The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 24, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 24, 1891
Page 7
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THE UPPEti DES MOINES, ALGONA, IOWA WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24 v 1891. 'rank Powell (White Beaver,) Union " Paul, Minn, (late of La Crosse). .„..,.,: Ifervmui tHseoses of young men. i for information. rther suits, growing out of the Phil v- treasury matter, hare been begun .ward W. Magill against Granville Sines. , Pinkhatn's letters from Indies In all \ of tlie world average One Hundred per She has never failed them, and net i is world wide. i dear girls.—Ethel: "How do I look ite dress?" "Charming. Isn't it wonderful ' much a dress can do for one?" In the train of diseases that follow a tor-, pid liver and impure blood, nothing can take the place of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Nothing will, after you have seen what it s does. It prevents and cures removing the cause. It invigorates the liver, purifies I and enriches the blood, sharpens the appetite, improves digestion, and builds up both strength and flesh, when reduced below the standard of health. For Dyspepsia, " Liver Complaint," Scrofula, jor any blood-taint it's a positive remedy. It acts as no Lther medicine does. For that reason, it's sold as no other medicine is. It's guaranteed to benefit or cure, or the ,money is refunded. Both the method" and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant tnd refreshing to the taste, and acts •ently yet promptly on the Kiclueys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, head- tohes and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced., pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in it* action-and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the moat '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 Bale in 50o and $1 bottles by all leading drug-, giata. 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 •abstitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 8/111 FltAHOISOO, OAL. uoartui. /or. new root. n.r. The Soft Clow of The TEA ROSE Is Acquired by Ladles Who Use pozzoftirs MEDICATED COMPLEXBOM POWDER. TRY IT. SOLD EVERYWHERE. At,WATS A RIVER TO CROSS. FOR OLD AND YOUNG. ,T, u J t 'f, rjIvop ,. PI118 aot ns Mildly 011 the child, the delicate female or infirm old 1 > upon the vigorous man. irifs Pills ne and strength to the weak stouk> act, bowels, kidneys anil bladder. The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. "~WIS. PUB UNION 15 -«5. There's always a river to cross, Always ane ffort to make If there's anything good to win, Any rich prizes to tnhe. Tender's the fruit wo crave, Yonder the charming scene; But deep and wide with a troubled tide Is the river that lies between. For the treasures of precious worth We must patiently dig and dive; For the places we Ionic to fill We must push and struggle and strive, And alwayi and everywhere We'll find in our onward course Thorns for the feet and trials to meet, And a difficult river to cross. The rougher the way that we take, The stouter the heart and nerve; The stones in our path we break, Nor e'er from our Impulse swerve, For the glory we hope to win Our labors we count no loss 'Tlsfolly to pause and murmur because ... Of the river we have to cross. So, ready to do and dare, Should we In our places stand, Fulfilling the Master's will, Fulfilling the soul's demand. For though as the mountain high The billows may rear and toss. They'll not overwhelm if the Lord's at the helm When the difficult river we cross. TABLEAUX. "J say, Grantliam, who is the girl in that, box?" Grantliam looked up. "It's easy to tee you have been in tho wilds of Australia, 'Vernon, when you don't know Lady Aylnier." "What! old ^Leslie Ayltuer's wife? What a lucky dog he is! By jove,Jshe is lovely!" "Yts. she's ruther the rage just now— came only two years ago aud was married before the the season. See, there is Leslie coming'in." he continued indicating a gentleman who had come to the front of the box they were observing—a tall, gray looking man, with deep set eyes and Kindly eyes. "As solemn as ever." _" And as much engrossed in the education question. He is devoted to his wife in his bearish sort of fashion?" Grantliam shrugged his shoulder. "Is puzzling the town. The fair fellow talking to her now, is Karl von Althaus, an attache at the German embassy." Vernon gave him a Questioning glance. "As I said, society is exercised in its mind." The lady in question was certainly very pretty, small and dainty and magnonne; the only thing largo about .her_ was her eyes—big, blue eyes, with a veil of dark lashes that contrasted well with the lijy complexion and the golden brown hair that clustered around her tiny head. "Are you coming to our ball on the fiEth?" said. Karl, leaning towards her. "At the embassy? Of course. Lord Aylnier is most anxious to be present," and she glanced mischieveously at her husband who sat absorbed in tEought. Von Althans smiled a trifle sarcastically and disregarding the raised act-drop continued his whispering conversation. "Lady Aylnier's carriage!" shouted the commissioner some minutes later, as they stood under the Lyceum portico. "By the .vay, Herr von Althans, may we count on you for those tableaux vi- vants?" asked Aylmer as he closed the door of the carriage. "I am looking forward to them with great pleasure," and to say this he had to lean forward until his head almost touch, ed that of his fair questioner. As lie lit his cigarette and strolled toward Carletoii Gardens, Herr von Althans pondered and wrapped in her cloudy peignoir with her maid brushing out her long hair,- Lady Aylinar pondered also. Her life was very sweet and pleasant, she thought, but there was an uncomfortable feeling in her heart that this pretty flowered path might one day give way beneath her feet and reveal a quagmire. She was no longer a child, though just out of her teens, and she knew full well that fire hai the property of burning and that the scar it leaves never entirely fades Freda Meredith had been little more than a child when she married, and her winsoma ways and pretty caprices had charmed Lord Aylmer's neart; he lavished on her all that fancy could suggest and she was utterly happy for a whole year! Lsslie Aylmer's political anxieties and educational schemes possessed not one iota of interest for his wife, but "every one has his crack," as she put it, and Leslie was just the dearest old bear in creation! All things created serve some useful purpose, and do doubt there is some profound and cogent reason for the female marplot —the woman who, with a shrug and a smile, accompanied by an artifticallj evasive remark, nianages'to turn a happy home into a metaphorically howling wilderness. Such a one was the Hon. Mrs. Hilyard. Quite at the beginning of this season she had attacked Freda at an "at home" during the performance of some musical gymnastics upon a growning and panting pianoforte. "You see, my child, Lady Ferrars is a very accomplished woman, and wondexi'ul- ly well preserved!" 'But she must be nearly forty!" gasped Freda, piieously, "Bewaieof lafe_mmede quarante ana. my dear; besides, it is a very old—friendship,shall we call it? Lord Aylmer and Lady Ferrars have known each other foi many years; it was a sort of compact, I believe, that he should never marry; but who could be proof against sweet seventeen, when it possesses such eyes?" she added, erlancing at Freda with a smilfl. "Do you mean that Lord Aylmer promised Lady Ferrars to remain unmar^ ried?" "So it was always believed, but no doubt they had a little misunderstanding, and then—" "He married me out of pique!" "Oh! no; and very likely it was all people's fancy, for you see they are the best of friends now." And she waved_ a fan toward a causeuse, where the two in question sat. Freda tried to put this conversation out of her mind, but a thousand and one little incidents served to impress it more fixedly on her mind, and insensibly it changed her. Sae had loved gayety before, but now she possessed an insatiable appetite for it, and poor Lord Aylaier felt it rather a tax on his affection to fullfill the daily and nightly heavy proprarnme of engagements. "You see, Herr von Althans, I want these tableaux to beja startling success,[and 1 want you to be so awfully good as to undertake the stage management!" Von Althans laughed softly. "I shall be delighted." And a long vista of tete- a-tete consultations and discussions stretched before him, as he looked at Freda over his Dresden teacup. "There is the list of the people who have promised to act; don't you think we ought to do very well ?" "Very," said Karl, glancing dwn at the scrap of pink paper she had handed him. "Now, I leave the selection of the tableaux vivants entirely to you; we will be all obedience itself." "Your confidence is most flattering. 1 am f-oinar to suggest one at once. We must have Helen and Paris. You would make an equisile Helen." Freda blushed. "And the Paris?" "1 think I shall myself for that part," he said looking steadily at her. She rose and went to the window. "Ah! there is Lord Aylmer." "Is he interested in our tableaux?" "I heardly know," she said carelesslr, as her husband entered the room. His > -work was ended for that day 1 , and not wishing for a dissertation on the Loudon school board, Her Von Althans took his leave. "Freda! do you know that I am afraid you are doing too much ? You are looking very tired, dear. Lady Ferrars was saying—" . She rose quickly— "1 am sure that my health cannot interest Lady Ferrars in the slightest degree, and 1 would much rather, that you would not discuss uie with her in any way!'' and with a dignified sweep she left the room. "Jealous!" he ejaculated; jealous, by jove, and of Blanche!"—and resting back in his arm chair, ho laughed a soft, low laugh. 1 hat Freda should care enough for him to be jealouslwas a delightful discovery, but why her fancy should have lighted on Blanche Ferrars, of all women in the world, was a puzzle to him! Why she was sit least ten years his senior, and had snubbed and lectured him from his nursery days upward. Well, ho must put this right; but first, just to give this little wife of his a los- 'son. The days wore on, and the arrangements for the tableaux vivnntu advanced apace; but there were many knotty points to settle, and numerous confabulations hud to be held in in that dainty blue boudoir of Freda, and, of course, as master of the revels, Von Althais was prvileged to arrive earlier and to remain later than the mere puppets cf the show. Freda was getting a little frightened; the solt grass beginning to feel very thin, and the marshy bogs beneath seemed very near sometimes. On the morning of the embassy ball, when all the chattering crowd of re-hearers had gone, Karl, as usual, lingered to discuss some details of Freda's costume. "I shall be very sorry when those tableaux are over," he said, drawing alow chair near her. "Really ?'_' She tried to speak curelessly, but felt it was rather a failure, and then almost before she knew it, he was holding her hands and pouring out a wild declaration of love. "I have frightenad you," he said at last; seeing how white and faint she had grown. "Do not speak to me now; to-night, at the ball, I shall learn my fate." She sat there a little while after he had left her, her brain whirling. At luuch she scarce dared to meet her husband's eyes, and her curt laconic replies made him smile under his moustache. "Poor little woman! and so she is jealous!" [n the Into afternoon Freda reclined on the sofa in her boudoir, dreamily touching the exquisite orchids which lay on tho table beside her with Herr von Althans's card. What should she say to him ? Should she wear his flowers? If she did, she need say nothing, he would understand; but then—then— The handle of the door turned gently, and in a glass opposite she saw her husband's figure. She hastily closed her eyes. He would think she was sleep, and go away. He came softly toward her and bent down to look in her face, then moved noiselessly toward the door. He stopped suddenly,'however, and turned, then, casting a glance at the sofa, ho pat down hastily at the escritoire and wrote rapidly. He had carefully sealed the letter, and was engaged in addressing lit, when a footman entered with a card. Lord Aylmer put up his finger, to enforce silence, and hastily followed the man out of the room. Freda sat up. What could Leslie have written? Why did lit) do it so stealthily? The letter lay there, a white patch on the sea of dark leather. She got up and went over to the escritoire. "Lady F ." She started. Lady L''errars without a doubt. Nc wonder he had been so anxious to be positive that .she slept! Freda turned the letter over and over. A wild desire to learn its contents filled her heart. To know the worst! For at that moment she realized that it would bo tho worst if she learned what she feared. And if she did? Why thr-n she would .wear Carl von Al- tbnns's flowers tonight? With a flushed face and trembling fingers she broke the seal. A strange light leaped into her eyes as she read: "Dearest Freda—You are the most adorable, suspicious little goose in the whole world " Tho door opened, and the costly orchids were pitilessly crushed and maimed by Lady Aylmer s tiny feet as she rushed into her husband's arms.—London World. THEY MA11E IT PAY. Suing That Genius Has Earned TPltli I'eii, Ink and Paper. William Shepard makes the following statements in regard to "The Rewards of Literature." Tennyson receives from his publishers an annual income of about $20,000. The verses begining: What does little blrdio say lu her hed at peep of day? were bought by a periodical at $40 a line. The Nineteenth Century gave £3,000 for "The Ballad of Revenge. ' Robert Bonner, of the Ledger, paid $5,000 for the May Queen." "Thejpublisher of the Cornhill Magazine gave George Elliot $75,000; for "Romola." More than twice that amount was paid for "Middleruarch"—Harper & Bros, themselves are reportod to have given $40,000 for the American priority—and that bo.ok coined money for all concerned in its publication. Both Scott and Dickens won for themselves a grand total of something over 1,000,000, with i'0 other capital to start on than an ink bottle and a pen. Ihe first eheck which the Longmans handed over to Macaulay on account of copyright for the "History of England" was for £20,000. The check is re-served as a curiosity among the archives o. the Longmans' firm. And the history, is gtill selling—at a rate, it is said, of some seventy copies a week—and copyrights money is still pouring into the coffer's of Macaulay's heir. Victor Hugo received $80,000 for "Les Miserables," and corresponding gurus for his other works. Eugene She is said to have left an estate of nearly $1,000,000. France, indeed is the El Dorado of writers. George Sand . Alexander Dumas, nearly all of the leading writers of fiction amassed wealth by their labors. Mrs. Stowe received §40,000 for "Uncle Tom's Cabin," atid Mrs. Augusta Evans Williams cleared $100,000 in eight years out of her novels. As to Mark Twain, it is well known that that genial gentleman has found a bonnn/.n mine in literature— §300.000 has been named as the sum rclized from "The Innocents Abroad" — as well as in tho drama. TAMC MONKEYS. A Sun Francisco Man Who Is Uellovcd to llnvo itlnstorcil tho simlnn l.lnco. A mysterious individual haunts Woodward's gardens to whom is attributed the gift, of conversing with monke.;s in their own language. He is a little old man who has seen about three-score years and ten, but hois always alone and sueaks to no one, very little'is known about him. For nearly a year past the old gentleman has dayly visited that former popular resort, deposited tlio entrance fee. and as quick as his feeble strength will allow and with eagerness depicted on his seamed and weather- beaten countenance, proceeds at once to the monkey cage. The monkeys recognize him and sot up a chattering and howling that would grate on sensativo person's nerves, but tho old man does not mind it a bit. Ho enjoys it, and beams on Ihc quiulrumana that iniiko every effort to reach him through tho iron bars, with an expression that would lead one to think that his soul was wrapped up in them. Finally the noise subsides_ and the old man gazes into a dozen comical expectant facos pressed against the bars, with twenty-four pair of bright eyes looking upon liini, and utters a few guttural sounds tniit astonish and please the monkeys, lie perfectly imitates the sound of most of thorn, and all arrange themselves in a semi-circle and with great soriousnesK listen to all he has to say. Sometimes his tone is seriou^ when all the monkeys put on a very abject expression and look as sorrowful as a monkey can. Then again, when the tones are different, the monkeys will dance about with every evidence of delight and all begin to jabber at once, until the old man points his finger at one of the largest. Alt remain silent while he seemingly carries on a conversation with one of the older ones, imitating all tho grimaces and actions of a uionkey as well as any human being could. Sometimes the conversation lasts an hour or more, when the little man bids his friends adue until the morrow. It is said by some that tho little man was once a soa captain, whoso crew were- murdered by the natives on tho coast of Brazil, and ho niacio his escape to the forest of the interior with no companions but the monkeys for many months, and subsisted entirely on the wild fruits and other food berries that he could gather. It is supposed that he obtained some knowledge of theii method of communication during tho months of his enforced residence in the wilderness that enables him to onjjage the attention of tho monkeys at \\ oodward's Gardens. When accosted the old man will not reply, and his mysterious behavior is a source of much contort. RonlOlilIdron'H SaylnjfH. M. Honcher. While two little boys wore looking over a collection of stamps, they came across a seal of the United States war department. "I'll bet you don't know what that is," said LRO. "I'll bet I do,_" replied Sidney. "That is—why—that is—I should think you'd know, Leo, that means—it, means—that they had a fight a few years ago, and tho south tried to depart from tho north—and that's the moaning of war department." The same boy informed bin teacher that ho felt "completely cxcouraged," and, when reproved for n misapplication, gravely argued that lie- was correct, for ho had boon taught that "ex" signifies "out of," and ho meant that the courage had been taken out of him. A Missouri man was advised by his physician to seek a change of climate, and nil he did was to go home and wait for tho next day. Mothers should watch carefully those ilgns of ill health in their clnuylilora, and at onco uso Lydia E. Pinkliain's Yugulublo Compound. It will prove a lusUiij; bloas- Ing. Mistress: "Well, Ilnmmli, what U It? Have you dusted tlio parlor yet?" Bei-Tiuit (recently Imported): "Dust tlio pai-lor, is it? Faith an' everything's all cov- foA. with, dust now." "BLEMISHES are unseen by nlplit," but, 'when daylight comes, every one will know whether you uso SAl'OLIO. Uuy a euke uud clean your house. Sheepskin: "Shall you send your sou to college?" 7 Iliirdiip: "No. I cannot afford It; but I've bought him a cape overcoat." KstalillslKKl 1855. Dresses, Gents's Clcitliinjr, Feathers, Olovos, etc., Dyed or Clcaui'd. 1'liwh Garments Steamed lit Otto I'ielirh's Dye 'Works. iHO W. Water St., Milwaukee. Bend tor Circular. Salt sprinkled on any substance that la burning on the stove will stop the smoke and smell. .—All Fits stopped free by DII. NliltVK ItKHTOHKlt. So Fits nftor llrst. diiy'a USD. Mur- vellous cureB. Truutiuu null fc'J.UU trial boUlo free to Fit, CUBBB. Bond lu l)r, Kline, 1)31 Arolt HI., l'lillu.,-l'u. Use turpentine and machine- oil to polish your sewing machine, and rub briskly. , Best, easiest to uso and cheapest. Piso's Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 60c. For neuralgia, bruise horse-radish aud apply as a poultice to the wrist. I FALL'S CATARRH CURK is a liquid and is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. "Write for testimonials, free. Manufactured by « F. J. C1IKNKV & CO., Toledo, 0. A Good Appetite There IB nothing for which we recommend Uood'i Siiruapiinllii with greater confidence than tot losi at appetite, iudigeutiou, tick headache and other troubles ot dyspeptic auture. la the most naturn way thin rnodlclue gently tone* th« itOBtaoh, and zuakea one feul "ioul huugry." Luilifu lu l>»'llcule JIfullli, or rery dainty aud particular at meulB, alter lulling Hood't 8«ra- parilla a lew duji, find themeelvei -longing (91 and eating th* plainest food with uu«xp»pf«d r*U*a aud BHtlnfactlon, Try U. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all druggets, \\; >U for |0. frepur»4 only by 0, 1. UOOD it 00., Lowell, Haw. , 1QQ Poaee One Dollar | IBdlnnft Mln*r»l Spring*—A Great Henlth Rrtort on the Line of ttiA Chicago And £iut«rn Itllnot* Kftllroad. A short rest from the active demands of the average American's Inisy life Is always beneficial. To rest, then, is ccrininly a good remedy In Itself, but wliutt you rest MOW much (teller it Is to go where you can have the jirlvih'gi! of drinking n water prepared in Nature's own laboratory, biil>l>lin<>- forth pure and sparkling from the cnrtli, llic use of which never fnila to bring about Immediate relief, and a permanent cure fur rheii- matiMU, kidney diseases, liver eompUiint, dyspepsia, cnturrli of the stomach and ail forms nf skin diseases. If you seek rest and recreation, why not combine it with improved health anil (lie pleasure of spending a few days or weeks, as suits you, nt the Indiana Mineral Springs, Warren Co., 1ml.? Here you will IImi rveVy accommodation that f lol),UUO judiciously ex", ponded can procure: n one-hundred room, hard-wood linislicd, modern appointed hotel, lighted by electricity, complcle system, n cold storage plant, Hie lincst bathhouse In Ihu west, and a hundred and one points of Interest to entertain you. Hero you can drink tho waters of the Indiana Mineral Springs that will quickly relleva that tired, worn-out fooling, bring' color Ur .your faded cheeks, Invigorate yoiir system with new life and energy, anil make, you feel that life is worth living after all. It Is too beautiful a place to write about or even picture in this limited space, so wo earnestly urge, if you desire additional Information, that you write at once to C. I,. Stone, Gen. Vassenger and Ticket Ag'tof Hid) Chicago & Hastern Illinois liallroi'ul, Chicago, for illustrated and descriptive matter showing In detail the Improvements at tho Springs, ami soiling forth testimonials from prominent people, who have within the past year been restored to health by the USD of the waters of tho Indiana Mineral Springs. Any olllcer or ngent of the Chicago ei Knsl- fern Illinois Kailroad will take pleasure in advising as to the railroad route and rates, or answering any questions pertaining to this great health resort. Percy, who was just out of skirts, was one day strutting around in his first suit of jacket and trousers, when a lady remarked: "Hello! I guess some one ha* some new clothes." With crushing force came the reply: "Them ain't clothes—them's pauU. If nlllieled with Sore 1'lyos, uso Dr. Isaar Thompson's Kyu Water. Druggists soil II. 'Jrie. » J "German Syrup "We are six in fam- A Farmer at ily. We live in • fTflj^fv* TftVfl Q » VVlH-lC \> v. UrO i E>aorn ' Iexa8 'subject to violent Says: Colds aud Lung Troubles. I have used German Syrup for six years successfully for Sore Throat, Cough, Cold, Hoarseness, Pains in th« Chest and Icings, nud spitting-lip of Blood. I have tried many different kinds of cough Syrups in my time, but let me say to anyone wanting such a medicine—German Syrup is the best. That 1ms been my experience. If you use it once, you will go back to it whenever you need it. It gives total relief and is a quick cure. My advice to everyone suffering with Lung Troublesis —Try it. You will soon be convinced. In all the families where your German Syrup Is used we have no John trouble with the «?„„„,,,,., Lungs at all. It is Franklln the medicine for this . country. o Jones. , a G. GRKUN, Sole Man'fr.Woodbiirj.NJ. PROMPTLY CURED Cures Also: Neuralgia. Lumbago, Sciatica, Sprains, Bruises,! Burns, Wounds,' Swellings, Soreness, Frost-bites, Stiffness,, All Aches. THE Ohm A. VogelerCo., I}nltimore f MU. A new nutliod «f oomtKmndlDr Tur. SURE CURE for PILES, SALT RHEQW Mid all nkln Bond a HmiUnipn for tfroti Ram vlLh Book7»»IV)M br «ll Dru/n£lnU and l/j TAU-etOC*.,! a a»ndo4ph /«., l!kl«uc«. Flioa 5Uo. WlxwnaU X>ruc(i>ti •uppllad by OUKEBTIC « atpyrom pp., MU«»aUe<.. Wu. •Si, r, --» ROOT,' ut-UB, TH£GREAT>lEALTrl '.\inj!n unild'H 0 i;ii!luiH. ]>i-li'-liui«, y|iurklliiK i il b.l nil (!<•;,!, r,. A In'nulil'ill I'lr'tiirn Ilinjt nnrl Cnr.l-. stilt Ir.' ' UIIL m'liclhn; I'.irlr ii.l.lruk. u. Tliu (!. K, 1IIIIK.S IJI)., I'UUlul'u Will Be Interested In tlio New FAST TRAIN Now In Sorvloo LEAVING CHICAGO/ DAILY AT 10:30 A. M. Arilvlng at BOSTON 3:4O P. M. NEW YORK 2:10 P. M. NKXT DAY. And all Now York and Now England Points BKFOUK UAUK. For full Information roiioonunu tlio aljovo. and SIX OTHER GOOD TRAINSI ALSO suMMicn TOU HIST ror,i>icit, Glvlnu HonUirt ninl Kiit"K c> tlio Huiiniii>r Hn»or(n of the EIIBI, uililrum <!. 1C. XVIIJIKU, W. V. A., OIU- cujfO, or A. J. SMITH. (J. 1>. &T. A.. Uluvoluud, O. -VASELINE- A OKM-OOI.I.A.K niLI'Mnt tu by k.«U *o will dollvor, (re* of all ohnrire", to »«T p«r»i>n !• Ihe (Jnltud HUU., ull of th* following vrSielo, ofr«. fully puolifld : One Ivrv.oitncv ootUn of I'ur* YnuMnb ( » • 1C all. One ttro-ounoii holtle of Vnfieliiiu I'oumd*, . 18 " On* jurat VitHnllim Cnlil Omnm ...... II" Onn Onka of Viinnlinn Camphor Inn, .... II) " On* Onku of Vnn?llne Sou)i, iiimiontod, - - M" 8 110 C'uko of ViiRoiIne SoaiJ, tuqulnltoly «c«nt«d,2i " no two-aunt)* bnttlo nt WhlU Vanillin, . . Jt » Or for postage itampi any sinffle article at tltf. ?r\ft nameil, On no account be ptmuiHtttl to fr«m your drityytxt any ru-iflliit or fu'evurfttirtn there- from uiitf.ns labelled with our name, lif.rttttw yon w?<| ctrtntnli/ rtceirt an Imitation which hat UMtortiO Ch<iu«bronc>i Mr B . ft. ., 84 SUU fit,, N T. rdSfo Will Pn It °" r T)Gnnl Kllllr win fbr < ! * * ¥^\ Will DO Hi Jlimlurlio In M duy» full " " llnnril InSO. Nmnphumckngo, |>o»l|mUl, lt>a.\ 'J n>r'.!'i«.t oiio do/i'", 7'i ix-nla. At-onla wanted. EUUUK £Lro. Co. ,75 Li tit., rrovldcuce, 1C. I* "\VO.1I AN, l«i:»t UHMIC.ASI'IS ANU 1'llbCtlt TIIHATMHST." A vnhmlilo Illuii- triLlod book uf Huvunly-twn [ni^nii KIMI! frtu>, uu rucotyt of 10 ciiutu, to covur coMl ot niaillliK. "I'l 1 Addrean, i'. O. Hu.x UMI1, J'lilla., 1'n. Bond 60. FAT FOLKS REDUCED to 26 Hid. per month by Imrmlenn herlu \ / f IroinHdlwI. Kofltnrvlng, jiolmionvnulonM l ' 'und no bad elTuotK. Htrlutly conlldeiitlak . for olrnuUirB -und t''»tlmoulnl». A<I.dro»o Or. Huv-Diro.MoYlokur'H Thnai.rn (tdlg OhloaKO. III. DON'T BE A WALL-FLOra &;"£ t:au holp you alflii](. ('omi»l<j'o lujIf-hiHtniutlon. Kmid for ulrtiiilnr. JKItlilK M'l''(i ft I'Ull'G CO..' Bill Uromlwu , N«w York City. Illiisd-iiti.,1 lliunl Honk, fruo. . J. II. UltAl.l.i: Ik. CO., . . _J \Vlii.lllll|;li>il, I). 0. , I'ltMiHo luuiitioii tlilfl luiper evury limn you ttrlto. i.r.i.i- t war, ISaiUudlomtlngoUlnu, »ttr»lu«t *we»Te>wris-i»«M» »n MOiaMKitH! M dlHubUid. Mfco for Incrciwu. W years ox. IKirlcncn. Wrllc for I.»WB. A.W. McOoii.Micjt HONB, WASHINGTON, It. O. <fc CINCINNATI, 0V , f .- t .js ,j> j hould rnexRe Mneir houses look Try a cc\ke in your nexh- house-cleaning »CO^,.,,UMI« «-j A SENSE OF DECENCY Constrains many people to hide tho dirt of their kitchens. They make tho kitchen a secret chamber, into which it is forbidden to enter; but half the trouble which they take to hide the dirt and the disgrace which it entails, would keep the kitchen clean, aud all ita pota and pana bright aa a dollar, that is, if they use - — * & JSL. 3F» O X.j I O •— - Better Machn DIAMOND SAFETY i | Made at Any Price, Diamond Frame, Steel Drop Forging*, Steef Tubing, Adjustable Ball Bearings to all running Parts' including Pedals Suspension Saddle Finest mate- I rial monoy con buy. Finished in Enamel and Nickel .STRICTLY HIGH GRADE IN EVERY PARTICULAR. Bicycle Catalogue FREE. Send six cents In stamps for our 100-page Illustrated Catalogue ol Guns, Rifles. Revolvers. Sporting Goods ol AM Kinds, etc. 'JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO., Mfrs., 147 Washington Street, BOSTON, MASS, PIBO'S BEMKDY KOK OATAKKH.— Best, Kaamst t* uso. •*- Cheapest. Relief U Immediate. A euro ia certain. Cold lu the JIe»d It has to equal It t? an Ointment, of which a small particle Is applied to Uit B«*triU. rrtc«,WD. Sold by druggists or sent by mail. 4<<u«uy >, T. HA»m.TiKa. WtfrMk. f*. CmcHESTER's ENGLISH, RED CROSS , -IHUIIiE. Tbo unly Sufo, Surt, <LI ;lnt tot CMchater'* tngllil Diamond Jlnnf lu H wAuvittmiett wuu DIUO rltiboo. T«kciitf vCber^Ind* £tfv*i 8w* A It pllu lu jjnnuboftrd boxeo, pink vrappen, are dttiitf&voun ov unl IS in,V!r 1U| i! "", f,""""'*"' tMllaoBUU, «i* "iKHdf fw x3BKfc*"J«r«^; *^H2°i. TM "i? W T U| * 1 ' 4 . K**» ?&*• CHICMEWTIB CHtr•--- ~ Swja \tf »U L(jh«l l>ru«»Ut«,. .Htvtfmt <fni 1 ™. ,t*rftltt AtDru H Uu,cri«u4*. .— _„.. -.- _.IM>" 'n rvturu M» ?HICH»WTIB CHCMICj- — WBA?!"^ WE i J.t^ /

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