The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Wednesday, June 10, 1891
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7 THE UPPER DES MOINES. ALaONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10,1891. t> Copyright, 1890. Which will you sickness, suffering and despair, or health, strength, and spirit ? You can take your choice. All chronic diseases and de\ f rangements peculiar to women K are permanently cured by. Dr. , Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It restores the female functions to healthy action. Ifc removes the obstructions and suppressions which cause trouble and misery. For periodical pain's, internal inflammation, ulceration and kindred ailments, it is a positive remedy. The system is invig- x>rated, the blood enriched, dif stion improved, melancholy d nervousness dispelled. It's a legitimate medicine, the pnly one that's guaranteed to _'.ve satisfaction in the cure of all "female complaints." A STORY. Both the method and results when Byrup of Figs ia taken j it is pleaasu! wad refreshing to the taste, and act* ntly yet promptly on the Kidneys. iver and Bowels, cleanses the sy* tern effectually, dispels colds, head aches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the " inly remedy. of its kind ever pro- triced, pleasing to the taste and ac- ^ceptable to the stomach, prompt in ita action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most 'healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. byrup of Figs is for sale in 60o and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO, BAN FHAKOI800, OAL. lOUtaviUE. KT. HEW YOBK, H.f. MAUY 4. POUTER, IK HAnPER'S BA7.AR. "Anntie, will yon tell a story?" said my little niece A* tin 1 early" winter twilight fell around ns jllpnt- So I answered I" »or pleading: "One?, when I was very small, With my papa and my mamma I went out to make a cull: And a lady, pleased to tee us, gave me quite a large boquet, Which I carried homeward proudly, smiling all the way. "Soon I met two othher children, clad In raps and sad of face. Who grew Btranpely, wildly jovoiis as I neared their stnndlng-placp. 'Twns BO good to see ihe flowers! 'Glvsusone —oh, one!' they cried. But 1 passed them without sp aklug; left them with their wish denied, Vet the mem'rv of their asking haunted me by night and day. '(live us onol" 1 heard them sayhisr, even in my mirthful play. "Still 1 mourn, because in childhood I refused to give a flower; Did not make those others happy when F had it in my power." Suddenly 1 ceased my story. Tears were In my n luce's evos-- Tenrs of tenderness and pity— while she planned a sweet surprise: "1 will send a (lower to-morrow to those little children dear." Could 1 tell her that their childhood had been Kone this many a year? XI IK Si'OHY OF A KOSE. f v t- 'j j;iV,j». Who Value a Refined Complexion Must Use \ 'orSnlabynrnggisUJl'l'anc) Uoodj Doulen ETerrtvhcri)!) A C)»'K-IX>l,I,Alt 1JIJLL. lent at hv u.ol will deliver, tree of all oharKW), to cay pernau Is UniUid States, all of the following urtlclti. ourn- lly piu-kcid : tbo TOll One two-oance bottle of Pure Vaael hie, - OBU two-ouuca bottle of Vaaeliue Pomade, .One jar of Vaseline Cold Ore am '•'One Cake of Vaseline Camphor left, - - Ou« Onto of Vaseline Soup, anucentsd, IB 11 10 16 OneOakeof Vaseline Soup, ei<juiaitDl?sco»t*d,88 " One two-ounoe t»oM,le of White Vaieilni, - - ;i " Or for postage stamps any Unfit article at tfc ?ri :i named. On no account be psrttiaded to a.w-f.ft /<•>«. i/aur druggist any YanMnt or preparation ts.in from unleia labelled wKA ear name, because >jon M'ill ctr tain Iy receive an imitation which hut Utiltor«m value. Ohee«bronffh Mfe. O*., 84 6tot« St., H. Y. PATENTS Illustrated Hand Book, freo. , J. U. Ol'.ALLE 4 CO., _ , J Washington, D. 0. PleaBe mention thie paper every time you write. Will fin II °" r Kenrd Elixir will ttrco's" • . Will LIB II> Mustache In 20 days Full ' * Beard InSO. Sample package, postpaid, 160.5 3 fnr25o.; one dozen, 75 cents. Agents wanted. WiiSSUH lire. Co.,7,") E SU t rroviJeuut, li. I«[ "WO31A.fi, II Kit lUSI'IASIvS AM> Tlllillt TltKATMliVT." A valuulile illua- truted book of sovonty-two pu^eu £entfi-u«, on rticul^t of 10 cents, to cover cost of mulling, etc. Address, P. 0. Box 1060, Phlla., 1-u. The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. "Come in here, you little rascal?" cried Dr. Packard fiercely, sri/ing by tlie collar a boy who was peering through the picket fence at the doctor's brillant garden. The boy was dropped trembling upon the office steps, while the big, burly doctor went about among his (lowers, cutting a huge bouquet. These he gave the culprit, exclaiming. with equal sternness: "There, take that Lome and put it into water! Quick! Start your heels!" Then he stood upon 'be step?, chuckling to himself to see the bare legs of the frightened urchin fly up the street. This garden was Dr. Packard's latest plaything and pride. "No fun in culii^ voting good groiiad; nothing to doctor!" he had mud when ho blasted out the scraggy, worthless limestone ledge, cropping out in his office door-yard, tilled in rich soil, nnd made the ledge gay with vigorous, blooming flower^. Roses and lilies, pansies and fuchsia.-, feverfews and hollyhocks, geraniums and heliotropes, phloxes and sweet-willinnis, verbenas and carnations, morning-glories climbing over the door of his office, and sweet peas and nasturtiums winding in and out the low fence—all responded to his care and blossomed with a perfection and an abundance rarely seen. Nature in her most grateful mood. Here it WAS his delight to startle and to reward the children who were drawn to the spot by the love of flnvers. He would rise up unexpectedly from behind the hedge of vines and demand, in awful tones: "Does your mother like plants?" Well, take her that, you scamp," giving the boy '(a pink or;.geranium for fuchsia, and adding in still sharper, gruffer tones, and see to it that you bring back the pot!" If the boy was not too frightened and did not run away, leaving the pot, on the doorstep, his courage ,jwas rewarded with yet another plant. One day in June the doctor was cur, walking up and down his garden paths, pulling up a weed here, picking off a fad- edJJblossom there and looking with a keen pleasure at many a lovely flower. Glancing up suddenly from his bed of perpetual roses, he saw a young girl looking wistfully over his|fence. "What flowers do you like best, my child ?" he asked, with a curious change from his usual brusque tone. "Oh, roses, sir," she answered. "They are the loveliest of all, 1 think. We have a yellow rosej] that climbs up the eaves of our house, and another white one that comes up to my window, and many pink ones out in the garden. But they live out all winter, and are not like those," nodding toward the doctor's rof es. "Gome in and see them," said the doctor; "and go round all you like." The young girl thanked him aud went quietly around, touching some of the flowers gently, daintily smelling the perfume of many and noticing each. But she stood longest by the rose bed. The I delicate color came and went in her cheeks, and her pretty blue eyes shone with excitement and delight. Dr. Packard watched her silently while he went from bed to bed, cutting many blossoms. These he gave to her. Her eyes opened wide with surprise. She thanked him gravely but simply, while her happy face spoke yet more eloquently. As. she turned to pass out the gate the di tor called her: "Wait a moment. Here, take this rose. I grew it from a seed. It won't blossom for me, perhaps it will for you. Give it a good chance. Let me see the flower when it comes. And here's a book," h continued, "chat will tell you how to feed it." Turning to go again, the girl saw a gray haired, bent mpn on the other side of the street, walking slowly. "Oh, father!" she called, "see what beautiful flowers, I have, and a new rose, too! The doctor gave them all to me," Mr. Carter's gravs face lighted up as he stepped across the street. "Indeed they are beauties, my child. The doctor knew what would please you best. Let me carry the rose for you. It will get good care, sir," he added, turning to Dr. Packard. "This is your girl, Joe?" asked the doctor. "Yes; this is my Lucy, the last of the six," he answeied, a tender, sad smile crossing his worn features. "Better set her out in the garden Quite too pale and thin, man. Throw away her books, Let her dig; let her make mud-pies again! keep her out of doors Let her come in only to eat and sleep!' said;, Mr. Packard with a threatening Bcowl, quickly followed by a nod and a laugh toward Lucy. "This will be a nice place for my rose,' said Lucy to her father that evening. "1'vi made a little hollow right here in my own bed, so that the wind can't blow the poi over; and then too, I won't forget to water it when close beside my mignonette and heliotrope. Three pwept flowers all in a row! Won't it be lovely when the ro.-e blossoms, for I am sure it will; aric mother, see! I can see it the first thing ii. the morning right out of my window," Mrs, Carter sat on the porch knitting, but her ey( ; s followed fondly the slighl figure of her child as Lucy ran around from bed to bush, and the mother answered A'ith gentle smiles the girl's en- t)iusiastiu outbursts of delight in her newest treasure. Mr. Carter drove a long stake dowr beside the new rose and tiec it securely, whilj Lucy eagerly watched every movement. "Oh! I am sure of a blossom soon, dear father; and what color do you suppose it will be? Pink orrc-d, I hope. Bed with dark, velvet heart. We all like that color best, don't we?" she asked turning affec tionntely to each parent, while thp pale 'ace shone with innocent delight and an- icipation. Then she picked a large bunch of the inrdy roses which the modest srnrd n n ••« . ;i d siHiiiL'tlown be-i.lt- her m'> h- li-'sr m to Mi-rangp them. '•\Vi i.-u I iuu a lntie huxur nnd .-trong- er---l am a :ro id deal stronger th-.m 1 was, nm 1 not. dear mother?'' sin; in'wposed, sitting up very erect for the moment. Not truitififf for an answer, she went on breathessly: 'When I am older I am going to »DMid all mv time growing flowers. You'll five nn- more beds, father, and I will sow the seeds and tend and water them, oh, so itretnllv! I'll have many, many roses out, hen- in the garden, nnd then in the winter I'll have tea and hybrid roae< Dr. Packard's book tolh about, in the house. I can grow many of then from n tew roots wlvch 1 can lv y for the first start, you know, "Then I'll sell them and their blossoms. I have heard so many people say that thoy wish there wa? some place in the village where flowers could be bought, and Mrs. Bio\vne. you know, sant to Boston for roses for her party. I could sell roses for such things and make up lovely bouquets. Then I'll give all the money to you, father, and help you pay Mr. Browne tlio money you owe him. When I have earned trough, perhaps 1 coulc have a glass house here, and then I could grow more flowers, and we throe would live together always in this little houne and bo so happy, and my roses would help you both. 1 am sure my new rose will blossom, and with it I inn going to begin helping you." Lucy >• miled to herself over the rose embowered castle in Spain, and burying her fucoin the clubter ot roscc said, with sigh of childish ecsfcacy: "They are like a glimpse of heaven!" 'J'he few hundred dollars which Lucy's Father had as yet been unable to pay on their cottage, was a source of constant worry and trouble to both her fathe/ and mother. Industrious and saving, they had always been burdened too heavily to succeed. Narrow means had always been their lot, and illness and grief their frequent guests. From a little toddling child Lucy had shown sweet thouyhtfillness for them, and had been companion and com- Porter in a measure far beyond her years. Sho was full of childish delights and games, yet the visions of caring for her parents in the coming years were often before her and made her sedate and grave. The summer days passed by quickly, and Lucy's rose grew luxuriantly. The tall stalks were covered with abundant leafage, but them were no blossoms. But. Lucy's faith and carp did not waver, and when the frosty nights of late October came her father transplanted the rose into a larger pot and brought it into the house. L-icy daily watched and tended it, and the rose tree spread its green leaves and drank* in the sunshine and the warmth all through the snowy weather, but gave no grateful response of bud or flower. Its gentle caretaker did not thrive so. A slight cold taken in early winter could not be shaken off. The sorrowful father and mother watched her ciuily failing and slipping from their lovirg trrusp. The delicate flush -on the cheek deepened into a crimson, the while skin grew yet whiter, and the slender figure drooped liko a faded flower. Dr. Packard visited the homo daily and sadly shook his head. "Lack of vitality, Joe. Nothing to build ox. Too much soul, too little body. I—I cannot save her." But with Lucy, Dr. Packard was always jelly and made her bedside merry with jesls and bright with flowers. She confided to him her hopes, her faith in her rose, her visions and plans, which graw lighter as her own sweet life ebbed away. To please her the doctor drew a rough p.n of a little greenhouse and made out a list of plants and flowers for her to be- to begin with. The rose tree wtood in Lucy's room, aud nho spent hours gazing at itn fresh green boughs. With the doctor's help she cut off many slips aiid pleased heraelf trying to root them in boxes.of sand calling them her rose's little children. Slowly but surely the end came. It was a warm May morning, The chamber was filled with the song of birds and the par- fume of the apple-blossom fljatud in at the window. A light bret'zj fluttered the leaves of the rosa tree. Suddenly Lucy rose up in bod exclaiming: "Oh, father! Oh, mother! See! See the roses! My beautiful rose!" A slight gasp followed and the sobbing parents knew that the soul of their child had blossomed into immortal beauty. After Lucy's, death life in the cot. age was outwardly the same. We<irily the father went to his work more bent aiid grave in aspect. Silently the mother performed her household tasks and together they spent the summer evenings in their garden. The flowers their child had loved were remembered one by one; but the barren rose reseived the tenderest care. It was an luxuiumt as ever, but had ceased growing almost entirely, while the rose's children, the cuttings Lucy had planted, took vigorous root, and grew so rapidly that th»y bade fair to outstrip the mother plant. Tne autumn came at last and the roses were again sheltered in the house. No promise of buds was given, but the lonely father and mother could not part with their child's rose. One evening in the early summer of the next yi'ar the father said with trembling lips: "Look! buds on Lucy's rose!" Slowly the buds grew, and when at lennth the perfect rose unfolded, what a glorious one it was! Deep, dark red, with leaves velvtt, and magnificent in size and fragrance. Bud after bud perfected, until the rose tree was covered in radiant beauty, as it all the love and care that had been bestowed on H had turned into a garland. Mr. Carter joyously cut some of the large.il, flowers to carry to Dr. Packard, As hf went with them a hard featured man stopped him. "Oh, I say, Carter," said Mr. Browne, "you'll havo to pay the reat of that mortgage soon; I think I've been pretty pa- jiohtj it must be seven years or more thai it's been running. Business is businet--. you know, and 1 want tho money to use." The sight of the bunch of roses was now like a stab to the father's heart. How to raise tlie money lie knew not. Blinded and benumbed, ho stumbled into Dr. Packard's door. "Lucy's roses," he said brokenly, and tank into a chair and hid his face in his hands, "Those, roses grow here?" demanded a hearty voice. "i'hey are magnificent! Such color! Got any more like 'em?" "Good! I must see them;" and br-f >re the amazed father knew it he was leading the way home with Dr. Packard, and the stranger following. "This is truly wonderful," said the stranger, who was a friend of Dr. Packard and a city tioriot. "1 want to buy it. How much will you take for it?" "1 cannot sell my child s rose," answered the fa'her. •'If our child were here and couH speak she would be eager to sell it," said the in 01, her who had stood silently by. "You know her dearest wish that the rose should help us. We love the rose for the blessed memories it brings us, but those are always ours." "You have several young plants of this same rose?" asked the florist. "Yrs, about twenty," replied Mr. Carter. "Well. I'll give you $1.500 for those, and you send niu all the cuttings that yon can innkii g'-ow. anil you may keep this bush. But, understand you are not to give away or st-lI n single cutting. .My right i* exclusive." Ho it was sett led. Mr. and Mrs. Carter still live in "Ruse cottage " as it is called. Lucy's roses bloom everywhere in the neat door-yard. Tin- dr.rk-rod flowers ar« freely given away, although not a cutting Ciif be parted with; and never a sick room in the village but has its bouquet, carried there by Lucy's gentle mother. Dr. PaeknrdV garden still flourishes, and hn still frightens tho ovi>r-iucrcasing nuii.ber of fiuall boys with his old energy; while on on the florist's counters nn> sei'ii hirgp, glowing heaps of the Lyt-y rose, tho fiivorile of tho world of fasuion and wealth. Woe I tt'oo! UuulU'i-ublo Woe. Why entluro It dully, nightly, \vo Imil well nlpli falil, hourly. They Oo who nrc tortured b.v < hronlc fhoumntlsm. Tim remedy, holnnlc, pur*, Bnfo and prompt Isnt hand. Wcro the ovldnncu In bo- hulf ol lloslettPi-'s Stomach llltlprs collnted, It would bo found to teem with \voll uul.hcnUcatod proofs Ihnt the modiclno Is both n |irevcntntlve and a remedy lu thin malady ol varying a^onlus nnd ovor present danger. To forestall Ite chronic BtnRO U the dictulo oC prudence. Itonounce dau- gcroat medication. Far more effective, more curtain, more permanent lu the boneflcant con BO qnencea IB Ihe tine of the Blltors. Experience In- doreeo, tho recommendation of physicians ennc- tlon Its uso. llpglu early, ncn with porslHtonce, and expect relief. lloisteltor'« Stomach Hitters relieves conntlpntion, biliousness, kidney all- menu, dyepcpeia nnd malarial trouble. How to 1'rosorvo Iron. Investigations of the effects of so called preservative substances on iron havo led Prof. I>wis to believe that protective^ of tho class of tar aud its derivatives, such as pitch, black Viirni-ih, asphalt and mineral waxos, are among the best. This, however, is conditioned upon tho removal of tho small quantities ot acid and ammonia salts which frequently occur in tar and tir products. If, in addition to this, the class of Mibstancea mentioned is applied hot to warm iron, the bituminous and as- plmltic substances form on the surface of iron an enamel which is not, liko other coatings, microscopically porous, _ and therefore pervious ''O water. Spirit or iriphtha varni.-thos arc .condemned, varnishes to which a body has been _givon by some pigment, generally a metallic oxide, are preferable to the last class, if the •olvent used is not too rnp'.d in its evaporation and it care has been taken to select substances which do not themselves act injuriously upon iron, or upon tho gums or rosins that nre to bind them together. BALL Pains and Aches -ANI>THE BEST REMEDY J. AUK liNHKl'AUAIU.K. FOR THE PROMPT, SURE CURE OF Sprains, Bruises, Hurts, Cuts, Wounds, Backache, RHEUMATISM, ST. JACOBS OIL HAS NO EQUAL. Tutt's Pills Tim dyspeptic, tlio ilclillltatoil, wlii-tlmr from I'MTxs (ifwiirk nf inliKl oi-linil.v, clritilc MALARIAL REGIONS, Will (Inil Tntt'a rilln tlio numt gutilnl ro- jtorntl vo ovor ofl'urtul Ui« milTcrlng Invalid. is folly unless put to HBO." V'uu know S.AL'OLr.0, then uso ill 8a|)olii> ':.> n solid cuUu of Scouring Soap used for I'li'iiuing purposes. Disinl'ci'lunts nru useful possessions In nil households. Even tliu most sftiiiltiry plumbing nmy nood tliu occasional purlllciilioii or (lisiiil'ectanls. Alcnding actress remarked to a reporter, "Tlio last lime 1 played liurc I was worn otitj but Lydia I'inklium'ti Vegetable) Compound, baa Binco niudo_ajiuw_ woman of inc." Rosa Jurrclt, 13 years old, of Athena, Ga., poisoned her father becauue lie whipped her for walking In tlie meadow with her lover., How to Blake Money. DEAR SIB:—Ilavlng read Mr. Sargcntfi' experience In plating with gold, silver and nickel, 1 am tempted to write of my BUCCUBB. 1 sent to Jl. K. Delno & Co., of (Jolumljus, 0., for u. $r> jjlater. I have had more lufole- wiirciiiidjewblrylliau I con Id philc ever since. I cleared $27 the llrst week and in three weeks $U7. Any one can do plating and make money in any locality the year round. You can get circulars by addresniiig the above llrm. WJI.UAM QUAY. A policeman a'lf Houston. Texas, Sunday night was fatully shot while protecting u woman from a drunken husband. There are people using Dobbins' Electric Soap to-dny who commenced Us use in 18(55. Would Ihls ho Hie cnse were It not the purest and most economical soap mude? Ask your grocor for 11. Look out lor Imitations. _________ SpoiiL'o cnrpoU occasion ally with hot, wutur in which either common salt or powdered uluin has been dissolved. Thin not only briyhtciiB the carpet but prevents moths. I'lTH.— All FlU stopped freo by l)ii.KMNE'sai>Kvr NUHVK IHiKTOUBU. NCI I'iUuf I 111- Ill-Hi, llliy'u UHK. Mlir- vullouH CUIL-H. TreiUisii unit Jf'.'.UU trial butllo freo to l-'Ucuses. Bund to Ur. Itlinu, UJ1 Aruh HI., 1'lillu., I'u. At Knoxville, Ky., un unknown man shot and dangerously wounded Fred L. Cur- penler. __ No opium in Wso's Cure for Consumption. Curwi where othor remedies faiL 25e. A rancher on Clear Creek", close to Alma, Arizona, has been murdered by Indiana. KatubllNlieil 1855. DreBses, Gents's Clothing, Fcutliem, Gloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned. I'lusli Giirmeiils Steamed ut Otto l'iulch'8 Dye Works, all! W. Water St., Milwaukee. Bend for Circular. It is suld that ex-Coii^retiflmaii 1'uyson of Illinois will be appointed chief justice of the new laud court. _ In tlie "Guide to Health and Etiquette" will be found much useful advice on both Biibjcels, tliis book in sent free for 3« Btiiinp, by Ihe I'iiikliam Medicine Co., Lynn, klu.ua. Uy rubbing with a llunnel dipped in whiting, the brown disclorution may be taken ull cups which have been used for baking. Tl(B cl/tldron consent to l>o undri'HHnd and goto bi:d only on <:OM ill I Ion tluit nninima glvHS thorn ouch ono moi'o Dr. Bull's Wo in IJ.i"troynrn. '.I'hey ta-tn so '-oo I. W'-nns don't liko lh»m, though. Bv mull, 25 oouta. John D. PurK, Cincinnati, Ohio. Id This u Mo? John Wi'.liutiiH, an English suilor. who wan u.ist «w.iy in the Houl.li nea>t, would luivo bemi kiilfid and euton but for his dutilile chin, tho first of thu kind the natives had uvur suon. Instead of frying aud t.'utjng him thoy named iiini Two Chinw and made hiinjt chief. Dr. J-'ruiils 1'owcll (Wlillo Heaver), Union blovk, Si. I'tiul, iMiiin. (lulu of J,a C rouse). Spui-iully: A'cn'oux ititcanes of young men. Write for Information. 'J'he spa-sick man is the moil grasping man on record, lie generally wants tho earth. U ij a fact not generally known that Mis^uri furnishes better cavalry horses ihau any oiher state in the Union. The Missouri horse iv sturdy and short backed, tmd is now in much demand by civuiry SUMMER-Y MUSIC. CLASSIC-DIM t- -POPULAR. Oood Serlets Song Olasuios, Vol. 1. Song Glassies, Vol. 2. Piano Olass-.cB, Vol. 1. Piano Glassies, Vol. 2. Classical Pianist, Young 1 People's Piano Classics. Song Classics for Low Volco. Classic Tenor Songs. Classic Bar. and Bass SongB. Classical 4-Haud Collootiou CiasBica Coll. — Violin and Piano. Choice Sacred Solos. Choice Baorod Solos, Low Voices, Choice and Popular Alto Songs Choice Vooal Duets. Popular Song Collection. Popular Daiioo Collootiou. Popular Piano Collection. Young Players' Popular Collection Popular Coll. --Violin and Piano. Price ti.oo Sac/t, Mailed, Pott-paid. LYON & HBALY, Chicago. OLIVER DITSON COMPANY, J3o ston "German lyrup" Mrutinsville, N.J., ^Icthodist Par- soiuige. " My acquaintance with your rer.i;.'ily, Hor-diee's German Syrup, was tnnde nbntit fottrtoen years ago, wlien I contracted a Cold winch resulted in n Hoarseness aud a Co;:,;!i \v'-i -1 i fV.s,.l,kV; ::ic from fillim; i;iy pulpit for a number of vS.iiihallis. Alter trying n Physician, without obtaining relief—I cannot say now what reii'.'-ily he prescribed — I saw the atlvt-i tisetik ui. of your remedy nnd obtained a bottle. I received such quick and permanent help from it that whenever we have had Throat or Bronchial trouble* since in our family, Boschcc's German vSyriip has been our favorite remedy and always with favorable results. I have never hesitated to repoil my experience of its use to others when I have found them troubled in like manner." RBV. W. II. TTAGOAKTY, 'of the Newark, New A g a f e Jcrsuy, M.U. Conference, April 25, '90. Remedy. O G. G. GREEN, Sole Man'fr.Woodbury.NJ. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE We.00 (loiiiiliKi llunil-Hcwoil, nn cli'Kunt and O Htvllxh ill-cm Hlinii which coinimmilH lluolr (flyf .00 llllll:!-H<nv(-(l \\oll. A lino unit BlloiMlll 'r cnuuli'd I'nr Hlvln "nil il'irublllly. WQ.5O <;<>iuly«Mr WVKiKlhurfliimlanldruwiShof & at a |ni|iuliir pri«'i>. ,"Cl.50 J'ollriMtmn'H Slioo IH HHpivhuly ndiuitoc O loi-ruilriMiil m«n. lunnirn, oto. All imulu in {VimrwN, llullnii nnd l,ncc. 1$"Jf.OO for TjiulluH, IN the only luiml-HOWoil bho« O» h ,,i(l :;t, Ihill llnpllliU' pi Id). WJ.HO IloiiKolu Shoo IiH- WIil to blankK, V to Oo; Ollt-s, Bo to 8So; Km- boBBud.Uilu, UK; to 50c. 1 will Bond you tun modi popular coloring-*, aud ruar&ntoe to flavn you nK-- Wull I'mar M orclJMit, CH-09 HAnrrr.ns siwr FKKH ol Htirliiu pHtlorim with hor- dirrt* ulul cetllMKh to rnjtlcli One hull million roll^ OL lurml Rt _ ...-i mid iirnniliioH ID liuroliui vorv popular, ! IW9-00 Slioo lor I.Mihos mill WI.7r> (Or AliHHOt fi Htlll rclnln their iixcellonco for Htylo.nto. I An iroodx win-muled and xluiuiiml with numo on i bottom. If ndvui-llHed loiml ui;uiit enniiot unruly ' yon, mind dlrcirt in liH'tocy, imiloulnK adviirtlHoa prlco 01 it lioHlul tor nnlnr bliinkM. AV. 1.. J>OU<il'/VM, UrookUm, Mutt*. UIANTICI>.--Mlui<' IM-lllCf In «vnry nil.) .uij III town not ucuuplod, to tuko oiolunlve UKMIIUJ, All B|<uiit* mlvortliud In local paimr. tinnil for Hluatri\t9d oataloffa*. onny. -«>\V.W« ri!ATS, ,uhlnff ton-Hi., Oil lotft Thf Otdfft UtdMnt in tht H'orW U probably I>K, ISAAC TUOMi'SON'S CELEBRATED EYE-WATER. ThlB artlola lu • carefully j>r*jmrod {ihynlclau'i pr» inrlpr.lun, and haa boon tn ixinKtJtu'. 'i*n for nnnrlr ft Mtnlnrr. TUnr* ar« faw dl««a«0H til nlilch inftiiblnul an luujvul inora dUlromlug tluut ttoro nyn«, and noli*, pi9rha|>n, for which inora r*mf>dln« bar* b««m trtocl without nucnam. For all allomal tuflaiumutlua • f tko itytf U U an lufallllila remedy. If 'h» lilreo- (long urn followed It will never full. W* pnrtloularlr iliTlla the atteutlon at pliyilolann to 111 mtrltn. l'"oi UiTlU th* atteutlon of iihT«loUn« to 111 mtrltn. FDI Ml. kj all drungliti. JOHN J-. THOMPSON, BONK * 00., TKOT, N. V. KiUbllihwl 17V7. REBUGED bfl.THjrniontti t)y ImrmluHH liurbnl •^\>» bu fa i. / Iremoiltee. Nontiirvinn, 'uml no A now metlidd AT ooniTtoandlliir Tar. SURE CURE for P1LB, SALT RHEUM and all «kl» Ul<r*»e«. ftond a ^u-«taiiip» for Prve Bauv- ft, with n«okT«JHuld hy all Drumrtntii ami t>y TAU-OIR C* , f 0 Ilumtclph Ht, <-'h[t'v,'to. frU'o 50O. Wlaoeiuia, Urui;cl>ti >appHnd bf UU •VTTON <!«)., MllMnultco, WU. „ «.. , bail eiroclH. Htrlutly eonlliloiiUiiC Pond Bo. for fllmifiirii.iMul '"Ktlmonliiln. Aililreua" O W.F.8»YI>Kll.MciVlokmVn)«ul.r« lIMii Olilcuuo, HAHNltSS. Uand Mudo. UOCHLE TEAM HARNESS, CD 1 Q f\C\ Hand Made. JpJLO.UU Send {or price Ik *\»l mj (nil line. JOHN OLAKK, 110 Weet Wa;>r at., Milwaukee, WU. iLT ! llllikr, f) K iilli/nv. I) llr.iom, Miiirklllii! "In! H|,|,,|I<II|;,. t nun m-nillnii liii'lr ai|ilnwn Hi Tliu CJ. K. IIIIIKH (III., I'lillliil'a J preanrlbn and full" W (ini-Hi) lilK <1 ua tho ^j\t nlirVKIi (or tlie certain cur* "l. ) I 1 N<MA il AJf, M. n. We liftvo .'old UlR G f* mi,)' yei.ru. iinil It, linf clvcn tlio bciil ot uall» i'luttlon. omo. X/-ij» U. I'.. DYCI1H&, y. 5!iJE^ t *il.,,-.^;jr.OO- .-Ki/dl.;' Uruirt!'it» i>«« nil NOM>ii;rint ' i ilimLliled. vi lee for iMcreumi. Wl ycian, ex« perlence. Write for J.nvi'ii. A.W. ftlciJoiiMlUK <St HII.-.-K. WAHII IMITON, II. (,'. ,t C'lHCIMMATI, O. jioi'iN \v. noitit'isT \V 11 Kill n .IDII, !>.<J. .. _ _ ., . Successfully Prospcutos Clnlir. ^ato Principal KiAininor O.K. I'oualoii DuriMi- \v is; "IN n "TIN K )N good revenue" result's cleanliness 11- is asoli d cake '~>^ scouring s Try iHnyour nexV house-cle&.nirig 5,ncl beii CHEAP COMFORT Can IJG secured ly the small investment in one ca7w of SAPOL10 when you have a liouse or kilcJien to clean. From tlio paint to tlie pots anil pans, and including the windows and floors, U is the very lest 'la'bor-.mrin<t soav for scouring and cleaning. Ml Grows sell it. * LOVjEL.!, u Better Miichlnel [Tf-Pi. *•• SAFETY > Dwacb»JUtft;iuusBuai iMado at Any Prli unoril Fiuini!, Muul Oiop Fuifii'Ct, Stsol Tub- wr *K m »» I ing. Adju-,t»tilo Bnll BuailnKS to all runniiiR Parts < Fffl SS a B*/ including Pudalii Sus|jL-niiof Saddlu Finest inato- rial inonuy {.-jn buy Fifiisnod m Enamol and Nickel STRICTLY HICH CRAPE IN EVERY PARTICULAR Send «U conls In stamps tor otir 100 pago Illustrated Catalogue ol I! Guns. Ritlcs. Hcvolvors. Sportintj Goods ol All Kinds, etc.) JOHN P. UOVELL ARMS CO., IVIfrs., 147 Washington Stro~BOSTON, MASS. XKMKDV /'OK CA I A/Mtn iv»i. Koaluai W ujo. *• Cheapest. Itollef lit Itrimeduttt, A ruro fci ce/uiiri I'oi Cold lu the Head 11 has r.o eiiuat. Bflill ' »v!m ; v- f -B-M^''' •-,{ •" '1< •* 1«' >u~ ' J Alf,* n SL", 1111 ^ °J y>J: cU * •"' a11 Particle 1» apnltod to Ut» HMtrtU. Pricf.Kto. BoldbjrdruKKUUor.eiitbymau. AMrwi. K. T H*««ITINB. W«rrw. f*. CHNHEBTeR'8 BNOUSH. HfD OWS8 oticers.

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