The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 1, 1891 · 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 1, 1891
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i.«. 1891, The luind of time •deals lightly with a woman in perfect health. But all functional derangements and dis- fcfders peculiar to women leave their mark. You needn't Jiave them. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription comes to your rescue as no other medicine can. It cures them. For periodical pains, prolapsus and •other displacements, bearing- down sensations, and all "female complaints" and weaknesses, it is a positive remedy. It is a powerful, restorative tonic and nervine, imparting strength to the whole system in general, and to the uterine •organs and appendages in particular. It keeps years from ,jyour face and figure—but adds '*£years to your life. It's giiar- •anteed to give satisfaction in every case. If it doesn't, your money is returned. Who Value a Refined Complexion Must Use 5R9 'orSnle bjl)rnggl«tj*t'nncj Goods Dealers Kvcrfwli -iTQU NEED NOT FEAR that people will know your hair is clyccl If you use that perfect imitation of nature, Tutt's Hair Dye No one can detect it. It imparts a Rloisy color and fresh life to the hair. Easily ap- pliod.lPrice, SI. Office, 39 Park Place. N. T, V-Kennedy's Medical Discovery -/'cures Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 4O years' standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer that has taken root Price |r.So. bold by every Druggist in the U. S. and Canada. A aew method et toiapoandlw Tw. SURE SURE for PILES, SALT Rm aad nil «kl> HlMMM. Bond 3 2o-sCan*ps tor Free Bam•to with Book fa So M by all Drnfftflita and *FJ TAJC-OID «• , I» R*x4clph St., Vblntxo. Frtoo 50a Wi/MMMia J>ro«ciata rappllod br GUU.KKBIK •S., BUlwimli.*B, '— en THE DEAFNESS is CAUCED at SCARLET FEVER, COLDS, MEASLES, CATARRH, 4.C. BY THE USE OFTHE INVISIBLE SOUND DISC Iwhlch IB guaranteed to help a larger per cent, o Teamen than all vimll&r devices coiflbiued. Tho same to tht Kan glasses arc to the eye* Positively in. lnle. Worn-months without remorid BUO. WALES, Brldf-ovott, ConT r • mm a • • « w* u , MUTUAL LIFE Age, stability, sound methods; cash values, incontosta? ble policies; the best extension system; low cost. Address 921-3-5 Chestnut St., Plnla.l'a. tEAYHEALT K ~ Puokuge itiukui S gultoiid. IH-Htfiuus, sparkling utui iipiK'ii/liii; SoldbyuUik'ulLT*. A buuuiil'ul 1'iuturuhuok uinl OanUriuriL frcL* to any cue sending their addrudd to Tho C. H. Ulltttti CO. 1'UUu.d'u The Soap that Cleans Most is •.Lenox. PBOGftESS. BOfcE HAUTWICK TOOKPS. Through labyrinths of error and of wrong Uomes gentle Progress, calm and patient-eyed. With tirelase feet, with purpose bravo and Slow plodding npward to the light and sonc That crown the cross where self is crucified. Her steps are glorified along the way By those who nlded In the work divine; Martyr, reformer, poet, mist, they I lie who hath builded noble in his rtny Is mighty conqueror of death and time. Whenever Progress planned some grand ad- A mlnd'glgantic answered to her cnll, And came to do her will with book or lance, Inspired and ttrengtliened by her hopeful glance On battlefield or In the senate-hall. In ancient time the needed strength of arm, Muscle and brawn to battle for her Rake. Jhui traversed se<is of itorc to conquer harm, Woman was weak und quick to tnke alarm, For life Is hero to give, but not to take. Tl.en cnme a time when intellect joined hands With strength. Now woman hastened to the van, No longer cringing 'neath the iron bands Of fate, but with n potent weapon stands, Co-worker and co-warrior with the man. She may not wield the sword; but she may hold , The public heart and sing the sweeter song That conquers not by strength, bat power to fold And chain desire within Its heart of gold, Thus breaking down the citadel of wrong. For smiles more potent are than despot's creed, And bands of love more strong than chains of stool; Force cannot drive that which a child iniy lend. ; In woman's heart is borne the world's great need And love Hit mighty secret shall reveal. A.SACE INGOI/DSBYS'S I/UCK. There was a building boom in Philadelphia in 1836, which went to utter collapse aiid ruin the nQx*; year. Among the relics of thin speculation was a row of three-story houses standing on the west side of Eleventh street near Chestnut street. For the time they were quite pretentious building, but speedly went to wreck, find from the garret to the cellar were packed with the poorest of the city population. In 1846 one of the rooms was occupied by an newly arrived Irish immigrant named Ingoldsby, and he had with him a wife and three young daughters. They were utterly penniless, and but for the neighbors would have starved., The father was feeble in character, and finally got some laboring work, which just kept them alive, but the wife was active , and energetic, much more refined and intelligent than her partner, and they were befriended and helped along by a Mrs. Reading, the wealthy widow of a wholesale grocer. The girls grew rapidly, and their unusual beauty and form began to_attract at teution. The two younger sisters were alike—deep blue eyes, dark hair and rosy complexions. But the eldest, Alice, was a Spanish beauty of the most pronounced type—evidently inheriting her mother's characteristics. Mrs. Reading Lad 6ut one child, an invalid daughter, and she had •been almost a mother to Alice ;Ingoldsby, watching over her as she grew into glorious womanhood with a wise solicitude, and the girl cnnie to love and obey her foster mother iniplicity. Mary Reading was confined to her room, and she came to love Alice as a sister, and nothing gave her more pleasure than to look at the dusky splendor of her eyes and watch the stately beauty of her form as she moved about the chamber. It was a wish very near Mrs. Reading's heart to see her protegy marry well, and she argued wisely that should she be removed by deatli Alice would havejto seek new relations, her beauty might be her peril and her life made unhappy. So when Alice was 19 a gentleman named Donal, an intimate firieiid of Mrs. Reading, made her an offer of marriage. He was about 80, rich and by no moans bad looking. He had for a year been attentive to the girl, but it was evident that she had not the slightest idea of his intentions and heard his declaration with a look of startled amazpinent that argued ill for the suit. "Do you mean that I shall marry you, Mr. Donal? It can't be possible. I respect and like you very much, but I can't love you, and I am sure that I will never give my hand unless mv heart goes with it." The lover heard his sentence with a feeling of despair, for he was really in love and he begged Mrs. Reading to intercede for him, but Alice was firm and indeed a little indignant, but soon renewed her old relations with Mr. Donal, who was >er frequent chaperone . to the theatre. He was a wine broker and the agent of a great firm at Cadiz. One day a gentleman called on him with letters from his Spanish correspondent. His name was Raburn and his age about fifty. Mr. Donal did all in his power to make his visitor's jaunt to America a pleasant one, and got him an invitation to a ball given by a city grandee. Mrs. Reading and Alice Ingoldsby were also guests and nl though there was no want of pretty women in the room they looked commonplace by comparison with the magnificent boauty of the yo nig Irish girl. Mr. Raburn was introduced and m ade himself very agreeable. He was an Irishman by birth and spoke to the girl about Galway, from which county her father had come. But her recollections were too vatjue to >nake the subject of rnucu interest toher. Next^day Raburn called on A/Ir. Dolan and spoke of the ball. Ho said: "I am going to amaze you. I am as confident as a man can be of anything that your beautiful Irish girl is my niece. 1 will explain the matter and I hope you will aid me in the investigation that I am disposed to moke." Donal heard him with utter amazement —which was not abated as Raburn continued his narrative. "My brother George and myself were brought up by our uncle, a rich wine dealer in Oporto. Geprge va.a his favorite. He was an impetuous, head-strong fellow, but a thorough gentleman. In one of his visits to the south of Ireland he made the acquaintance of a beautiful girl named Alice Blake and was so infatuated that he married her. This meant utter ruin to his future if my uncle came to know it—so it was kept secret. He was obliged taretum home suddenly, and although he subsequently did his best to provide for hib wife in Ireland, she disappeared utterly and was supposed to have gone to America with her sister, whose married name was Ingoldsby. My brother is dead, but he left ample provisions for his wife and offspring should they survive him." "Good Heavens! can it be possible? Let us call on Mrs. Reading and enlist her services." That lady heard the story. "I am less surprised "than you might expect," she said. "I'have long believed that there was a mystery about my pretty Alice's birth, and insu e of an hour she was sit- ting with Mrs. Inpoldsby. The poor woman broke down, and bntBreen her tears she told all. Her sister died in Ireland heart-broken, believing that her husband had deserted her, and Mrs. Ingoldsbv took the child. She was not then married. Her husband believed it was her own, but made no opposition to her giving Alice his name. The result was that. Mrs. Reading, her daughter Alice and her uncle weint to Europe together. She received her father's fortune of £35,000. Her sister chose to reran in in this country, but the father and mother returned to Ireland and died there. Mary Reading received so much benefit from tiie change.of climate that her mother and Alice determined to make their home in Seville, and when Alice was twenty-four she married an Irish gentleman named Desmond. One of her sisters is still alive and residing in New York. HOUNI) He sat in front of me on a western- bound passenger train—a big, _brawny, sun-burned young fellow, wearing _blue overalls stuffed into the top of a pair of No. 11 cowhide boots, a hickory shirt and paper collar, but no necktie, a butternut coat but no vest, and a huge, faded drab slouch hat with a red ribbqn band on it. 1 think he had come directly from the plow to the train. Suddenly he turned around toward me and asked: "Ever been to Ategon?" "To Oregon? No, never." "You know anything about Waily-Waily out thar'f" "No, not much; but I know several persons who have gone there." "Do? How'd they like it?" "Very well, I think." "They get 'good wages?" "They're in business for themselves." "They be. Well, I'm bound for Wally- Wally, and I'm kind o' iht'rested in the country on that account." "Naturally so. Have you over been there?" "Well, one o' the boys from back where I live in Missouri went out thar six months back and he's doin' mighty well. He gets a dollar an' six bits a day and his board workin' in a saw-mill and stiddy work the year 'round. I thought maybe he could get me a job." ; "Does he know you are coming?" , : "Nop." "What will you. do if he can not get work for you?" ; .... > ' •' '•Wai, _ I rekon I'll jist have to rustle. They say'it's a good country to rustle in. I know a feller in Seattle that, gits $2 a day and his board workin' on the railroad. If 1 don't strike anything in Wally-Wujly I'll light out for Seattle. They say its boomiu' Ever been in Seattle?" i "No; have you? "Me? jjawd, mister, I was never out o' old Pettis county, Missoury, in my life until I struck out on this little ja'nt an' it's going to be make or bust with me this time. 'If other Pettis county fellers can make a dollar an' six bits a day 1 rekon 1 kin." Then he opened a limp carpet-bag, fished around in its deepest depths for a little while and brought forth a chunk of grimy cheese and a bag of soda crackers. "Hav' some cheese," he said, hoidinir it out towards me. "No, thank you." "^They're home-made." "I seldom eat cheese." "Wai, I don't go much on these bough- ten cheese myself, but these are home made, an' I like 'em. Hav' a cracker?" "No, thank you; I'LI not hungry." "It makes me ppw'i'ul hungry to ride on the cars. I eat like a hawg." Having eaten for ten or fifteen minutes very much like the animal named, he again explored the depths of the satchel and brought forth a cabinet photograph wrapped in a soiled bit of manilla paper. Removing the wrapper he pushed the photograph toward me, saying: "That's me an' my girl. Ain't she a dandy?" He was dressed in the photograph exactly as I saw him dressed at that moment, and he was seated on a plush chair, his knees far apart and his huge hands resting on either knee. By his side thero stood a grinning, robust young woman in a spotted dress and white apron. One hand resting on his shoulder, and in the other she held a white handkerchief. "I tell ye, she's the belle of Pettis county," he said proudly. "She kin break a colt to harness or a steer to the yoke in tew days easy as a man kin do it, an' she kin make a full hand in the harvest field any day, that's what she can do. Purty, too, ain't she? If 1 find Wally Wally all its cracked up to be, me an' er'il settle thar. Hev an apple; I brung 'em from home." • ; • • I left the train here, but ho went on his way full of hope and courage and enthusiasm, to "rustle' 1 for a home for himself and the "belle of Pettis county' 1 in "Wally-Wally." Success attend him, for I think he' has au honest heart.—Cincinnati Post. THE GOLDFISH. Where It Coinen From, mill How It Should Be Cared For. Authorities differ greatly.in regard to the goldfish, There are thoso who" maintain that it can stand almost any change of" temperature, and instances have been recorded i.i which a goldfish found frozen in a solid piece of ice ban so far re covered on being gradually thawed as to swim about a pond again as though nothing had happened. But hardy as in iu, natural state, one of these little creatures may be, experience^ has proved that, once transplanted to aquaium or globe, much of this vigor is lost. It then becomes sensitive to almost any change. Top much sun or heat of any kind will kill it, and during a thunder storm a globe must bo removed from the window and the water changed almost immediately. Not only after a storm, but every day as well, the water iu the globe should be changed. While doing this the fish should be carefully removed with the hand and placed in a basin of water, a net is apt to injure the scales, and so destroy the_ir brillancy of color. While in the basin—and the fish' should remain there for half an hour in order that the globe may be thoroughly cleansed-^-they may be fed with bread crumbs or biscuit. In this way the danger of: having the water in the globe made' impure by the bread becoming sour is avoided. It.is Altogether wiong to suppose that the waiter, of the globe supplies all the nourishment necessary to goldfish. It must -, have something to eat once every day. It ;is, quite satisfied with bita of bread and biscuit, though it is wise occasional y to'vary this with duck weed,' lemma, aquatic plants, and small fry. A banch of box ought to be placed iu eyery globe,"against 'which fish may rub, ancj so rid itself of the,'.sliine that collec s ts ancj clogs it gills. The globes should be large enough to allow free movement to tie fish. In a globe of twelve inches in diameter only two Ish, each of four or five inches in length can live comfortably. For three fish of that size the globe should be at least sixteen inches in diameter. A wide-mouthed globe is by all means best, mid a quartnr or oblong tank is best of nil. Efforts should be made to introduce a small jet of water into the globe or tank, theieby introducing a constant supply of fresh air, without which no fish can keep well; for water has the power to absorb a given amount of atmospheric air, and a current of fresh water is in reality then a current of fresh air. Without this air no fish can live. One that is healthy has power in its trills to extract this air while under the surface of the water. A sure indication ot disease iu fish is its constantly rising to the surface to breathe. Another symptom of disease is the languid, undulating movement of the fish, the loss of brilliancy in color, and tho lyitig inotiionless at the bottom of the globe. Such fish should bo immediately removed from their fellows and placed in a basin of fresh running water. • Generally a few days will affect a cure. Keep the globe not more than four-fifths filled with water. Let it stand in the cool pari of tho room, nenr an open window. Protect it from tho sun. Of all things have plenty of pure water and room. In purchasing fish the greatest care should be taken not only in regard to their being absolutely healthy, but also that no fish from different localities should be compelled to live together, for fish, like almost all animals, dislike outsiders. Tho oldest inhabitant will always hunt a stranger, sometimes even to death, just as one that is strong will destroy another that is sick. In 1691 the first goldfish from China arrived in England. Now they are found everywhere; even in Portugal they abound so largely that yearly importations take place. Wh"on well cared for, as at Hampton court, tiny grow to an enormous size. IS ALASKA WOHTH VISITING* The vlHllor to AlBBkn IK Surfeited With Scenery of Kvcry Variety. Llpplncott's This is thi unvarying question which the returned Alaskan tourist hears and which he is put upon his conscience to answer. Immediately a panoramic procession of the scenic glories of trans-con- tinental and Alaskan pictures, endless in variety, passes before the imagination, and a glowing, enthusiastic "Yes"' falls unhesitatingly from his lips. "But what did you see?" "It is a wilderness, is it not?" pursues the merciless interrogator, who does not wish to squander his precious sight-seeing, with its time, money, : uid fatigue, for that which profiteth not. The tourist iroui distant Alaska feels his enthusiasm blown upon by the cold breath of on iceberg judgment, and is called upon to seriously consider tho question for his friends and to defend the position which he takes. It is a wildernoHf, a tangle of wilderness, a God-forsaken desert with a few oases. It is seldom given to a traveller who cannot be a Stanley and penetrate the dark depths of Africa, or a Verestcha- gin who can scale with his easel and his palette tho dizzy Himalayan heights, startling the solitude mid scaring the eagle, to witness such isolation, such remoteness from the civilized world. If you go to Alaska you will be surfeited with scenery, scenery, scenery. Never in your life will you be so gored with scenery. It conies uuon you in every variety, and you are convinced that never more will gaze upon a new type of scenery. You have now tho whole gamut of wilderness scenery. You come to tranquil reacts of water, suggestive of lake and river, with islands covered with undulating hills. Again the water becomes oceanic, and jou are on the ocean voyage with shoals of porpoises gayly accompanying the ship, and huge whales and numerous soa- monstors disporting themselves iii tho deep waters, safe from the whaler's harpoon, since the depths of the Pacific and and St. George's Channel are so great that they would not bo returned to tho surface for their capture till ufter many days. Again the channel narrows. Precipitous and rocky heights close in the green and rapid-flowing waters, and the trackless forests come close to the steamer's side, and now and then a mountain-goat or a stealthy bear looks from his haunts upon the ^steamer as upon a passing show. Again the hills become seamed and sca- rqd mountains, with, scraps of glaciers clinging to tho sides and pouring down in deepened furrows and cascades ranging in. size from a silver, thread to a broad bawling torrent which has cut its way through evergreen forests. And these coniferous 'forests are a sight in themselves. They are like huge communities of patrichal families in which are five and six generations. Light-gray and hoary is the branchless stem of the old tree, which wi 1 ! fall before tha sweeping blast of the next tempest, incl close to it the branched and gray tree of the next generation, which elbows the deep gray-green tree its neighbor, which looks down upon tho generations of green trees, shading ever into lighter and livlier vondure, down to the youngest sapling. Again the mountains recede, and an extensive archipelago is entered, filled with if-huids innumerable and of every form. Then there are the Mount St. Elias Alps, with their snow-clad summits losing themselves in the clouds or lifting their regal heads high into the sapphire heavens. Charge by tho Letter. Telegraph Operator—"AVe'll have to give up sending messages at so much per word. We'll have to charge by the letter in future if we want to make money. Manager—"Why?" Opearator—"Read this message of ten words that a Boston girl gave me to send to her professor: 'Contemplating psychological investigations necessitates supplicating metaphysical ('pabulum. Transmit appropriate dissertions.' " J. 0. SIMPSON, Marquess, W. Va., says "Hall's Cuturrli Cure cured me of a very bad case of catarrh." Druggists sell it, 75c. Sir Mieliael Ilielcs-Beach nays the passage by the English Parliament of a law to ox- cludu Russian Jewa would be quickly Imitated by the United States. At Newnanville (Tenn.) cloudburst did great damage, were swept away. COO b/Dll.KuNE'B UUEiT yesterday n Many houscb If4'i'»,-All FitHsto..,„ .,.. _, _, „. IsisuYji llESTOiiEit. No 1'itnlitter Hi-jit iluy'iuM. Hue- VoUuus ion-nit. Trmitlbe und $2.00 trial Uoltle tree to I'll cusea. Bend to Ur, JUiuu, tiai Arch St., Fhila., Pu. The Bragg manufacturing company bus In-ought suit agaiust tUe cities of Now YorU and lirooklyii 1'ur alleged inl'ringeiueiit ot the horse-releasing device patent obtained by Ilolwrt Bragg in 1870.. .Gertrude—"I have just received tho proofs from the photographer. Which of these two'do you consider the better?" ; GeuevieveTT"Well this is the better looking, but the other resembles you the most." In a certain school, during the parsing lesson, the word "waif" occurred in a sentence. The youngest, who was up, a bright-eyed littla fellow, puzzled over tho word for a few minutes, and then a oright idea struck him. "I can parse it; positive, •waif; comparative, waiter ; superlative, sealing wnx." That "all gone" or faint feeling so lent with ou'r belt female pormlntion,quickly succumbs to the wonderful powers of kycliii E. Plnklmm's Vegetable Compound. H never fails. The hearing of Gladys Evelyn's appeal for a now trial of the case against William Itenry Hurlbert has been postponed till the last of the week. KHtnbllnhcd 1855. Dresses, Gents's Clothing, Feathers. Gloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned. Vlush Garments SU-amctf at Olto Pletfh's Dyo Works, 24li W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for Clreu- Inr. The majority of tho pilgrlml to Father Monitor's f Hit-euro establishment In i'ittsburg have gone homo disappointed. The Driest couldn't cure them. jVo opium in Piso's Cnro for Consumption. Cures where oilier remedies fall. 25e. Tho wealthy duchess of Cnstro Enrlgues has boon arrested at Madrid for maltreating u maidservant. Tho report of an accident to the steamer Etrurla waa without foundation. Comnifftutiiuta. All claims nut consislunt with the hii;l. Hmrnctor of Syrup of Klgs nro |>ur|to*i'ly • voided by the Cal. Kijr Syrup Company. I' nets gently on the kldne.rs, liver and bowels, • leimslng the system elleclmilly, but Ills not a cure-all anil makes no pretensions that every bottle will not substantiate. It Is said that tho wages of the 22,000 mill operators of Fall Hirer, Mass., are to bo reduced 10 per cent LOVB, they Bay, Is blind; but tho most lov- Ing husband will si\o Hie difference In hln home if yon use SAt'OUO. Try a cake. H *rtves labor and housework. The nineteenth annual meeting of tlin supremo lodge Ancient Order United Workmen is in session al Detroit. l.ydln Pinkhnm's warning to mother* ilionld be heeili'd by all, and "Gnidu to Health und KliiineUo" heeded by everv .Mother and Daughter In the civilized world. The primitive MuUiodltil conference at Northampton has passed a resolution con- Miring the Prince of Wales for ills connection with the baccarat scandal. "August Flower" This is the query per- What la pehmlly on your little boy's lips. And be is It For? no worse than the bigger, older, balder-headed boys. Life is an interrogation point. " What is it for?" we continually cry from the cradle to the grave. So with this little introductory sermon we turn and ask;,"What is AUGUST FI.OWKR FOR ?" As easily 1 answered as nsked : It is for Dyspepsia. It is a special remedy for the Stomach and Liver. Nothing more than'this; but this brimful. We believe August Flower eyres Dyspepsia. We know it will. We have reasons for knowing it. Twenty years ago it started in a small country town. To-day it has an honored place in every city and country store, possesses one of the largest manufacturing plants in the country and sells everywhere. Why is this ? The reason is as simple as a child's thought. It is honest, does on« thing, and does it right along—it cures Dyspepsia. • G. G. GREEN, Sole Man'fr.Woodtmry.NJ. 6 SPLENDID TRAINS 6 — - TO THE VIA THE ^'NUMBER 3.:IOP.M, • IX.' THB' 5,30 P,M LIMITED., Weak and Weary Iii ourly Bummor tho warmer w outlier IB oupociully woitlcoiitiig und oiiorrttting, und "tlmt Llrotl foul Ing" IB vorj prevalent, Tho groat benoflt which iieoplo tit this ioiiHon dortve from Hood's Surimpurilln proven that thin mudlotno "oinkeH tho wouk atrong." It does not not like o 'aLlruulunt, Imparting flotlUoun ttroutfth, but ilootl'B BarHiipurillo bulldn up in n perfectly natural way all tho weiikoned pnrta, purl- noa th« blood, ortmtus u good *ppotlto. Hood's Sarsapariila .Sold by nil drugnUts, Jlj nix for (B. 1'ropnrtxt only bj 0. 1. 1100U A CO., Lowell, Miuw. IOO Doses One Dollar VASELINE KUt A OMC-I>OI,I,All BII,I, ..nt a. b/ m»t ffn will deliver, frna of alt olmreAti, to any pernou !• tlm Uullnd Bt.Mei, all of th« following trUeUi, oitrt- Cully pnckmj : One two-ounoe bottle of Pure VnMllna, - • IQ at« One twa-ounet) lioltlo of Vaielln* Poinuda, - 10 " One jar of Vttunline Cold Oream, ..... 16 ' One Oako of Vu»uUn* Camphor I Co ..... 10 " Oua Oub.a of Viutuline Boap, unftctmtocl, - . 10 ' One Oake of Viuiell ne Hfmp, exquisitely ncent«d,M '• One twn-ounoe boUla of White Tftiellue, . • 2i " Or. fur postage jlnmoa any tingle arttclt «l ths prici named. On no aucoun* be ftnuaded to accept from your druggl.it any Yastlint or preparaUan Uiert from unliKt labillea tetth tur nunt, becautu y»a will ctrlainly rtceivt an imitation uhicJi Ao« Kttlt tr no talut. Cheiobrouch Mfe. O*., »4 State St., X. T. FAT FOLKS REDUCED V^IC to 291 he. per month by ImnnloBS lierbd / f ]tQrntiA\ti$, KoHtiirvliiK.uoluoonvfliiieuofl 1 '-'nncl no bad erteotN. Slrlotlr oonfldeutlaL end 60. for f>ii-i<nlnni.an<l t«Ht,lmonliil». Add ram Un '" F.BNYPBU.MoViokor'uTUeutr.iBldK. Ohloago.lU. j., SK1MO ^v Tourist Folder, "^ ; . ^V* Sliowlnff HoutoB ftnd KatoR to * j^ \ ^k» tho Prlui-lpiil Kimtorn Resorts, and ^r ', Oouiploto Suhoclulo of Tnilna. * A. J. SMITH, G.P.ST. A. C.K.WILBER.W.P.fli CLEVELAND. CHICAGO. EWIS' 98 LYE L IWDDEED AHD FEBFUMSD. (PATENTED.) The strongest and purest JT-iye made. Will make the best perfumed Hard Soap In 20 minute* \vitliont boiling. It; is tl»o toof-ft for softening water, cleansing waste pipes, disinfect ing sinks, closets, washing bob tics, paints, trees, etc. m PENNA, SALT M'F'G CU, Gon. AgU., Phlla., Fa. i Itulll Ort I? Olir JtOfti u j'<iiAir iv ui IXIV7 m, rf^a Will UU Mi niunluulio In iO dajn Viill a ^H Itnarcl In 511. Kniiiplai)iick«i:e, |i(i»lpiU(1,IBo.' U for '2r,c. • one clo/i-il. 7A ccntt. AR<III|> >r«nted "'maun iU-a, Cu.,7r> E BU, I'rovlJciice, " " N. I«B:H IUJHT.ANICS ANI> TUCCIIt 'I'ltK.VIMIHX'I'." A valuable lllue- trattid book of Hevunty-Uvo pagei! Hent froo, on receipt of 10 cents, to ouvor uotit of inalllitt;. ntu. Acldrims, I 1 . O. lloxlOfll), Putin., 1'n. o nuiQ nnnoro £ nn »"> the omoit, I UUlU UHUbLK B UU. most efficient >n w"« d hii»Stou,'']j. 1 j3 PATENT SOLICITORS • nVPIVIVflMAM Hrantiriil form, brilliant MUVCLI nUITIHIIi i.yi>n, jiuarlyHkln porftict 1 H lt«Ml.lt, llfn wnrtli llvlnis til nil wlm «'»» 1>H. LiYMMKTT'8 FltlONOII AKS10NIU WAKEK8,- •™"Ji| Ml ncr IKIX liy mull, Hiimiilu par.knun. Klo. . Ulddlcton Drue Co., 74 But Cortlandt Direct, Vow York. PARNLESS. ) WTWORTH A GUINEA A For BILIOUS -&.HERVOU8 DISORDERS Such as Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Fullness and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness, un! Drowsiness, Cold Chills,Flushings of Heat, Loss of Anpetite, 'Shortness of Breath, Costive/loss, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous und Trembling Sensations, &c. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. BEECHAM'S I'lLLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH. For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., .thny ACT LIKE MACiG, Strent/lliiiiiliiirl^a inuaiiiilnr Sustain, rcslorlnii loiiK-l'ist Com- ploxlon, lii-liife'liiK liuolc tlm'AocN cclrja of appetite, uuil iimualiii; with Iliu HOSCBUD OF HEALTH llio whole physical energy of tho liulimn fnunn. Ono of tlin liimt (jiiiimntooa tw tho Nernaut, and Debilitated is llmt BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF ANY PROPRIETARY MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. I'lM-pin-i-il .inly l»y 'I'HOS lilll'.Cll A M, HI. l«<-l.'ii«, LiincinMri-, liiiicliiuil. Hold l>n l>ruuol»lHf/i-nm-iillu. B. F. ALLEN CO., 366 and 367 Cnnnl St.. New York, Bnli; Afdiila fur tho IJniluU Htntns, u-lin (if i/nar di-iiKKint il»«« lint kon|i tlnnn) Wllif. MAIfj iiUKOUAM'S I'lIAM OH ltlC(JKII'T of I'HIOH.muLa. A liOX. IMKNTIIIN TIIIH I'AI-KH.) Before you buy 8inyHiing.a,sK two quesHonsi *• t^^ • !•_ _. •$•-... ) ^^ t ! _| • these q'uesl*io but* they will buying keyou rich) you from L,l O Its uses are many and so are its friends ; for where it is once used it is always used. To clean fiouse without it is sheer folly, since it does the work, twina as fast and twice «.<? Be»t Clough Medicine. Recomraomled by Phyalolane. Cures whw« ftU els« fails. Pleasunt »7»4 ftgroeahle to th» ta*U-> ' 'ilreja tobe tt without objection. By druggiste. DIAMOND Bnuto

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