is a perfectly isfe remedial agent, and can produce only good results. It is equally efficacious and valuable In its effects when taken for those disorders and derangements incident to that later and most critical period, known ai "The chance Of Life/ pit Pi' p- devoted a life's study to the subject of Female Complaints, working always from the standpoint of reason, with a firm belief A Woman's Remedy I for Woman's Diseases. [that A "woman 6tst understands a woman's [ills." That she has done her work well is [plainly indicated by the unprecedented linccess of her great female remedy called \Lydia E. Ptnkhanfs Vegetable Compound t [No one remedy in all [the world has done so itch to relieve the [infferlng of her sex. I Her compound goes to I the very root of Female [Complaints, drives out [disease, and re-invigorates the entire system. All Dnitglati icll II, or irnl ; null, In form ot I'llli or Ik; • liot • Llre ...lengei. on receipt of 1$1 .OO. -ilrer Fllli, fStic, C'orre- Inondtnci freely antwercil. •Additii in confidence, II/TOIA B. riHKiMH Mm Co., Jotk the method and result* what ip of Figs ia taken: it to pleasant refreshing to th« tote, and acts Bendy yet promptly oh the Kidneyi, urer and Bowels, ol«anB«a tli« iiy»- (m effectually, divpeU oolde, headaches and fVran and curee habitual WMtipatba. flyrnp of Figs ia th« remedy of Ita kind erer pro- 1, pletxhif to the taste and ao- Mptable to the stomach, prompt in » action and truly beneficial in itt jffecta, prepared only from the moat Malthy and agreeable substance*, Us Many excellent qualities commend it to au and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Fige ia for sale in 60o <*d |1 bottlea DT all leading drug- Jwtt. Any reliable druggist who *"»y not have it on hand will pro- core it promptly for any one who wi«he» to try It Do not'accept any wbrtitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO, HAN CV. , OAL. tlf* YWIK. ff.f. *•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• RIPANS , TABULES regulate, the Btomadi, llvor ana bowels, purify tha blood, are safe and ell'octnal \ tho best medicine known for biliousness, couBtlpatton, dTSBejisla, foul breath. bcadacho.uieuuu depression,' painful digestion, bad complexion.' •mil all dlauuHta caused by failure of tbe stomach, liver or bevels to per- • A- torpid llvor)»the source of dyapep- "'a, sick headache, constipation, piles, O ! bilious foyer, chills and Juuudloe. w •Jutt'sTiny Pills* ^ nare a specific effect onthe IlTor, re- w I «torin g ft to healthy action, »5etg. !• • • • • • • * • • IN TMi WOU — Sam IMP 18Si£f»lw.?namel», «4~ P»l»t» wM* ow 1 *^* ^^*> * u Jure the iron. aa4 burn ^ t #» Wllog Buu Btoye>ol{«h I* »ril- r***! Muorlw*. Pur»b^«, »K4 (b* con- 9I STICKING TO THEIR POSTS. ! n who rnr-p Oanftcr with Sinai' <'li!Ui<'<- of CoinliiK tint Alive. "Yes. I've boon pretty badly scared several tunes <MIH-H I began 'railroading, fifteen yours ago," said an old freight conductor (, c a Kansas City Star man, "and don't really know which one was the worst, although, of course, I always thought tho last was. We're all of us human, and if a man tells you ho don't, get scared railroading don't you believe him. I've seen' lots in the papers about heroic engineers who stayed at their posts and sacrificed their lives trying to save others. When you show" me one man that takes those chances for humanity's sake, as they say,I'll show you 100 who stayed just because they were scared to jump or didn't have time. _ "A man thinks mighty quick sometimes, but he doesn't always have time to thjhik of anybody that's'behind him. When a fellow's running across the country a mile a minute in pitch- dark and all of a sudden a big headlight flashing in his face or a pair of red lights show up in front, he is mighty apt to forget what the papers will say about a hero at his post. If ho can move at all ho shuts oil and throws her over and plutrs her with one hand, working the air just because it's second nature and he 'can't help himself. It's what they call mechanical, and a man will do it without really knowing what he's doing. Then he'll jump if he can. "Talking about these heroes, I'm one of them myself. I've a big reputation up north as a man who'd stick" to his post. It was when I first went to railroading. I'd been raised in my superintendent's family, and when I got old enough. I went to tiring on the Milwaukee. About three mouth's after I'd got a regular run I was out on a freight over night. We'd had a rush and 1 was pretty tired, and about 12 dhe head brakeman took the lire for awhile and I went to sleep. I was sitting on the front end of the seat, dead to the world, when a couple of red lights on tho tail end of a caboose showed up. Tho freight ahead of us had broken in two and we caught the hind end in a cut. The engineer shut off, but he didn't have time to throw her over and plug her, and he and the brakeman both jumped without even waking me up. "We hit the caboose pretty hard, I tell you, but, instead of breaking her up or ditching, the pilot went under the car and raised it right up till it slid half-way up the boiler. The shock woke me up,but I was only half awake tlvcn. She was moving along slow yet, and when I saw the red lights on the caboose the iirsfc thing that struck me was that we were on a siding and that the engineer had got off, leaving the engine in forward motion and she had leaked or sprung her throttle and gone into another freight on the siding ahead of us. I jumped over to the engineer's side and threw her over, and plugged her hard. It didn't take much to slop her, and I stood there for a minute commenting profanely on the engineer's leaving her in forward motion; and yet if 1 had been wide enough awake to think of jumping you bet your sweet life some other fellow would have been tho hero and I'd tried to heat tho engineer and brakeman out of the cab window." QUEER TABLE MANNERS. In ArgunUnn llio Nutivos of JCtiqurt. Have Notlone Probably there is no people in the world so uncivilized as not to have among themselves a code of manners, more or less strictly doiined. Mr. Bishop, while on hi.s thousand-mile walk across South America, was im- pressod with' this fact. Ho describes a rude mc:il which he shared with a company of cart-drivers — "almost savage gaiichos" — in whose company he was then traveling. "We camped near a swamp, and supped upon sliced pumpkins, boiled with bits of moat, and seasoned with salt. The. meal was served in genuine pain pa fashion; one iron spoon and two cow's horns, split in halves, wore passed around the group, the members of which squatted upon their haunches,' and freely helped themselves from tho kettle. ."Even in this most uncivilized form of satisfying hunger there is a peculiar etiquet Which the most lowly peon invariably observes. Each member of the company in turn dips his spoon, or horn, into the center of the stew, and draws it in a direct lino toward him, never allowing it to deviate to the right or left. "By observing this rule, each person oats without interfering with his neighbor. Being ignorant of the custom, I dipped my horn into the mess at random, and lishecl about for some nice bits. "My companions regarded this horrid-breach of politeness with scowls of impatience. They declared, with some warmth, to the cook that gringos did not know how to eat, and, 'as they lived upon dogs in their own Distant country, they came to the great Argentine Republic to get food and grow fat on the gauchosJ • • • "I apologized as well as I could, and endeavored thereafter to eat according to gaucht etiquet. 1 Casablanca. . The boy was on deck at the office door, and lie was vigilant, says the Detroit free Press. "Where's the editor?" asked » big,, ugly JooWngv 181 *™ "£?: stairs," responded the T>oy. "Well, I want to see him." "What for?" • «I want to lick him for something he said in his paper about me." "You can't see him " and the boy braced himself. -Why cnu't I?" "'Cause you oan'tr- that's why. If I let. every, duller in that wanted to lick the boss we never would havo time to get the paper put, anil the paper's got to come out if we have to hiro a man to coma down and Stand guard with a kittle of hot water. See?" ^_ ; To-day American factories turn out 81..000 watches a week. Almost the only time-plwes imported aw repeat- eri stop-watches, un4 tlunw hvin RAZOR INSTEAD OF STILETTO. The Italian Learning a Lesson from tha Negro of the. Sonth. tOUQMS RUN A TRAIN. Newly itrriretl Italians says the N Y. Sun, are beginning to tlfscard the stiletto for the razor, and in several i recent Italian alTrays the latter weapon ! was used instead of !;he former. The • Italian has learned a lesson of the negro, and the reason for the adoption of the razor as a weapon is curiously similar in the case of both. In the days \vhen a slaveliolding South was periodically in feat' of servile insurrection there was a strong effort made to disarm the slaves.; It"was pretty successful so far as lireains and ordinary offensive weapons went, but tho negro could not reasonably be deprived of so useful, necessary, and apparently innocent an instrument as the razor, so he adapted that to offensive uses by learning to turn the blade well back into the handle in reverse direction from th« position of the blade when it is closed, to grasp the handle and the back of the blade in Die closed palm, and thus to present a long cutting edge to the enemy. A razor thus wielded does not readily inllict a very deep wound, and this may account for the fact that while negro cutting affrays are attended with great loss of blood they seldom result fatally. The public prejudice against the stiletto and the effort of the courts to enforce against bearers of that instrument the law forbidding the carrying of concealed deadly, weapons have leu the Italians to get'cducated in American ways, to adopt the razor as a weapon of offence,and doubtless to use it negro fashion,since it is a dangerous instrument to its master if wielded in any other way. The habit oi carrying the razor or some other cutting weapon in the boot is still not uncommon with negroes in tho country, vvhero long boots are yet worn. Sometimes a pocket is made just inside the leg of the boot, and to "reach for a razor" means simply to stoop a little arid draw forth the weapon.- Another favorite weapon with the, negro of the South is a knife with a sort of spring that makes blade and handle temporarily one. Sometimes this is managed by means of a notch in the blade, to which is litted a little metallic peg in the handle. Notch and peg are brought together by merely shaking the knife with a hard, sudden jerk,such as one gives to rid a pen of superlluous ink. The Southern negro carried his razor much less with thought of insurrection than as a weapon of offence and de- fence against private enemies of, his own race or against the dreaded "stpodents:" The enslaved negro had a natural horror of being seized by medical students and murdered in order that his body might adorn the dissecting table. This superstitious fear was once strong upon the negroes of Maryland, and perhaps still has some hold among them. "Stoodents git'cher" was;an effective threat with negro mothers in managing pickanin- nies, and what was a vague terror to children was a solemn fear to parents. The belief in such a danger may have come to the negro through some distorted rumor of JJurke's crimes iu Edinburgh. How Horse Flesh Tastes. "You never ate horse flesh, I suppose?" said Lieut. Russell, of the Seventh United States Cavalry, at the Southern. "I have seen the time when I ate it with a genuine relish, and that, too, without any salt. It was in 1877, during Gen. Miles's Nez Forces campaign. We had followed the renegades up the Missouri-to its confluence with "the Yellowstone, and the chase was so fast and exciting that wa didn't realize how low our larder was getting until it was drained, and we were getting too far away from tho base of supplies" to replenish it. The game had all been driven out of the country ahead of us .by the'fleeing Indians, and when we linally'caught up with the redskins and forced them to light we had almost nothing to cat for several days. \Ve captu'red about seven hundred ponies from tho Indians, some of them so round and sleek and fat as to appear to us the Jinest meat in tho world. Our butchers killed the vonngost and fattest of the ponies that night after the battle, and as soon as they \vero skinned and dressed we had a fiiast that would have made Lucullus turn green with envy. We lived on this 1 pony meat several days. It was cooked without salt and roasted over a spit, like a barbecued beef. The nutat had a peculiar sweet taste, not at all palatable when I. think of it now, aud it'was so fibrous th.'it wo ooiiM pull it apart in groat strings. But it kept us from starv'ng, and I, 'therefore, can heartily iv.jommend pony meat to people in i.liiv .straits." — S/-. Louis Qlobt:-.Di-iir- J . How Mutes Make Lovu. A gentleman who enjoys a wide acquaintance among the deaf of Philadelphia told a Record reporter that the courtship of a pair of mutes was pne of the riiost singular things on record. "I know a young man who is now deep in the toils of a fair and speechless girl," ho said, "and he has taken me into his confidence. He is perfectly happy in his infirmity, for from conversations held with ordinary lovers he has come to the conclusion that silence, after all, is the best form for lovers. During the progress of hia affaif de coeur he experienced but one difficulty, and that in a short time he surmounted. The thorn that lay in his bed of roses was a givs jot, which, as he, of course, conversed with his adored one in the sign language, it was always necessary to keep a'blazo—a woefully embarrassing thing for lovers. Finally they discovered that, like Laura Bridgman, they could utilize the sense of touch in deciphering their sign language. By holding one another's hiuuls they found that the3 r could curry on a conversation with toU erable facility, and in abput;a week were adepts. Thus deaf, divjjjb and practically blind, they enjoyed' all the pleasure of love. They have spread their discovery among their frjenits, aud J, believe that the idea. h*s tg.kep. fast hoW 'MJon dtxi,t loyors a,qd IVas b^e, quite afs' 1 ' , ' ,''"',,' ftiteral Person* Injured In a Fight »* an Ktonrllon In tiullHim. MUNCIK, Ind., June 27,—Yesterday the Lake Erie A Western railway ran a cheap Sunday excursion from this city to Celina, Ohio. Fifteen coaches were filled with a crowd representing the good, bad and indifferent. As a result, several persons were seriously injured in a drunken fight. The disorderly clement took charge of th* train nnd many of tbe respectable passengers got off the train. Other fights occurred, beer bottles being 1 the principal instruments used. Near Portland an unknown man was knocked from the train and it is thought he wus killed. A man named Adolph Yates, living at Parker, was beaten over the head and would have been killed had not the trainmen locked him up in the baggage car. He is lying unconscious In this city with his skull crushed. CRESHAM WON'T RUN. :• TVIll Not Alllow Ills Kama to Go Before the People'* Party Convention. FHENCJJ LICK SPRINGS, Ind., June 28. —Judge Walter Q. Gresham will not be the standard-bearer of the People's party. He is at this salubrious resort in Southern Indiana with his wife enjoying the luxury of perfect weather. He conversed freely on the subject of , the third party nomination. "I have not permitted and shall not permit the use of my name at the Omaha convention," said he. "I havo no right to assume that the honor will bo • tendered me, but I will say my name will not go before the convention with my con-out." "Have you told any of the leaders of tho People's party that you would ao- cept if nominated?" "I have not." RIOTERS DISARM POLICE. Belgium Socialists Institute • New Order of Things. BRUSSELS, June 27.—A number of socialists of this city who were returning from an excursion, last night marched through the streets and singing and acting noisily. The police ordered them to disperse, but the Social- ists'refused to do so and the polico charged upon them. In the conflict that ensued the police were overpowered and their swords were taken away from them. A number of the policemen were severely wounded by their own weapons in the hands of the rioters. Tho civic guards were called out to suppress the rioting and they dispersed the mob in a short time. Several of tho more prominent rioters wore arrested. IT WAS HOT APPRECIATED. FollreuBH on the Bond In .England Doesn't Always Pay. • That was a pretty paragraph in a recent London Record in which the politeness of a gentleman who was riding an ordinary through Reekennam, in raining his hat to a ladies'school, is so eulogized: "Shall Bcchenham stand alone in the matter of politeness to the fair sex?" I said 10 mjself after readme tho anccdote: "ISIsver. Why should Barnet wait?" So I resolved to try tho experiment myself. It was not long before an opportunity presented itself. Riding across Hadley Common I espied a charm- in# ycung thing of some eighteen summers gathering her dress about her shapely form and stepping fnto the muddy road. Just as she had clonp so she espied mo approaching and hesitated. I nlowed down to a funeral pace, and raisin? my cap, said, "After you, miss," She yoz-.'dat me with her large b!ue «yes, and then her ruby lips parted, and sho said, "Garn, yer ought ro be kiofed, yer monkey, on a gridiron!" « I was pained, and hadhurdly recovered from the shock which my feelings had sustained whenjan old lady, in an extremely excited frame of mind, rmhed toward rne violently waving a large umbrella and shouting. "I'll give it yer, yer impudent young rnfical, accoadng ray daughter." 1 xprinted frantically, but not before that umbrell-i had knocked a shilling's) worth of paint off my rearuud guard Politeness doesn't pay. All Aboard! • Make Mete. Tonr baggage IB all right, but have you got * supply of IloeteUor'k Stomach Bittere? Not Then yon have icadea eadomle- uion, and If you ate troubled with stomachic qualms en route—ft you are sea Blck, my dear sir, or madam, yon will havo deserved your fate, now dreadfully the waves or the jarring of the engine or screw shakes you up I How there IB a mute but awful call to the ship's Bide. Now, If-you had the Bitters along with you thin wouldn't happen. Traveler* and tourists, take our advice, and before you start on your yachting or ocean voyage, your coasV-wUe trip or inland outing, obtain the Bitters, and thus tortlfy yourselves against itom- achlc difficulties, malaria, dyspepsia, and the effects of exposure In rough weather or bad diet or water. Take It, too. for blliouuneHj, kidney trouble and rheumatism. A big street car strike is on in Cleveland. Annie Piynn, a domestic, suicided in Cedar RapidR. KVKll I BBO Hood'u buranintrilla I w u u t to bow and aay "J'JUIItlt Y»U.' I WU hiuHy utliiotad with K«- zolild Bad Kcroful* MoreH, ooTerlng itlmnt the whole of one 01d« of ny face, nearly to the top of rojr head, Banning porea dieoharged I'rom both ean. My eyai wen T*ry bad, for o'earjjr « y««r I was deaf. I took HOOD'S HAUHAPA.KII.1C.A and the .ore. on my ty«* tout In my earn healed. I can now heat and IM u well M eier." Mas. AMANPA PAIBUT, 17S Ljuider Btnet, N»wburg, N, T. %ltt8. 0*>od'« PIU» ear* all UTW Ilia, jaondlw, tick beadache, bllioa§ne»8, aonr itpmaoh, nauttt. In associated life and work it, is alwa\s important that-we do not, thirk only of ourselves, and press out own plan • nnd preferpncep. Others must also both.'ngbf of, nnd their rights and privileges rpg-ird eel. Some people forget th's, and unless go just their way thoyirrow im- fc nud even r^fusw to i|o tbeir pnrt This n\ny be eicused in children, but in older people, especially in Chmtians. Jt is rao-t unseemly. Other persons liavo the s IMP right to their way that we haw. If theie nrp difffrences of opinion as to the best plan, the true thing to do is to consider all tho ways proposed and combinn the best from all.—Westminister Toacher. Jinks—"There's one good thing about spoil°d children." Binks—"What's that?" Jinks—"One never baa them in one's own house."—New York Weekly. Mn«Te toXoofc Like New. Drewes, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Qlorai, etc., Dyed or Cleaned. ,1'lnsU Garments iSlenmed, nt Otto Pietch's Dye Works, 240 W. Water St, Milwaukee. Send for circular. Merchant.—Why don't you work and earn your living? Tramp.—'Taint truth li Ton ought to *eo the llvin' I get. Tlin Only Onn Mver Printed—Can Ton Find II.o \Vonl? Thc.ro Is u 8 liicli disiilny lutvcrllnoinoiit In lliiK pupurUiis wct'k wlilcli lius no two words nlllic except one word. Tlio same is true ot cncli new one nppunviiiijeufli week from Tho Dr. Ilnrtcr Medlflne Co. This IIOUBO places a "Crcsconl" on everytliinK lliey innko and publish. Look for U, Bc.iui Muiin tho namo of (he word, nnd they will rulcira you HOOK, I,1T]IO()UA1'I1S Or BAMPIjltS IfUBU. Kxnmlnlng Board.—What would you pre; scribe in a case of partial paralysis. Oay Toung Medical Student.— Another drink. I* you wIsK to do tho easiest and quickest wcck'e washing you ever did, try Dobbins' Electric Soap next washday. Follow tho directions. Ask your grocer for it. Been on tho market 34 years. Take no other. Lore may bo blind, but Ills sonso of toato Is very accurate; that Is why the homely girl who can cook gols the husband, while the pretty girl who doesn't know the difference between a mutton chop and a Welsh rarebit gets left. 8. K. COBURN. Mgr,, Clarle Scott, writes: "1 flnd Hall's Catarrh Cure a valuable remedy." Druggists sell U, 75c. Col. Bluegrass.—How shall I reach the river; sail? Yank.—Just follow your nose straight ahead. Col. Blucgruss.—Sab! Does my nose look le a nose, Bah, that would load me to ktali, suli? FITS.—.All Fits stopped free by Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Jienlorcr'. No Fits after fir*), dny's use. Marvellous cures. Treatise and SS2.00 trihl bottle free to Fit cases. Send to Dr. Kline, 081 Arch St., Phila., Pul Visiting Englishman.—By the way, what's the difference in time between New York and Philadelphia? New Yorkur.—About twenty years. AOTOKS, VOCALISTS, PUBLIC SPEAKERS recommend HALE'S HONEY OF lioitimoUND AND TAH. I'jicis's TOOT.IIAOIIB DIIOPS Cure In one Minute. Johnny.—Where you going? Tommy.— Home. 'Don't you hear maw callin' iiio?- "Thal's nothin'. 'Shed' called you two or thruc times before." •'Yes, but she's out at the peach tree now cultin' off a ultimatum." SICK HEADACHE,, lassitude, weakness and loss of appetite caused by malaria can bo Immediately cured by Beecham'a Pills. Bachelor (to newly married friend)^—Dad any dinner-table fights yet? N. M. F.—No, our friends haven't quit coming to dlno every night with us. tt *"*TW'JI*KT > \*X >o^- k^ffi^r ^VrTotJlV ...,.ii,, jiMVjIjJjJj; Hamilton Co., O., Juuo, 1889. Onu bottlo of I'nitpr Koonly'a Nerve Ton'c ourwl mo onlirely, after physicians hai\ tried unBuocesBfully for 8 months to relieve we oi norvoufl debility. W. HUENNEFELD. OST, Itono County, Kan., Oct., 1830. A boy eight years old Buffered severely Iroir uervoiiBUfiBB aud Iwltohiugn. After using PAS•mil Koi'.Ni(i'a NEKVK TIIKUI for a ttao, lie was entirely rentorud. Another caso JB that of a you:iy lady who after u&iiig'S hottl«fl of 1'astor iKoenig'B Tonic a iioBitivo cure was effected lapilepUolltB. ._ from K1SV. JOHN LOEV.ENJ.CH. r, SOUTH DAKOTA, Oct. 27, 3890, My health was oiitirolv ruined by opllopiy and I could do no work. I nsocl Pastor Koenig's Nervf Tonic. The effect wile auch that I dally grow ijctter and stronger; since four months I havo lor.o heavy labor, and have had 110 ujoro fits. JOHN MOLIU'OB. f"nf I 1 "—A Valuable TioaK on Nervous L UL u Discuses sent free to any address. • Hll »nd l»oor patients can also obtalu I I) Li *m tills medicine free of oliiirue. ThlB remedy has been prepared by the Kaverend Pastor KoeniR. of Fort Wayne. Ind., Binee WO, and IB now prepared under his direction by tho KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, lit. Bold by Droesrlsts at 81 per Bottle. 6for8& J,aT«re SlJie, 81.76.' 0 Bott\ea for 89. Regis I,eblaiic is a French Canadian store keeper at Notre Dame de Stanbridge, Qtiebec,:Can., ivlib was cufcd of a severe attack of Congestion of tlia lyungs by Boscliee's German Syrup. He has sold many a bottle of.German Syrup on his per* sonal recommendation. If yon drop" him a line he'll give you the full facts of the case direct, as he did us, and that Boschee's German Syrup brought him through nicely. t It always will. It is a good medicine and thorough in ita work. • Summer Trouble. The foundation of many casw of lung and kidney disease Is laid Im summer. Persons, while perspiring, expose themselves to draughts, and before they realize it they become chilled. The pores of tha skin close, and the waste matter that the,, skin has been throwing off is retained in the blood, and the kidneys and lungs are forced to take care of it. The r»- suit is that they often break down.' In all such cases take REID'S GISRMAH COUGH AND KIDNEY CUHK. This will arouse the kidneys to action, stimulate the circulation, and thus open thai Iporcs of the skin. As soon as tliLi U done the lungs are relieved of theijr load and the system is restored to a condition of perfect health. This great remedy contains no opiate or other poison, but it is the best thing tfor all throat complaints, and for any "malady that attacks the lungs or kidneys, that was ever offered to tha public. All druggists keep it. 25 and 50 cents a bottle. SYLVAN REMEDY Go., Pcoria, Bl. A : Pleasant Route TO PLEASANT PLACES. I'O THE EASTERN SUMMER RESORTS. Send for Tourist Folder. V. JT. W1Z.1IJS11, West. i'usB. j»L'eht, CifiC AGO. A* «T, SMITH, G. P. * I. A.. CLEVELAND. BICYCLES EM TO AGENTS. WIllIK FOR CATAXOGUH AND CONDITIONS. I^AKOKST AfjSOUT- JUKNT. I.OWB3T JOBBING PUICKS, T. D. CAN3E CYCLE CO., Uf A UTC n I M *LN ^O TRAVEL. We pay 950 WAnlCUito $100 a month and ezuenees. i & WKLt-INQTON, MadUou, WU. sFw WiiHliliiKlon, !».<: K* 1 ' Successfully Prosecutes Claims. Vt Late Prniolpal Examiner U.B. Ppnalon Bureau. B ,'j.viv>lii lant war, ISluljiuliraliH^cliUiuo, utt.v since. BARLOWS INDICO BI,UE. Tlie Fninlly Wiish Bine, for tale by Grocer*. ~ . THE OKJ.Tf SVKK CUItH. Price 81.00 by mall LQVELL DJAMOND CYCLES Diamond Frirot. Stiel Drop F»rglng», £t*«l Tubing,Adluit.bl* B»ll Otirlnfi t» alt running ^art*, RELIEVES all Stomach REMOVES Knaves, Botue of COKQKSTION, PAIH. REVIVES FAIUHO ENERGY. RESTORES Normal Circulation, WJLBKI TO TDK Tuu US. HAKTEB MEDIClNE'fco.. St. Leota, 9tt EABQUARTERS for LOWJ»ES twnvn* *' n NIB iniii 11 iiiniii^iiniiii»a>ii*Ki'ir*nm>TWW>M"***M»» . iety ot useful m IULV UL usuLUi uriiciutiuuniuui if \400 Kinds of SCALES S5-iCK2.T*hlith wo njanufactnra.flf nd f^afej'rorClrculn.rflaudPrloefl, Iho ^WIjKKF ^gjflffi^following are omonBtheAT. CarU,Slclybfl,iluifgloa,Uaviii!an,rurtftblfil'orgcu.AQrili,vl> p i',fee4 FOR SUMMER COMPLAINTS PERRY DAVIS- PAIN-KILLER BEST MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. Mandollns<rora (I!.00upw»rd> THE AaioN, ' ', fine flnfBn. Oultars from »8.50 upwurds. THE MAHQUETTE. ^uurtur-suwufi Sycamuro. THE LAKESIDE. Huurtci -«uwuJ Oak, Antiqtu. All the abov« told under our' own guarantee; 100,000 of our instruments in use. Yuw local dealer will ordur for you. Gen* nuio liftve name burned on inside. Solid for UlotraUd Kutalo^ut, UVUN & ITKALY. 68 Monroe Street, ChlcuB* Epilepsy Can be Cured. f-I'm J*r. O. fli«>l}iM Ilrou ii —the uolwil L I I V Kpll«'i>»y Npei'inl'Hi ,.||.i tl«.|.|>- | I I |j HilMt — diaoovered that Kplltiimy U •II ^^ uauBod by a peculiar derungmnonl-oC tho •toraaoh and prepared LU celubruteil IlKltbAL HKMEDIE-) for Epileptioe, wliioh have CURED T1IOUBAND8 of cases Bend for j.urtioular«, tei- timoalale, and hli "Tretttlse on the CHUBB and Our* of Epilepiy." J. QlbW Brovrn, 47 Grand Btreet, Htnlj OUy, H. J. n FAT FOLKS . , , , Mta.Alloo Mtti>lu. Uie«un,. Mu.. » l \( I l"Mvwel,!lit viuiWiOi"<Mii.n. .u>w It (- SO«;GU.R.E « »n(J people YO wc«fc lunge or Aejh-1 oiauMi Pl»o'BCi>re for I I ConBijaipUOL H hu eureil I ihvu<»od(. i, :o« Injar- ea one. It li nor b*a to t*««. It If (be bo»t oou|h (yraj, ' ' Bold •Terrwhw*. »J«. CONSUMPTION. wis.

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