The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 8, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 8, 1891
Page 7
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THECTPfiRDESMOINES,ALGONA, IOWA< WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1891, & wife till you hft'« * house ** l»nd & Are burning," and even tben bo Bura 1fcat she uses SAPOLIO if you want a clean, »y home. The heat produced from the light of a Brefly Is only 1 per cent, of an equal amount Of candlelight. The hug's light is produced by a chemical action, as it is increased bj putting the fly in oxygen and diminished in <»n atmosphere of nitrogen. There are ailments that rob young women f both Health and Beauty and make them ||>remftturely old. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vcg- |«tablo compound will restore both if taken pin time. r It has been calculated that the electro- i taotlve force of a bolt of lightning is about '. 8,500,000 volts, the current about 14,000,000 fcmperes, and the time to be about 1-20,000 part of a second. In such a bolt there is nn energy of 2,450,000 watts, or 3,284,182 horsepower Established 1885. Dresses, Gents's Clothing, Feathers. Gloves, • etc., Dyed or Cleaned. Plush Garments Steamed at Otto Pietch's Dye Works. 240 W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for Circular. _ _ Nine hundred and fifty submarine telegraph cables are now in operation, most of them in Europe. Their total length is over 89,000 miles. 1 Best, easiest to use aud cheapest. Pisa's Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 50c. The brain of a man is fully ten per eent heavier than that of tho average woman. MTS.— All Flta utomied free by Un. KLINE'S QBKA1 NEBTK KESTOHEH. So Fits otter llrst d«y'« n««. Mar- tdloui cures. Treatise nnd $2.00 trial bottle tree to fit CUM. Bend to Dr. Kllno, 1)31 Arch St., I'klla., Ft. Tfc« velocity of electricity has been found br the revolving-mirror method to be nearly one-hair ^»at of light. Dr. Frank Powell (White Beaver,) Union dock, St. Paul, Minn, (late of La Crosse). 'Specialty: Ifcrvoux diseases of young men. Write for information. Don't Feel Well, And jet you are not sick enough to consult a doctor, or you refrain from BO doing tor fear you will alarm yourself aud friends—we will tell 700 just what you need. It Is Hood's Sursupnrllla, which will soon lift yon out of thnt uncertain, uncomfertabU and dangerous condition, Into a state ot good health, • !' caxfldenoe and cheerfulness. You've no Idea hon •i i potent this peculiar medicine Is In sueh oasei a> N. B. Be sure to get : ; ,; Hood's Sarsaparilla floU by all druggists. »1| six for $5. Prepared only bj a I. HOOD k CO.. Lowell, Mass. t IOO Doses One Doliar Both the method and results when "wyrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant •and refreshing to the taste, and acts •«ntly yet promptly on the Kidueys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, heacl- achea and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the <mly remedy or its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and ac- ceptaole to the stomach, prompt in Ita action and truly beneficial in its •effecta, prepared only from the most 'healthy and agreeable substances, Ut many excellent qualities commend U to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for Bale in 50o and $1 bottles by all leading drug- fist*. Any reliable druggist who nay not hare It on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try It Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FI6 SYRUP CO. 8AM nAHOISOO, OAL. uoanut, HIT. nf» rot*. H.I. Secause It Improves Her Looks and is as Fragrant as Violets. To cure costivenesa the medicine must ue •snorethan a purgative; It must contain tonic, alterative and cathartic properties. Tutt's Pills possess these qualities, and speedily restore to the howels their natural peristaltic (notion, so esetiitiul to regularity. oulckls-removed by the ol'l "iMoun- IK-*...-.-- tilinl>oi!ti>i-'»l')-etilrlel!emover." aeuoT $1 tor it a d blxothiTiuuuevinuliii.K reel- yet. Address J. O. TVJffS, Waveriy, Ohio. The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. WATER CLEAREST. WIS. PUB, UNION Work without mnrmnrftii; day after day. Play when you enn got n chance, Laugh with tho InnghtTs who stnv« to be gny, Smile when they ns-kyon to dance. This life at best is n fleeting show, Children soon grow to be men: The ."inddiest water runs clenr yon know, After rollicking thro' the glen. Don't mind if your palm? are covered with plains Put there by hard, honest toil; They can be washed until nothing remains But the traces of grim and oil. The ;heart can be light tho' the hands hard grow, Music's writ with an inky pen, The mnddiest waters run clear, you know, After rollicking thro' the glen. Don't worry because your coat Is threadbare, And your shoes don't hold n shine; Let your step bo liirht us those who wear Clothes cut from cloth superfine. Contentment robs life oE sorrow nnd woe, ' Past shnkowa can't come again; The muddiest water runs clenr, you know, After rollicking thro tlio'plen. Then whistle and sing when the day is dark, Partake of w hat joys you can; Tim rain doesn't silence the singing lark, Why shoulil it the sone of man ? Look sqtmre at the world with your faceaglo, JJiMiiies Hit' wherefore nnd (lie when; The muddiest water runs clear, you know, After rollicking thro' the glen. TUB GIFTS OF FKOJDOB HIMKOFF. [From "Noughts and Crosses by Q," published by tho Cassell company.! It is just six years ago that I first traveled_the coast, from Gorrans Aaven to Zonze point. Since then 1 have risited it in fair weather and foul, and in time perhaps, shall rival the coast guardsmen, who can walk in blindfold. But to this day it remains in my recollection the coast I trod, without companion, during four dark days in December. It was a rude introduction. The •wiud&Hblew in my face, with snn/ls of rain; a laden mist hung low on tne left and rolled slowly up the channel. Now and then io thinned enough to reveal a white zig-zag of breakers in front and a blur of land, or.Jfar below, a cluster of dripping rocks with the sea crawling between and lifting tbeir head. But for the most parti saw only the lurze bushes beside the the path, each powdered with fine raindrops, that in the aggregate resembled n coat of grey freize, and the puffs of spray that shot up over the cliff's lip and drenched me. Just bevond the Nare Head, where the path dipped steeply, a bright square disengaged itself from the mist as I passed, and around it the looming outline of a cottage between the footpath and the sea. A habitation more desolate than this odd angle of tli3 coast could hardly have been chosen; on the other hand, the glow of firelight within the kitchen' was almost an invitation. .It seemed worth my while to ask for a drink of niillc there, and find out what manner of folk were the inmates. An old woman answered iny knock. She was tall, with a slight stoop and a tings of yellow pervaded her face, as if some of the conipfexion had run into her teeth and the whites of her eyes. A clean white cap tied under the chin with tape, concealed all but the edge of her gray locks. She wore a violet turnover, a large wrapper, a brown stuff gown that hardly reached her ankles, and thick worsted stockings, but no shoes. "A. drink o' milk? Why not a dish o' tea?" ^'Tbat will be troubling you," paid I, a bit ashamed for little in want of sustenance. "Few they be that troubles us, my dear. Too few by land and too many by sea, res' their clear souls! Step inside by the fire. There's only my o)d man here, nn' you needn't stand 'pon ceremony wi' he; for he's stone deaf an' totelin'. Isaac, you poor deaf haddock, here's a strange body for 'ee to look at, though you'm past all pomp but tryin' I reckon." She sighed as 1 stepped past into the warmth. The man she called Isaac was huddled and nodding in a chair before the bluish blaze of wreck-wood fire. He met me with an incurious stiire, and began to doze again. He was clearly in the last decline of manhood, the stage of utter childishness and mere oblivion, and s!it there with his faculties collapsedgwaiting for release. My mired boots played havoc with the neatly sanded floor; but the old woman dusted a chair for me as carefully as if I had worn robes of state, and set it on the other side of the hearth. Ther. she put the kettle to boil, and unhitching the cup from the dresser, took a key from it and opened a small cupboard between the fireplace and tho wall. That which she sought stood on the top shelf, and she bad to climb on a chair to reach it. I offered my help, but no—she could get it herself. It proved to be a small green canister in which tea was stored. The tea that came from this canister I wish I could describe. No sooner did the boiling water touch it- than the room was filled withjtiagrance. The dotard in the chair drew a long breath through his nostrils as though the aroma touched some quick center in his moribund brain. The woman poured out a cup and sipped it. "Smuggled," [ thought to myself; for indeed you cannot get such tea in London if you pay 50 shillings a pound. "You like it?" she asked. Before I could answer, 4 small table stood at my elbow and she was loading it with delicacies from the cupboard. The contents of that cupboard! Caviare came from it and a small ambrossial cheese, dried figs and guava jelly, olives, cherries in brandy, wonderful filbprts glazed with sugar, biscuits and all manner of queer Russian sweots. 1 leaned back with wide eyes. ''Feodorsends us these," said the old woman, bringing a dish of Cornish cream and a home-made loaf to give the feast a basis. "Who's Feodor?" "Feodor Himkoff." She paused a moment, and added, "He's mate on a Russian vessel." "A friend?" The question went unnoticed. "Is there any you fancy?" she asked. "Some o't may be outlandish eatin'. "Do you like these things?" I looked from her to the caviare. "I don't know. I never tried. We keeps 'em, my man an' I for all poor come- by-chance folks that knocks." «.. "But these are dainties for rich men's tables." "Maybe I're nevertasted—they'd stick in our ozels if we tried." I wanted to asic a dozen questions, but thought it politer to accept this strange hospitality in silence. Glancing up presently, however, I saw her eyes still fixed on me, and laid down my knife. "I can't help it," I said, "I want to know about Feodor Hiuikoii" "There'? no secret," she answered, "Least-ways, there was one, but either God has condemned or forgiven afore now. Look at my man there; he's done all the repentin' he's likely to do." After a few seconds' hesitation ehe went on: "I bad a boy, you must know—oh! a straight young man—that went for soldier an' was killed at Inkerman by the Roosh- ians. Take another look at his father here; you think 'en a bundle of fratilities, I dessay. Well, when the news vas brought us, this poor old worm lifts his fist up to the sun an' says, 'God do so to me an' more also,' he says, 'if ever I falls across a Rooshian!' An' 'Godsend me a Rooshian—just one!'he says, meanin' that Rooshians don't grow on brambles hereabouts. Now, the boy was our own flesh. "Well, sir, nigh 16 year' went by, an' we two were sittin', one quakin'j night, beside this very fire, hearkenin 1 to the bedlam outside; for 'twas the big storm in 'severity, an' even indoors we must shout to make ourselves heard. About 10 as we was thinking' to nlleycouchey, there conies a bangin' on the door, an' Isaac gets up an' lets the bar down, singin' out, 'Who is it?' "There was a big young man twixt tho door posts drippin wet, wi 1 smears o' blood on his face, an' white teeth showin' when he talked. 'Twas a half-furrin talk, an'-he spoke a bit faint too, but, fairly grinned for joy to see our warm ftre—an' his teeth were white as pearl. "'Ah, sir,' he cried, 'you will help? Our bark is ashore below—15 poor biothers! You will send for help?—you will aid?' 'Then Isaac stepped back, and spoko very low—'What nation?' he asked. 'She is Russ—we are all Russ—16 poor brothers from Archangel' said the young man as soon as he took in _ the question. My man slewed round on his heel and walked to the hearth here; but the sailor stretched out his hands an' I saw tho middle finger of his right hand was gone. 'You will aid, eh? Ah, yss, you will aid. They are clingiii'—so—15 poor brothers and many have wives.' But Isaac said, 'Thank thee, God,' and picked up a log from tho hearth here. 'Take 'em this message,' said he, facin' round; an' runnin'on tho sailor, who was faint andswajin', beat him forth wi' the burnin' stick and bolted tho door upon him. "After that we sat quiet,_ he an'I, all the night through,never takin' our clothes off. An' at daybreak Isaac walked down to the shore. There was nothin' to see but two bodies, an' ho buried them an' waited for more. That eveuin' another came in, an' next day two, an' so on fora se'nnight. Ten bodies in all he picked up and buri;d 'i the meadow below. An' on the f:urth day ho picked up a body wi' one finger missin', under the Nare Head. 'Twas the young man ho had driven forth, who had wandered there and broke his neck. Isaac buried him too. An' that was all, except that the coastguard found an' held an inquest over an' carr'd off to churchyard. "So it befell; an' for five year' neither Isaac nor me opened moth 'pon it, not to each other even. An' then, one noonday, a sailor knocks at tho koor: an' goin' out, I see,! ho was a furrier, wi'great white teeth showin' dro' his bearrt. 'I be come to see Mister Isaac Lenine,''he says, in his outlandish English. So I called Isaac out; an' the stranger grips 'em by the hand an' kisses 'en sayin', 'Little father, takes me to their graves. My name is Feodore Himkoff, and my brothorlDiniitry was among the crew of the Viatkn. Yon would know his body if you buried it, for the second finger was gone from his right hand. 1 myself—wrefched one!—chopped it by bad luck when we. were boys an' played at wood-cuttin' wi' pur father' ax. I have heard how they perished fur from aid, and how you gave 'em linrial in your own field and I pray to all the saints for jou,' he says. "So Isanc led 'en to the field and sliow- 'en the gravo that was staked oil 'long wi' the rest. God help my poor man! he was too big a coward to speak. So the man staid wi' us till sundown an' kissed us 'pon both cheeks an' went his way, bless- in' us. God forgive us—God forgive us. "An' ever since he's been breaking our hearts dro' the post-office wi' such like precious balms as these here." She broke off to settle Isaac more comfortably in his chair. "Tis all we can do to get rid of 'em on poor tranipin' fellows same as yourself." BAUVAKIA'S MA.D MONARCH. A Few of His Recent Vagaries andlugane Tricks. Every year the insane king of Bavaria has a new fancy, each one usually more murderous than the last. This year the poor monarch's mania has take-1 the form of a passion for shooting at his attendants. He aims imaginary guns at the gentlemen who live in the palace with him, and is greatly astonished because they do not fail down dead. ' IE they wish to humor him and to make Lim quite happy they fall down as if dead, but they take care to jump up if ho approaches them. They are not certain what he might do. This unhappy king who cares as little for his sovereignly as for the cigar he smokes, is not allowed to have a real gun, or real firearms of any discription. He would do altogether too much damage with them. But he has a musket made of wood which he shoulders as he struts about the terrases of the gardens, and as soon as any one appears he takes aim with his wooden -weapon, and says bang! He thinks he has killed one of hia enemies, and is immensely delighted. The career of this monarch is pathetic, audit is all the more touching because he belongs to an ancient house to which the nation is entirely loyal. The Bavarians love to be ruled over by the house of Wit- tlesbach, and one of their greatest annual feats is in the celrfbration of their fidelity to their monarch^, mad or sane/ It is said that King Ludwig, before his own mental condition had become clouded, used to come once or twice a month to his brother Otto's palace and from a room into which Otto is never allowed to go would gaze at the poor maniac's antics and observe his vagaries. For hours he would sit brooding alone after having seen this melancholy specta- cal, as if mourning over the somber destiny of the royal family of which he was chief. there is no prospect that King Otto will die by his own act, as his royal brother did. He is too well guarded for that; and there are times when he considers himself perfectly happy. He may live to ripe old age. There is every prospect that he will outlive the present regent of the kingdom, and possibly all of his attendants. Last year there was a rumor that he was sinking but it proved untrue. He may live on—the mad king—until another generation, which knew not his brother, come« in, and will feel less reverence for him than is felt today. In the old castle of Furstenried'they take little note of time, the years pass marked by no events save the king's new vagaries, and many of the inferior attendants do not even know that a regent conducts the government in King Otto's stead. ,. IT WAS UAINISG. Hn moron* Clint of Two Old friends In Regard to the Rain. Many of our every day remarks, said E'i Perkins, when analyzed philosophically, ire very absurd, but still they inay have a liurnorous side. The other morning, whita the rain was pouring down and everybody's umbrella was trickling water over everybody else, two old friends met at the po.-toffice. > _ r.13 "Raining, isn't it?" inquired Mr. Johnpon. "What say?" asked Thompson, who was hard of hearing. "I sny it's raining." "I sny." roared Thompson with full force, "It a raining—rainy day!" Johnson's face colored with suppressed rage as he passed on. Than turning suddenly, he looked at his friend and shouted: "Thompson, step into this doorway a moment As the two men stood there gesticulating wildly I heard this dialogue, only interrupted by rain drops nnd gleams of lightning. "Mr. Thompson," saidJohnson carncst- i "you have known me for a good many years?" "Yes." "I'm generally rated a. pretty shrewd business man, ain't I?" "Yos; you aw rated high." "Well, you see the rain running off this- umbrella, don't you?" "Of course." " four own feet are wet?'' "Yes." "Now, I don't carry this- umbrella to keep the sun off, do 1?" "Why, no." "1 carry it to keep off the rain, don't I?" "Of course." "Well, then, it rains. You know it rains. Everybody knows it rains. People are not idiots. Now : what infernal design have you got in p«sing_ aside my umbrella and saying 1 . 'R'.iiniiitj isn't it?" " "But but " "Now, that's all. You just lot it rain. She knows her busincM. You just attend to your owu affairs and lot the weather alone. If you don't know enough to know when it is raining don't ask mo. Good day, sir!" And then Mr. Johnson shook tho rain off his umbrella, stepped into his bank, and commenced '.-uttinj? off his coupons. TIIET" LiATJUlI121> TOO SOON. Uaulun Tolls how He FIr;it Astonished the Oarsmen, . My first great race ivus also my first great victory, writes Edward Hanlan. When I arrived at Philadelphia, in 1876, there were assembled all tho groat oarsmen of tho world. 1 became a laughing-stock for them because of my stylo of rowing and my rigging. The prevailing riirging for sculls then was thu eifjtH-inch sliding-seat; oars, ten feet three inches long, with blades five-and-a-half inches wide, and foot-board having an angle of twenty degrees. 1 went there with twenty-six-inch sliding-seat, nine-and-a-half foot oars, with six-and-a-half-inch blades, and an angular foot-brace at a fortyjdegro'e angle. When the race camo off I won l>y several lengths. Since then, this rigging has advanced the speed of racing a minute a mile. 1 then went to England, and they laughed there; but 1 beat them out ot sight. All England then used my rigging. I met Trickeo in England and won $500,000 for my friends on this race. Then 1 defeated Luycockin tho same way. [ then went to Australia and was defeated by Beach through a collision with a steamer. The Australian climate undermined my constitution, and 1 was defeated several times there, but I could never get the Australians to meet me in neutral waters. On tJte move —Liver, Stomach, and Bowels.^ after Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets have done their work. It's a healthy movement, too —a natural one. The organs are not forced into activity one day, to sink back into a worse state the next. They're cleansed and regulated—mildly and quietly, without wrenching or griping. One tiny, sugar-coated Pellet is all that's needed as a gentle laxative; three to four act as a cathartic. They're the smallest, cheapest, the easiest to take. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of the Liver, Stomach and Bowels are promptly relieved and cured. SHE WAS DAH. If it Wasn't for HIT IJoiiiB Unr Do Hull House Would Hiivfe Ifurneil. Mrs. Yerger of Austin, having been absent for several days returned to hej home. She was met at the gate by her coloied servant Matilda Snowball. Has anything happened while I was gono?" asked Mrs. Yerger. "De Lor' I should saysumfin happened! We came mighty nigh habin de biggist kind of a fire," replied Matilda, rolling her eyes around. Where?" "In your bedroom. You orter be mighty glad I was dar when the fire started. EE it waren't for aie bein' dar de hull house would hab been burned down before now." "Yes, mum; I drapped do lamp and hit cotched de curtain, but as luck would hab it I was dar. Ef 1 hadn't been dar when I drapped de lamp, whopee! dar's no telling what motit hab happened." — Texas Sittings. A SMART LITTLE GIRL,. Children Should Not lie Questioned too Closely in Company. . There is a charming young widow in South Minneapolis who retains a five-year- old girl as the only pledge of her dear departed. The little one has just begun to learn her alphabet. A gentleman called upon the widow the other evening. Of course the fond mother wanted to show off her child. Taking up a newspaper and pointing to the big letters in an advertisement the mother said: "What letter is that?" "A," responded the child! "What comes after A?" "B." "And what comes next?" "0," lisped tho little one. Tho inquiry was pursued still further, but along toward the end of the alphabet the little girl lost her bearings and never answered a question. "Finally the gentleman thought he would put a few questions. He began with this one. "What comes after T?" The child looked him straight in the eye as she answered: "A man to see mamraa." The lessou in English literature was not prolonged. "Snip," said the tailor's dude custom er, "measure ma for a $10 outfit, I'm going to act the poor man hereafte?^ "0, I hope it's not HO bad as that?" y-'k. I'ro determined. .i I'm going to pay for this suit." How u Tourlat makes Money. DEAR RBADBUS:—Wiiilo visiting places oi Interest, I epcud my leisure time plating tableware aud jewelry and selling platers I make from f0 to $15 pel day. The woi k U doue $o uicely that every person wants it. I paid $5 for lay plater to II. K. 0«luo it (Jo., Columbus, 0. Why not have a good Until and money iu your poeket, wlten tw *5 you can start a Imsiuosn of your owu. Write e to Health and Etiquette" Is ft beautiful illustrated book. The Lydln E. Pink- linm Medicine Co., Lynn, Muss., send it free for 3c stamp. The Indies appreciate It. In its native habitat tho shell of the oyster always a little open, and microscopic, watinc hairs set up currents which carry the fond plants to ita mouth, where they are cn- and afterwards digested. Wo will give $100 reward for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured with Hall's Catarrh (Jure. Taken internally. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Proprs., Toledo, O. Onyr now brings from $3 to $5 per cuhlc foot The material is solid in blocks, and until It is sawn nnd polished the manufacturer can not know whether ho hat * good or a bad bargain. -VASELINE German Syrup" " I have been ft great Asthma. sufferer from Asthma and severe Colds every Winter, and last Fall my friends aa well as myself thought because of my feeble condition, and great distress from constant cough* ing, and inability to raise any of the accumulated matter from my kings, that my time was close at hand. When nearly worn out for want of sleep and rest, a friend recommend* ed me to try thy valuable medicine, Boschee'a German Gentle, Syrup. I am con- na4V«ohi n » fident It saved my Refreshing life Almogtthefir £ Sleep. dose gave me great relief and a gentle refreshing sleep, such as I had not had for weeks. My cough began immediately to loosen and pass away, and I found myself rapidly gaining in health and weight. I am pleased to inform thec—unsolicited—that I am in excellent health and do certainly attribute it to thy Boschee'i German Syrup. C. B. SWCKXBY, Picton, Ontario." • <?i 6 SPLENDID TRAINS 6 THE 5,30 P,M LIMITED., Tourist Folder, , Sho\vlnn Ttoutcti nnd Union to '-^ < * tho Principal Knaturn Honoris, and ^r Gomuloto Schedule of Trains. * A. J. SMITH, G, P. & T. A. C. K. WILBER, W. P. Ai CLEVELAND. CHICAGO. A ONH-1>OI*I.A.K II II.. I, »nt iu bj k».U) ire will dellYQr, frn« of *U chargim, to *»Ay partoii ID « followl»ir irU It oU IB I* 10 ' the Onilei fully puoked i One two-ounun uottle of Pare VauFtnfc. . Onu two-ouuoo hultte of Vaoellne Pomade, One jur of Vmnllna Gold Oreum, .... One Cuke of YuMil ; :;o Camphor Ice, - - « Onu Oftkn of YuuMtnn Hoft|i, nnsoented, Otto Ctikdof Vaiibime8uun, eaqulaltHly i>oant«d,25 One tvo-ounow UotlU of Whim Tsxlins, - - U fl.lll "• ./*«>r vuttriyt t titimp* any single artlcltat ih.z prlct ii'imttl. (in r:.h uccannt fca ptrnutidul t,o accfpt front H'!<r tlruyyiKl any Vaseline or prevnI'dtlon then fiiim unltff tulxlkd with our namt, teeauit. you wXi r.irlalnly rttrJtvt on tmitatlon \ehicli hat llttlitirna «* 8tat« SI,., N. T. A ne* i»6iko«i •( componndlnc Tar. SURE CURE for PILES, SALT RHEUft uui »H «*tp PI/UMMM. ScndB fcrJ-»Umpil fur Froe Sain& wfllt B»ok7«»S«W or all Dragvlitii and lij K-4HD CO , 1 9 tUndolph «t, Chl«««o. FrJe* SOo. DnnUti (applied br fMUKHgm «f oil., miw»un«>«. Wu. _ _ Tht Oldett Mtdicint in tht World it prrtaftiy PB, ISAAC THOMPSON'S CELEBRATED EYE-WATER. Thli artlol* !• a carefully prepared phyilolan'i pro* •oriptinn, aad haa baun In constant use for nearly f. Atntury. Tben are few dl»»Me» te whloh mankint are subjnct more dlntrwuing than ion eye>, amc none, perunpn, for which more remedies haye b*e« tried without HUCOIHS. For all external inflanimatlof •( the eyuH It In uu Infallible remedy. If the dlrea> tlong urn followed It will nerer fail. We particular!; inrlte the attention of phy dloians to ltsjnerits._ Fox •ule b *OO. Ite the attention of physicians to Its merits. Fox i by nil druggists. JOHN L. THOMPSON, SONS O., TnoY, N, Y. Established 17OT. EAT 1H BALTIC 1'iu-kllK ...... ill," .'I Klllli'll". U' ll.'ium, HM Solil liy il!| iluili'i-ii. A hniullml I'li'Umi limit mill (liinU mill IVei ailj- «nu m-inllriit tln-lr mlilr«i« hi Tliu (I. K. II I KIM Cll., I'lllliul'a. Heud for prloe list of my full line. JOHN OLAKK. MO West Water 8t., Milwaukee, Wta. "WOMAN, II I'.It IMNKAMBM AMI Til in It TKKAT.1IICKT." A valuable Illustrated hook of savouty*two lutgos sent free, on reuolpt ef 10 cents, to cover cost of mailing, eta. Address, 1>. O. l)oi 1U6II, 1'hlln., l'iu Illustrated llnnd Hook, freo. I J. B. OUALLIS A 00.. . J WiuliliiKlnii, I), a Pleuao mention tills paper urery lime you writ*. PATENTS [GUIS BADGER S CO. ^"".niSWi' •n«itaBii:{l!'a PATENT SOLICITORS ' THROAT AND ..jLUNa DISEAQB8 . inloklyundnorinanDiitlyflurtil by tin nsw ANTJSS* T10 HOME TREATMENT." Tlinusuncln of . rej, Jforfnn hook adilr«» AOT-ianmo go., ut I f marviil wllli«ots. TUB NATI 'f » W, onigAgo, lT WaiklnKtoii, D.c Successfully Prosecutes Claim* u.i Principal Bxitmlner XI. 8. Panaloo UuriaS >- .'j disabled. Wfco for Increase. •» yearn ex. iorlencc. Wrlio for l.awa. A.W. Jft^OoBHioK C, .18 to Alba. Iremedlea'. . - - - _— - * J and no bad effect*. |wV°H^«°B\ r ,?o^f;t.?2- tp " ti FOLKS REDUCED; z . Ill IT CO t-S DOUBLE-ACTION AUTOMATIC UNEQUALLED For Symmetry t Beauty, Material and Workmanship. AS PERFECT A PISTOL AS CAN POSSIBLT BE MADE. _ y your dealer does not have it, vie will tend it postpaid on receipt of price. Send flc. InBtumps forour 100-imfro illus-V J 11 Prlco, trated Catulo^ue of OIIIIH, ItllloH. lluvol. ^s~s^ iftlft vora, Police OoodH, Sportlne Goods of nil kinds, etc, v nil Catalogue itiolnrut ihc jiaslage on it uluncemtih:. ^Safety Barrel Catch. Impossible to throw the barrel open when discharged, 38 Cal. Using |, & W, Cartridge! JOHN P. LQVELL ARMS CO.. Manufacturers. Boston, Mass. NEW PATENT. THE ONLY PERFECTLY SAFE PISTOL MAflF. indeed : « like 4SAP©LJ0 should itvke eyeryl-hing so brighh bu^ 'A needle clothes others, and is itselfi na.ked'.Try iMn yournext house^clea.ning What folly it would be to out grass with a pair of Bciusorsl Yet peo- plo do equally sill^ things every day. Modern progress ha« grown up from the hooked sickle to the swinging scythe and thence to the lawn, mower, So don't use scissors! .But do you use SAPOLIO ? If you don't you are as much behind the »ge as if you cut grass with a dinner knife. Once there were no soapa Then one soap served all purposes. Now the sensible folks use one scat in the toilet, another in the tub, one soap in the stables, and SAPOLIO tor all goouriag and house-cleaning. jpOtt OATAUllH.-JBest. Easiest to use. n i !' '* towetUttt*. A euro to certain. Cold lit th« Head It has co equal. -*""-**" 1 * 1 *

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