The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 20, 1892 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Wednesday, July 20, 1892
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THE TJPMRDES MQINES. ALGOftA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 20,1892. IliHBBHBHBMMMIfeHMMBMMM^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^di^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^i^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Ha^^^l^^^^^^H^^^v^MBY^ d maS—• the nefBon with bad Wood who's not taking Dr« Faroe's Golden Medical Discovery. You are bereft of judgment and good sense if you allow Vour blood to get out of order, your liver sluggish—life dull, everything blue, for you may soon find out that i you're in tho grave—or next to it iLbecauso you did not procure the G. M. D- soon enough, and some dread disease, may bo influenza O r consumption, may bo typhoid or malarial fever, has taken you. Consumption is Lung^orofula. For 'Scrofula in its myriad forms, and for all Liver, Blood and Lung diseases, tho "Discovery" is an un- cqualcd remedy. Everybody, now and then, feels " run-down " "played- ont,"—with no power to generate vitality, in fact, just too sick to bo well. That's where tho right kind of medicine comes in, and tlio "Discovery" does for a dollar what tho doctor wouldn't do for less than five or ten. "Wo claim.that nothing like it has been discovered for a blood-purifier. Jt's guaranteed by tho^makers. Your money is returned if it doseu't beno- fit or cure you. ~~That Bearing- Down Feeling Thousands of delicate women and girls doing housework,'or employed in stores, mills, factories, etc., where they arc continually on their feet, suffer terribly with different forms of female , diseases, especially -•that bearing-down feeling," backache, faintness, dizziness, etc. Lydia E. Pin!:\ham's Vegetable Compound will relieve all ;this quickly and permanently. It has per. manently cured countless cases of Female Complaints, Ovarian troubles,. Organic Diseases of the Uterus or Womb, Leucorrhosa, Inflammation, Kidney Complaints, etc. Its luccess is world-famed. All Druegliti lell U, or lent 'IT null, In form of Pilli or xiengei, on receipt of 81 .OO. !nr Pllli, »i»c. Corre- .jomtencc frtely aniwerett iddmi In confidence. Both the method and results when Syrup of Pigs is taken; it is pleasant Bud refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and ac- fceptahle to the stomach, prompt m Its action and truly beneficial in .its ^fleets, prepared only from the most 'healthy and agreeable substances, ita many excellent qualities commend it ito all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Byrup of Figs is for sale in 60c 'Wd $1 bottles by all leading drug- Igists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who Wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, IOUISVIUE, KY. HEW YORK, N.Y. _ WITH PAIN, THE OWEN ELECTRIC BELT WILL RELIBVH AND OURB YOU. ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUES £~ 1r! , llB . h i Qermnii, SwcrllsU or Norwegian will wmwiea to auy uddtciiu for 0 cents postiiKt:. ft« Owen Electric Belt and Appliance Co, 2 <J1 TO 211 STATE ST., CHICAGO, ILL. YORK OFFICE. 820 BROADWAY. • mentlou thin pnpur. FOR SUMMER COMPLAINTS PERRY DAVIS' PAIN-KILLER , BEST MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. POLISH IN THE WORLD. Enamels, and Paints which 'da, injure the iron, and bum lfint*Ai* vl , sln S Suu st °V8 Polish is Bril- «SHOaoriflSB, Durable, .and the con .000 TOHS. •HHft. "Average" People. nnrs fur to the fountain i cds H 10 snow ;cnp ^ tbe sky: tliniwJl our wiriia-a lirenk In Hie flrlnfr, - V';"' pl1 °"I f"«ls fnlnt In the trying i/jilt ninnol follow sn hl"-h: «n 6[le S """""I" 5 " <jt fi'om tlio mountain ixnswcr the (ground-bird's low cry. n, O 6[le Tho world lins Tu IK. lint uul LI nun n pay micrdon rendy the llcTt loot In tlio race-' ;n tlio dull liljrlnvny of duty from tne pomp nml tlio benuty, .J lie stir of the chance n ml the elm?';. Are tollers with strp true nnd steady, Pursuing their wearisome puce. Frtlse prowess nnd noisy insistence May ratitiirc tin: (mrrulniis thromr. lint t'.:e "!iYcn>Kx>" faihnr mid brother, J IIP lioino-kpoplnp sister nnd mother, t.niKti>rentlc nnd pntiont nnd stmnjr, Slinll luiifii In tliu fasi-nrarinjj' ilistiinco Wheroln 1/fc 3 nivni-fls liave'liopn wrong. Then here's to the "nvrrnfto" people, •iho nmlters of home nnd its rest! J.9, them thu World turns for n blessing " npn life its hnrd bin-dons is pressing, For sttiy-ut-home litnrts nrij the best, Urdu build If thry will In tho steeple, But sit for il'Opiivi's foru nest. —Mny Itll'jy Smith, In Harper's Bazar. GREAT SUCCESS. Tliero could be no doubt that Miss Kittie Huller ("of tho principal music, liills, hcrsulf hur own parallel, Agents W;i\vkin nnd Wynne, York rond") was a ciuvur and diverting young person. As die sat in her rooms in Doughty street, Bloomsbury (economically odgud was Kitty, for'she saved money), "PI"' 11 ;? her morning cup of chocolate, she seemed a shade less lively than .isnal. Under her curly fringe of jrowii hair there was a temporary but EulIIcinntiy distinct furrow of thought. It looked very much out of place, ;liis temporary furrow of thought; for ts present patroness had much to in- luee her to assume an aspect of joy. In a month's time she would 'shout icr "Swan Song" at the music halls. A quiet wedding, and then as Mrs. Herbert Eascltoii she would embark on a life of dignity and peace. Herbert Easolton was a very decent sort of a fellow as fellows go. Certainly he painted vague, misty land- jcfipes, for which nobody craved in the east; but, as compensation, lie himself thought a good diml of them. For the twentieth time Kittie Bul- cr, leaning back in tho chair with her 'orehead still wrinkled, kicked her oose slipper in tho air, and for the eighteenth time on her silken-stock- nged toe caught it. A double knock at the street door made her jump up. She called over the stairs: "Is that a telegram for me, Mrs. Munro?" "No, miss; it's only an advertisement from the drapers." Kittie muttered something harsh about the draper and his ways, and ihen ran into her bedroom. In a few moments she reappeared, dressed to .jo out. Tho disturbing fact that Herbert had lot as usual called, and that no ex- jlanatory telegram had arrived, did lot permit her to forget that she had to rehearse a new song. She kissed he portrait of her sweetheart and vent down stairs. "Is there—" "No, miss, not yet," sang out the nndlady. As soon as she reached the-hall Kit- tio hurried to the oilice. There, also, was no telegram. With just a suspi- iion of a tear in her eye, sho went to •ehearse a new and merry song. She sang it three times,danced three iruos, tlio band showing at each turn obvious and palpable signs of improvement; and then sho tried through her uniiy. imitations of a cafu-chiuitant lirl, and made the band laugh like mything. "Are you.sure there isn't one there?" said Kittiu, trying'to crane her n«ck itiuml tin! half-open door; "liava you looked among tho 13.Vr"' "WHi! a bit, miss, wile a bit. Don't DO in a 'urry. Wui's liiis!"' A small iL'.liigrajih boy was sauntor- f thron"--! :!iu corridor. "Nani". of Bulier?" Kitty #hUch»d at tlio tolegram inipa- ;,ienilv mid torn it upon. Can not seu you to-day. Itnvo excellent BOWS. Will try to write to-morrow. Herbert. Kitty gave a little sob, crushed the little flimsy pink sheet into her mull 1 and stood for a moment undecided. Then sho took from her purse a dozen piuoes of silver and looked at them. They were nearly all heads, and she wont out and hailed a hansom. "Burlin"ton studio, Langham place." "JMy dear Kittie, said the guod-look- ...o- young fellow (hair brushed over his forehead a shade too much, and a trace of weakness about the chin) who opened the door, "why, I wired you and—and " "I know, dear Bert, but I couldn't understand." Thou Miss Kittio Buller did a very silly thing. She fell into Herbert Kaselton's arms and fainted. When sho recovered she was in the lave, worn arra chair near tho well- littered table, and Herbert was standing near. "How absurd of you, Kittie," ho said, testily, and a little awkwardly. "It always gives a chap a hump to see a girl fainting about, don't you know. Such capital news, too, I've got. Perhaps I'd better not tell you if you feel at all off color." "Tell me," said Kittie. "You'd never guess. I reckon I ve iust about hit tho bull's-eye this time. It's iu all the art columns. Look hero " Herbert took up an evening paper of tho previous day's date and It is sometimes complained that our vouno- artists are not sulliciently on- counted by those to whom the world has en-en gold. There are, it seems, exceptions . A young artist whoso merits have not hitherto found appreciation^ discipleof Corot)has through the tirro of Tablou & Co., of Old Bond street, just sold two pictures tor £1,500 The titles of the works are "A Cloudy Evening" and "Mist in Hyde Park." The artist's name is Herbert En ..Tho 0 re!» said Herbert, with a kind of nervous joy-"what do you think of SatrayHttlotweuty-pounds-a-weeker "Herbert went to a cabinet, brought the liquor stand and poured out some brandv Added to It from a syphon. "Success to Mr. Herbert Easelton," to Mrs- Herbert cried Herbert stopped. There was silence, broken at last by a nervous little lauHi from Kittie. "Kittie, I think I ought—I oun-ht to be quite frank with you. 1 hope you -r-I hope YOU won't, mind, u'l^t I'm'c-o- mg to say. lou see, wnen we arranged to get married I had never thought of such a solid success as this. They were saying last night at the Hogarth that there was really no reason why I shouldn't got on splendidly if I took sufficient pains. "So I've been thinking that I ought to get you to release mo. I must bo cleverer even than I thought, don't you know, or I shouldn't bo selling pictures for £1,500, and It might do mo a lot of harm if it got wind that I was going to marry " "Miss Kittio Bnlier, of the principal music halls," said the voice behind the muff. "That's just it, my dear—that's the point. I'm so glad you look at the matter so sensibly. Yon sec, this £1,600 business is only the beginning. I'm bound to gut on now. And if you don't mind '•' "Do I understand," said Kittie, firmly, "that you'd rather not marry me?" "Well, dear—well—yes—that's about it," Miss Kittie Bullor rose from the arm chair. Miss Kittio Bailor swept her long-handled parasol across tho table, and the tumblers, palettes and liquor stand wont down with a crash nri the lloor. A littlo twitch and wriggle of the body, anil she wresti'd fn,,-.i her pocket a letter. Herbert took it up. (Pi-lviil".) Old lionil Struct, W. jJt'iir jMu'liiino: We bcjz 1 lo iicknuwlciliro receipt of Jniur L'licck for J.iVlO pounds for tho two puliiliiifs liy Mr. Hci-liurt liasi'llon.cn- titluci, "A (..londy Kvunlns" uml "Mist In llvdr Park." Wo awnit the favor of your further orders anil be;? to assure you that in till trans- actioim your nniiii! Bluill, us you desire, bo kepi Bcc.iTt. YnurolK'dk'iit servants. Miss Kntlmrlno Buller. 'J'nblou A Co. Herbert Easel ton turned very white and said "Damn!" * ***»*» A moneyed person from Australia read tho paragraph in the papers. Moneyed person wanted to buy pictures to take home. Did not tnind what kind of picture, provided they cost a good deal. Wont to Tablou &Co., did moneyed person.,; mot there Miss Bullor; bought the pictures; married Miss Buller; took her back homo to be-the popular mayoress of a populous town in New South Wales. Easelton is writing libels on successful artists in a new 6- penny paper. PYGMIES OF THE ANDAMANS. They Kcrp Thoir Arrows Sharpened for Strangers Who Coino Thoir Wny. The pygmies of the Andaman islands in the Bay of Bengal are coming into notico again. On South Andaman island the Indian government maintains a great penal colony. Several attacks have been made recently by the untamable Jarawas of this island on parties of convicts, who find it very dangerous to leave, their settlements to go hunting in tho woods. The natives roam over big tracts of thick jungle, appearing occasionally on the coasts or visiting tho confines of the settlements, murdering any convicts they may meet. 'When pursued, the bands separate into parties of two or three and retreat into tho densest part of the jungle, whore they leave no trail. Mr. Portman, the administrator of the Andaman islauds, says that tho few Jarawas who have been caught during the past ton years and returned to their tribe after enjoying his hospitality, have done nothing to promote more friendly relations between their people and the government. That is a more discouraging report of these Andaman pygmies than was made several years ago by Col. Cadol, although ho wrote of the U'.itives of Little Andaman. He insisted that their ferocity was duo to the inhumanity of Chinese and Malay traders, who improved every opportunity to drag the natives into slavery. He said that they are good natured and pleasant people to nioet when once their confidence is gained. An expedition which landed among the dwarfs of Little Andaman was assailed as usual with arrows and battle axes. The party took three women and six men.prisoners, and carried tiiem nearly 100 miles away to Fort Blair. They were treated thoro with the utmost kindness,and in two months wore sent back to their island loaded with presents. On tho next visit of tho whites the released captives camo to soe them, and in a few days men, women and children visited tho camp and even ventured on board the steam launch. The Jarawas of South Andaman, however, still keep their arrows sharpened for any foreigners who pass their way. All these people belong to one of "the smallest races of men in the world. Tho average height of the men, Prof. Flower says, is 4 feet 9 inches, and that of the women is 4 feet C inches. ____«_——_M«^_« / Conkling Was Not aa Aristocrat. A widely quoted personal item is aa follows: "Roscoe Conkling refused to attend his daughter's wedding because she chose to marry a railroad train hand. To-day that man is at the head of one of the biggest railroad systems in the country. The daughter appears to have had a better eye for genius than the old gentleman." W. G. Oakman, who married Bessie Gonkling, was not, according to the Rochester Herald, a railroad train hand, but a railroad superintendent, at the tj.mo of the union. The intimation that Conkling did not approve of the alliance on account of the pecuniary or social circumstances of the groom is entirely groundless. Though reserved in his private friendships and reputed to be rather unapproachable, Roseoe Conkling was as far from being aristocratic as any public man of hia day. The humblest Utican visiting Washington was certain of a cordial welcome from the senator, and of the latter's ready help to secure for him any favor, Conkling despised no man on account of his poverty, and he would as readily have given his consent to his (laughter's union with a poor as wiVU a rich lover, other cqnditions being satisfactory. The secret of €onk> ling's oppogitioa to Bessie's ma.vriagQ with. Oafcmae was that he Qo»M «P9t grown woman iinu me ^ossussion OT another. As a little <*irl ho idolized her, and in his mind she had never ceased to be a little u;irl. Ho was piqued and jjrievecl at Tier marriage against his will, and his injured pride was as unbending as Dombey's; but after his splendid frame was stricken with fatal disease there was a touching reconciliation—if a renewed personal exchange of affection between two who had never ceased to love each other can be so called—between father and daughter. , A Market Idyl. It was her first, essay at marketing, but sho tackled the'work with the beautiful hardihood of youth and inexperience. "Have you' canvas - back ducks?" she inquired of the man in the stall. "Yes. miss, and they are beauties, and mighty scarce at this time of year. An' I've'got mallard and redheads too." "You may cut mo oil three-quarters of a yard of the canvas- Iw.'k," she salt) in her e,lear, classic tones; "and cut it diiig.mally so thai it will not ravel," and sho looked about for the yardstick to sou that he did not cheat her in measurement.— Detroit Free Press. Tills Tree Grows Needles and Threads Them. That there are more wonders on the earth, in the sea, "beneath the earth," and iii the iky above it than over Horatio imagined, is a well-know fact which that worthy's most ardent admirers will not attempt to deny. Take for an instance the famous needle-and- thread tree. Imagine such a luxury and the delights ot going out to your tree and plucking a needle threaded nil ready for use! Odd as it may seem to us there is, on the Mexican plains, just such a forest growth. The "tree" may not exactly bo a tree in the true sense of the word, partaking as it does more of the nature and characteristics of a gigantic species of asparagus. It has largo, thick, fleshy leaves, such as would remind one of the cactus, especially of the one popularly known as "prickly pear." The" "needles" of the needle-and-thread, tree are set along the edges of these thick, lleshy leaves. In order to obtain one fully equipped for sewing, it is only necessary to push the "needle gently backward into the lleshy sheath (this to loosen it from the tough outside covering of the leaf), and then pull it gently from the socket. If this operation be properly carried out, 100 or more line libres adhere to the thorn like so many spider webs. By twisting the "needle" during the drawing operation, the thread can be made of any length desired. The action of the air on 'the fibres toughens them amazingly, ' a thread from it not larger than common No. 40 beiiii; capable of sustaining a weight of live pounds; about three times the tensile strength of common "six cord" spool cotton.— Philadelphia 1'reas. Mere Pleasantry. Small Richard has an indulgent mother and a father who is not only a strict metliodist but ah extreme temperance advocate, hating like poison ev«a the sight of a saloon. At home small Juchard is under paternal control, but whnu awjy from home with his mother he generally manages to get his o\yn way, particularly in n;r.V' ters relating to his own pleasure. Not long since, while visiting in a small town, small Richard spied some cunning guinea-pigs shown for sale in a saloon window and, by dint of tears and prayers, prevailed upon his mother to enter the prescribed place and make their purchase for his happiness. That his conscience was not quite clear in the matter was evidenced in a remark made to his mother following the negotiations for an acquirement of the cunning pigs. "Now, mamma," said small llichard as ho snuggled up to her with the box containing clear, delightful guinea pigs, "if you'll be real good I'll not tell papa whore we bought these pigs."— Detroit Free Press. Grease in Carpets. In the weaving of pile fabrics a little oil is occasional used to facilitate the movement of the wires, and a very careless weaver may in handling the oil can allow a few drops to fall on the fabric. No mark of this may appear at the time, but when the carpet is on the floor the dust which would otherwise be swept off by the broom is attracted and held by the oil, and a spot becomes visible. When the spot is on or near the edge of a breadth there is another explanation, says the Carpet Trade Review. Sometimes tho cars in which carpeting is carried South or West have been previously used for the transportation of oil, and the bottoms of thoso cars are liable to become saturated with the drippings and leakage of oil barrels. Woolen carpeting placed to such cars may absorb the oil, and the fact may not become evident to the dealer until a carpet so damaged has been laid on a floor or shown in his salesroom often enough to catch some dust. When such spots appear in ingrains one explanation may be that the wool was not properly scoured. But, of course, in most instances where complaints concerning spots are made, the cause need not bo looked for outside the house in which the carpet is laid. Children or careless servants are responsible for most of those spots ao well as for a great deal of the "sprouting." Fortunately the remedy for the trouble is simple. A mixture consisting of equal portions of chloroform and ethor will remove th* spots at once. j < » , 8j japs/ / Are not tht 00)7 abod of nus.rJ* You find Jt everywhere, even In If ,alltleu where atmospheric and sanitary conditions would seem to be unfavorable to Ita development. The universal remedy (or and preventive of the dire complaint la Hos-i letter's Btomach Bitters. Wherever the inaliuly anBtimee It* most virulent form, and whether it 'JO •chills and fever, bilious, remittent, dumb ague or ague cake, tbe Bittere IB most popular and constitutes the belt means ot protection and cure. From Maine to tho Uthium of Panama, lu Guatemala, Mexico, South America und the tblf truly f»mou» 'medicine h»» mJS opinion*", fram til condition^ tfi -- 1 —-^ SS SCHOLASTIC 9XABBISC4. A Hanover Ittnn no Badly Cat Thai. He Dlo. BELOIT, Wis., July 8. — A stabbing affray is reported here from Hanover. The trouble arose at a^achool meeting and on<> man was stabbed in several placebo that it is thought he_cannot live. The raau •who did the stabbing was intoxicated. Itlado to took Like New. Dresses, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, Plush Garments Steamed, at Otto Blotch's Dye Works, 310 W. Water 8k, Milwaukee. Soud for circular. "Don't be angry, old fellow—It's only my way." "Well, I with you'd emulate the babes in the wood." "Howf" "Lose your way. It'i no good." "Don't Tobacco Spit A'onr T/lfo Aw»y" Is the startling, trulliful title of a little book just received, telling all about tfotobac, the wunrlerful, harmless, economical, ijtianmtetil curt for the tobacco habit in every form. Tubari-o 'users who want to quit ami can't, liy men. tlonlng tills paper, can set the book mailed free. Address THE STEKL1NQ KEMEint CO., Box 244, Indiana Mineral Springs. Ind. Blgfrar—I'd have you know I am a self- made man. Dlggar —I «aw you make a donkey of yourself, day before yesterday. A DOSB IN TIMB SAVES NINB of HALK'S HoNBT OF IIOHKHOUND AND Till for COUgllS. PIKB'S TOOTHA.CHB DIIOPS Cure In onu minute. A little vase of Sevres ware, once presented by the French king to Tippo Sahib, was sold In London not long ago for 47,205. Jt Is only eight Inches high. Tim Only Oim Kvor l>rliih»l —Cim You VInil Ilio U'iml ? There is u ii InHi di.s|iliiy mlvuiilsuiiiuiit In Ililfi ]ni|iur I Ills wt.'i'k \vliieh him no Iwn \rur<U iililio oxcojil, ono word. Tlio mimu Is triiij (it eiiuli new one up|ieiirlnjjenfh wuukfrom Tim Dr. lli'i'lur JUcdielne.Co. This honao plnco.i a "Crudcenl" on everything they iniiUo and publish. Look for H, sciul Ihmn llm namo of llic word, anil they will rulnni yon iinuic, BBAUT1PU1. UTHOOIUl'llH or BAJiri.BS ttlUSIS. "Well, Billie," suid Uncle George, "how do you stand in school those days'/' 1 "Lu the corner, mostly," returned rjlllle. J. A, JOHNSON, Medina, N. Y., says: "Hall's Catarrh Cure cured mo." Sold "by Druggists, 75c. Man Is not merely the architect of his own fortune, but he must lay the bricks himself. BEEOHAM'S PILLS stimulate the ptyalln in the saliva, remove depression, give appetite, and make the sick well. "Snlbbs, your chickens come over into my yard." "Tos, and they don't come back." IP you wish to do the easiest and quickest week's washing you ever did, try Dobbins' Electric Soap next washday. Follow the directions. Ask your grocer for it. Been on the market 21 years. Take no other. Know Thyself.—If you Imvii't the pleasure of the gentlonmn's acquaintance, gut an introduction from your wife. FITS.—All Fits stopped free by Dr. Kline'* (Jrcut Kent Sestorer. No Fits after lirst' dny'rs use. Marvellous cures. Treatise and iSU.OO trial bottle free to Fit cases. Send to Ur. Kline, 931 Arch St., 1'hila,, Pa. One is generally compelled to enjoy the song of the tenor without catching the tenor of the song. A Veteran Mr. JToHepli IltMii- merlcli, 629 E. 145th at, N. Y. Oity, In 1862, at tbn battle of Fair Oaka, was stricken with Typlioid Fever, and att*r a long struggle In boipltola, wux dUchnrged an laourabla with CouHnmptloii. Ill hnH lately tuken Hood 1 * SarBapnrllla, IB in gootl lieulth, ond cordially reo-. omraendH J¥OOI)'S MA ItS.V I'AltlM.A ua u general blood purifier and tonic iiii'Cllelnr, especially to hia comrades in the Q. A. R. JOS. IIKMMEHIUII. JXoodV* 1*1119 aro hand made, and nro porfoot In composition, proportion and nppeanmce. E, Hamilton Co., O., Juno, 1D89. Ono bottle of Pastor Koonig'a Nerve Ton'c cured me entirely, after pbyaiolnna hud trioi] uriBuccoBBfully for 8 mouths to roiluvo mo ol nervous debility. W. HUENNEFELD. OST, Keno County, Kan., Oct., 1850. A boy eight yoars old Buffered Boveroly from nervousness and twitohinga, Aft*r uBintj I'AS- Ton EOENIO'B Nisuvi! Towio for a time, he «aa entirely restored. Ajiotbor ease IB that of a £ Dung lady -who uftor using a bottltie o( Tastor oonig'a Tonio a positive cure was effected from epileptic flta. KEY. JOHN LOEVJiNICH. HOVEN. BOOTH DAKOTA, Oct. 27, 1300. My health was outirolv ruiuod by opllopoy and looulddo noworK. I UBed Pastor KOBIIIE'B Nerve Tonio. The effect waa auoh that I dally grew better and stronger; uince four mcinthB I have 'lone heavy labor, and have had no more fits. JOHN MOLITOK. •••%*•••—A Valuable Bootc on Worvons I. If Ij *4 Dltioufios sout free to any uddrofie, M K • W * n(1 I'o'T patients can aluo olitaiu | IBbki tills meOlcliio Iteo of chui'KO. This remedy haa been prepared by the Hovorond Pastor KoonlR. of. Fort Wayne, lad., Bineo 1870, and IsnowDreparedunderhlBd " ' " 3 direotlon by the KOENIC MED, CO., Chicago, III. Sold by Drueslsts at 81 per Bottle. OforJfC Large Size, 81.75. O Bottles for SO. © © © If you have no uppotito, ) I'latulcnuc, Bick-U«adaoho, "wll run t ilowu" or loHiiig ilosh, taku % j' tone up tho wouk gtonmoh and build up tho llui;Blny; onecgliia. KCc. T ealTour [soodctuihouijlcimors - ., ._ Mrctnt.uim luriroviir icty ot useful urilolun busldoi ,400 Kinds of SCALES Which wo manufacture,flood following aro aniousf thoAr- „ !•»i • „. - - n> . tlcleswoBelliBUjelti.\TktebM. R^iffla. M »Sia st±* *j*yvf-s •"'•««> "^ tt Cnveii Cnldq, Cini«li5, Bore Tltront, Oroan. Intluoii/.ii, M'lionplni; Ci.ii|;h, lironrhltln nod AHtliuni. A corlnlii run.' tut' 4:uii!«iiiii,|,l<m in ftrn JI'HKOB, BUcl .'I Ull" relict III HllvtillcUll StllUO). [)«• at011,1,. You will .*eo tlieoxuelle itolleotaltv .uhlnirllinlli-Ntiliino. Hxid by aealeraevai/irliori jiruo butt.ux, 5,) oonti 411 d tl.00. "German I simply stale that;i am and Postmaster here and am thete* fore in a position to judge. 1 have tried many Cough Syrups but for ten years past have found nothing equal to Boschce's German Syrup. I have given It to my baby for Croup with the most satisfactory results, Every mother should have it. J, H, HOBBS, Druggist and Postmaster, Moflat, Texas. We present facts, living facts, of to-day Boschee'a German Syrup gives strength to the body. Take no substitute. • A Nti-mii* indorsement. "We have ol'ton called the attentlo* of the red dors of Mils paper to th« 'act that REID'S GJSUMAN COUGH Asm KIIJNKY CUKE contains no poison, When It is considered that the rest of the popular cough remedies con,ain ophites or poison In Homo form, ..his claim on behalf of REID'S is aa important one. We desire, therefore^ ;0 present, in substantiation of thii ilaim the following letter from Heber }hase, a well-known citi/cn of Wadj Pctra, Stark Co., 111., and a worthy nan: WAD* PJSTUA, 111., April (ith, 1892.—Sylvan Remedy Co.: Gentlemen—We have sold Reid's German Cough and Kidney Cure about two years, and found it to he a good seller, giving good satisfaction, and I inow that it contains no poison, for my little girl, about two years old, •ot hold of a twenty-five cent bottle and drank it at a dose, and it did not injure her in the least. It did her *ood. I cheerfully recommend it to ihc public. Truly yours, HEKEU CIIASK. DO HOT flBIFK IOB SltXBb S«ra «•« ** 8IOK HKAD. AOHIC. faBMlrad «lfw«a>,com<H. TJUI 1 * * nuysiad bladder. . blllotta nerraaa dt»* O f\ "^e»W orders. Jteubllih M*. O ^"""^. «nl DAII.I AOTIOX. Benntlfy complexion hr purifying blood. POMIT VCUITAILK. *h« don U ileclr ut)iut«l U rail CM*, M «U4 pjl 1«» M»r U to* much. Each fill eonUlni O, carried In nrt poekrt, llk« l«od p«uell. IttulneiH mnn'» rmi con?«oltnc«. Taken «atler Uan lunar. BoW «VMjr- vbcn. jill gonuin* itMHli bear "Oretcent." Bend *-MDt lUmp. Tgu get 31 pap book witb aamplt. DB. HAMTUR MEDICINE CO.. St. Unto. Ita, r> r d*y ut hum* •Trfa « a • ^^ ^* • *^ '' l " lfr • ua i' 1 "- bjLw Hi^flF Inujtwelrj, watcliei, uhlewBrf, eto. Pktci v ^^^ flneit of Jewrlry good ai new, OD all klnila •{ leul wllk (oM.illTer ur olokel. Noeipcrlenoa. No onpltnl. Ererr *aM at* «MiU OMdlnf platlDl, B.C.DaLito A Co.,Colutubal,OV ANA K KH IS nl ve« I iiHtaul relief, uiid IB im INI'ALCjt- HLK ( UUE for P1LKH. Price, $1; at di-UKKibls or by mall. Ha "Him free. Addrem "A.NAK KSIS," Hiw Xoua OlTZ. TO AUKNTS. WIUTK l''OH OATALOUUJi AJfD CONJHTJON.S. I^AUUKST ASSOBT- UKNT. J.OW1CST JOIIIUNU 1'lllCKS, T. D. CANSE CYCLE CO.. STATK bT. CHIOAUO, A RIPANS, TABULES ru g ul«t« ( the Blumac'li, llvt-r and bowoln, purl-, f v Ihu blu<xl, ui-u uaFe nnd iilfeciuul t< , Uio huttt inetlluiiiu kuoAvn fur bilious- nciw, cdUHtijtutlon, dyynnjiMU, foul Invuth, lieodauhe.wenlul depreaalon, 1 painful (ItKOHtlon, bud coiunlexlou. and all diseases cuuued by failure of tbo iitoiuutb, Jlver or bowels to pur- form tbolr proper functions. 1'ersoiu Kivon to over- catlut; are buuellted by taking on« ul'ti'r each n»oii . ' ; snuiplo, irxj. At Drugirln(», or seal by nmll.; S (,'IIEUICIAL CO., ID ti|iriico Ut., Now York., , 5O Puue Book Free, W.T.F1TZUKIULD, JjJOUN IV.ltlOUKIS, »Hna u w <«tiv • ^M*' H « ••llNlli 11£^(O1|> nMf C* KKSuccessfully Prosecutes Claims. \AlMti iPrmolpB.1 Bxiimllior U.S. Vuualou Bureau, Qa.vrHlnlantwiir, lOuiljiuUcuUui-cliilui.s, attyeljlce.. I BARLOWS INDIGO BLUE, .The Family Wuth lilno, for eulo by Grocer«. *: ',<-v THE ON1.Y SVItK CURK. Price 81.00 by mall. UKHOUUIA. CO., IIP Fulton St.. Heir York, FAT FOLKS ftEBUOEO I Mr«, Alloe Mnpl», Orngon, Mo.^wrltjjj, am;Hpaofl"jtayFl?ffrou^™<lJr^ywUU«- ;r . ..c OH SUMPTION. §r'^;j S^aMt

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