The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 5, 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, August 5, 1891
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• THE UPPER BE MOINES, A, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1891. .- A 1 1 Fits Moi.p6i! f ri* bj» Dtt. RtIStS'BB»l(« KEKTonen. No Fit* ifter Hr»t4fty't <m. Mar- tellons cnr<*. Trpnttxe nnd $2.00 trlnl bottl* fre* to , Fltetue*. Bend to Dr. Kline. 931 Arch St., PhlU., Pi. , f 7 German authorities have forbidden tbe ( Ctnelph clubs in Hanover to celebrate tbe battle ol Langensalza and other memories., Best, easiest to use and cheapest Plso't! Remedy for Catarrh. By draggisU. SOe. ' Mrs. Fanny Elizabeth Davenport, widow,' el E. Davenport, the actor, died at Canton, 1 Ph. ^^____ _ ___^ i The celebrated Dr. PowelL formerly of UCrosse, . has permanently located la Bt Minn.; , . Capt.- Jennings and fire sailors tt the steamer Circe, which vent ashore on Antt-j eosu, were drowned. • , ' ffc ?i aft, r" t(j . ( ft use, and ever a custom," is t> warning against bad habits and an encouragement to form good ones. Use a cake of 8APOLIO just once and you will form a good habit. Lars Anderson, of Ohio, was appointed by the president as second secretary of the legation at London to succeed R. C. Me- 4< Cormick, resigned. i) HALL'S CATARRH CURE is a liquid und r. Is taken Internally. Sold by Druggists, 75c. I 5 ^ District Attorney Stevens, 'of Denver, says the evidence against Dr. Graves, charged with the murder of Mrs. J. B. Barnnby, Is very strong. Money the Tear Round. Miss Smith says: "Can I make $35 per week In the plating business 1" "Yes, I make $4 to $8 per day plating tableware and » jewelry and selling platers. H. K. Dcluo & Co.. Columbus. O., will give you full Information. A plater costs $5. Business is light and honorable and makes money the year round. • A READER. Instructions were given the commanding officer of tbe revenue steamer Woodbury tu '-proceed to St. Stephen, N. B., and Invusti- gate the recent seizure of seven American fishing vessels. Entiibllnlied 1855. ,, Gents's Clothing, Foiilhers, Gloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned. Plnsli Garments Steamed at Otto Plotch's -Dye Works, 2i(i W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for Circa- w. TlM Southern Pacific Railroad, It U roller- 4«e4, hM pawed Into thi> hands of tho •Urndari Oil company through purchases IMfe »y Jobtt D. Rockafeller. __, ' ISc Without Bread. XI BISHOP'S RESIDENCE, Marquotte, Mich., I Hov. 7.1880. {• Tho Key. J. Kossbiel, of above place, writes: I have Buffered a great deal, and whenever I. now feel a nervous attack coming I take a dose ) of Pastor Koenig'a Norvo Tonic and feel relieved. I think a great deal of it, and would rather be without bread than without the Tonlo. ; : Tiretloi Living. POUND, Wis., 1890. Two years ago' last February I commenced having oplloptiu attacks, and could not rest a minnte without having my limbs jort. I was almost tired of living, when I heard of Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonlo, and thank the Lord I got well after using only one bottle; and I will never forget in my prayera what this medicine did for mo. MISS MAY WETIOK, J Valuable Book «n ITervoui Iseases sent free to any address, id poor patients can also obtain ils medicine free of charge. ( This remedy has been prepared by the Beverend Pastor Knenig, of Fort Wayne, Ind H fiincs 1S76, and unow prepared underms direction by the KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by Druggists at SI per Bottle. 0 for S5, large ijlze, 81.75. 6 Bottles for S9. Both the method and results when Byrup of Figs ia taken; it is pleasant •nd refreshing to tho taste, and acts E tly yet promptly on the Kidneys, «r and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs ia the only remedy or its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and ac- Mptaole to the stomach, prompt b m action and truly beneficial in its •ffecta, prepared only from the most 'kealthy and agreeable substances, it* vany excellent qualities commend U to all and have made it the moot popular remedy known. Byrup of Fin is for sale in 60e and $1 bottles by all leading drug- fists. Any reliable druggist wh« may not have it on hand will pro- eore it promptly for any one who wishes to try h. Do not accept any •ubftitate, CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. ' MH nUMOUOO, ML. uvanmu, m. ww raw, «.n The Soap that Most * <i » is Lenox,* XME FAB FROZEN NORTH. Thrilling Etperlenfce ot H«nt*r* In the Land of Snow and Ice. Warburtof Pike, whose home is on Saturna Island, and who is as enthusiastic a sportsman as 'one would meet in many a a day, recently returned from a. shooting trarrp which took hint far into the barren regions of the north, where winter lasts for ten months of the year in all its frigid intensity, and where he met with and secured the game for which he went in search two years ago—the musk ox. It was in June, 1889, that Mr, Pike started on his principal expedition down the Athabasca and Great Slave lake to the arctic circle. He had no companions, his party being comp^sfid entirely of Indian guides—two halfbreeds and six full-blooded Dog Ribs, with their women. The only pro visions carried from the fort Was a little tea and tobacco, the rifle being depended upon entirely to bring in the necessary fooa. The caribee proved plentiful until the wood line wn» reached, and here the women decided to wait for the return of the male members of the company. They were greatly missed as the others went on, as they ( had been the cooks of the party, preparing the great staple of life, venison, in the ^nost primitive fashion, says the Victoria, B. C., Colonist, by boiling and seasoning it with the only condiment they had ever neard of—dirt. While Mr. Pike and his guides pressed on to the arctic circle and the home of the musk ox, the women, who had remained in the last belt of woods, busied themselves in pr«paring pemmican, the most useful food known to northern travelers. Being the compressed substance of whatever meat it is made from, it is n compact and therefore easily carried and full of strength. After leaving the timber behind and enfe/ing the great barren waste forming the desert to the derect north of Hudsoirs Bay, the white hunter and his men found that cold every day became moro intense, and the wood that they had brought with them on the sleds was hardly sufficient to keep them from freezing. Not a living thing was to be met with until the desert was traversed, and the larder was recruited entirely from the stores of pemmican. Not having a thermometer it was impossible to determine how cold it was in the land of, the musk ox, but the Victorians m&y well understand that there is every difference in the world between the * climate of the arctic circle and that of the fovored capital of British Columbia. Having killed a number of,musk ox, one of which has been mounted by Curator Pannin and now adorns the Provincial museum, Mr. Pike started southward again, not having even caught a glitnpsfe of the Esquimaux, of whom his guides were in great fear, as war had been waged between the two tribes a good many years ago. All the natives of this port of the world are fine specimens of manhood—straight, hardy, full of bone and muscle, but also equally full of superstition. To enable them to endure the'.severity of the climate, they wear, except during the very brief summer, a curious costume of deer skin, with the hair left on, which is air and water tight, warm and convenient. This one northern trip occupied four months, on returning to the fort, a number of smaller expeditions were planned and carried out, the young Englishman on each being unaccompanied except by Indians. To the southwest 'of Slave Lake a band of eight wood buffaloes, differing very slightly ifrom the old monarchis of the plain, were met with and one killed for food. •_ The entire band coul<|l have been shot, but it would have been a useless slaughter, and so the rare animals were not molested. In this far-off corner of the world the few survivors of the old race of prairie cattle are increasing and multiplying, secure from the intrusions of white trophy hunters. The Indians, too, let them alone, preferring to hunt the moose, as the Hudson's Bay people, to discourage the slaughter of the buffaloes, have refused to buy the robes. Down the Great Fish river, where Sir John Franklin's party met an untimely fate, the Victoria hunter had the pleasure of enjoying an aictic jmmmer, which, fleeting as a dream, is uncomfortably warm both night and day for about two months, when its life is over. During its brief existence all common flowers of more southern latitudes bloom profusely, though they are dwarfs generally. In August last Mr. Pike determined to come home, and left Fort Resolution in a canoe, intending to ero up 'the Peace river and cross by Stuart's lake to' Quesnelle. Very little headway had been made with the canoe, when a cold snap came on and passed, leading to the supposition that there would be clear water for the trip. It was again commenced, a couple of Six? Foot Davis' white men having 1 volunteered to act as guides until the Rockies were crossed, but again the ice prevented tbe progress of the canoe. It was thereupon abandoned, and the three white men started on foot for McLean's lake, about a 100 miles away. Provisions were carried for eight days, in half of which time the guides had promised that the lake would be reached, Eight days passed, however, and still the hungry ana foot-sore travelers tramped on. Theie the guides discovered, that they had ascended the wrong river—mistaking the Nation for the McLean—and were lost, with no supplies and bad weather coming on. In tins dilemma they elected Mr. Pike guide, and the march back through the vast wilderness for, 200 miles commenced. Twenty-four days lafter, thirty-two days from the time they eft, the skeletons almost of the three white men again reached the abandoned cauoe. They had saved their lives by a thread, having endured all the horrors of starvation, and still walked on through the snow. If the number of days when not a morsel of food was procurable was recorded it would not be believed, but the extremity of distress reached may be imagined when it is known tnat even their shoes were eaten by the starving.men, and had they had any dogs they would have followed the shoes without a doubt. It was during this awlul tramp that Mr. Pike threw away his collections, journals, everything; the one thing to be thought of being the preservation of life. And yet tbe hea-o of the adventure Jooks none the worse for it. One of the noteworthy incidents of his long trip was the crossing of the Cooper mine at its headwaters, he being the first white man to do so. He reports Fort Resolution, the northernmost of the Hudson,s Bay forts, to be a thriving-trading post. Eren in 'that cold countrj the people can successfully grow potatoes, and they do, their plowing being almost altogether done with the ever- useful dogs. VEUETABI/E FIBRE. The Filxe JKihibH »t the The efforts which are being made to increase the production of vegetable fibre in this country will recieve a strong stimulus from the display of fibrous plants and their products at the Columbian Exposition. Grfoop 9 of the' official classification includes allot the vegetable fibers, such as cotton, be-up, flax, Jute, ramie, in primitive forms, and in all stages of preparation for spinning, substitutes for hemp, cocoanut fiber and all similar substances. This country grows annually about one million acres of tlax, and a very large acreage of hemp, and these to are our principal fibre producing plants, with the exception of cotton. Our imports of textile grasses and fibres now amount to about 258,000 tons ber annum, valued at about fourteen million dollars. There seems to be no good reason why a large part of the above sum should be paid to home producers, which would be the case if more attention was paid to tbe production ot vegetable fibre in this country than has been done in the past. Heretofore flax has been grown by.the farmers of this country inmost entirely for seed, a pnrt of the straw going to tow or paper mills and bringing on an average not more than $2.50 to $4.00 a ton. the remainder, and much larger part, being barned or wasted. To what extent flax may be profitably grown, both for seed and fibre, is one of the vexed problems which it is hoped the exhibit ut at tbe exposition will throw some light upon. Investigations show that the average humidityof the flax producing sections of this country is the same as that of Belgium and other parts of Europe, where the oroductionof flax^or fibre is the chief industry of the farming population, und the exhibit of flax from those countries will no doubt prove interesting and valuable to American farmers. Fibrella a new product from common flax straw, promises to have an inportunt bearing on textile interests in the future. By a process of manipulation the straw is reduced to a short staple very cloauly resembling cotton or wool, and when mixed with either is said to add materially to the value of the product in beauty and strength. It is claimed that twenty-five percent, of fibrella mixed with seventy-five per ceut. ot wool made into broadcloth gives a produc.t much more valuable than \voul alone. The area devoted to the cultivation of American hemp has of late years been extended into states north of the Ohio river, and recent experiments encourage the ho pa that Sisal hemp may be profitably grown in Florida. Among; other fibre plants now attracting considerable attention especially in tbe temperate sections of the Unitacl Slates, where there is not a plant indigenous to Java or China, and from which it is exported in largo quantities to France, Germany and England, and manufactured into linen and silks. California has appropriated $5,000 to purchase ramie roots for free distribution and as a bounty for merchantable ramie. The fibre of this plant receyes and retaines the most brilliant dyes; is very repugnant to moths, and its tensile strength is forty per cent, greater than flax. It ranks next to silk as a textile fabric. When cultivated it grows luxuriantly in the southern states and in southern California, and the only difficulty nttending the product is that a machine which will effectually separate the fibre from the stalk has not been produced, although a number of machines have been invented for the purpose and will be exhibited at the exposition. The exhibits of hemp, flax, jute, ramie, etc., at the Paris exposition in 1878, and at the Centennial in 1876 were very interesting and complete, and it is the purpose of Chief Buchanan, of the agricultural Department, to make this groop at the Columbian exposition equally so, and fully illustrative of the progress made in later years in the cultivation of fibre plants and the methods of preparing the raw material for market. PARTED BY HIS VIOLIN. A True Story-In' Which the Captain or it well Known Vessel Figures. No one would have suspected that Sofia was a shrew. She was of medium height, with bright brown eyes and a sweet face. These with a fine form and charming manner made her much after by the young men of North Haven. She chose to bestow her sffeetest smiles on Julius Button, a whole soled hardy young sailor, and all those who had sought Sofia's hand felt a pong of envy when Julius led her to the altar. • The young couple settled down to the hum drum life of the small village in which both had been born and reared. For a time they were as happy as ever two young people who seemed made for each other could be. Julius had accumulated a snug sum of money and was disposed to take life easily. The apple of his eye was his wife. Next in his affections was his violin and with those two for company he was content to spend his evenings at home. Although her husband played 'very well, Sofia cared nothing for music and detested a violin above all things. For a while she said nothing. Then she wcaild leave Julus and run over- to the neighbor's to spend the evening^. It dawned upon Julius that the strains he drew from his violin were not appreciated by his wife. Then Sofia began to show that beneath a sweet exterior there lay smouldering a fiery temper that when once let loose was simply ungovernable, and violent outbursts on her part became more and more frequent. Julius bore it all uncomplainingly, for he loved his wife dearly. His was of a gentle nature that never held malice and He knew Sofia loved him, so he was patient. But all things must end some time and his patience was no exception to the rule. One afternoon Julius went home and picked up his violin. He had drawn the bow but a few times before Sofia exclaimed, "I wish you would stop that noise." Julius paid no heed to the request which had been made in such a mandatory tone. Sofia, became angrier as her husband continued playing and at last shouted, "Julius I want you to stop that noise. 1 ' But Juilas only smiled and kept on playing. Sofia grew livid with_ rage, and seizing a pan of water threw it into JuK iu's face. Then her husband put away his violin and left the bouse. In the evening he came back and began packing up his clothing. Sofia had recovered from her paroxysm of anger and was willing to be forgiven, but did not ask it. Her wo- inan's curiosity could not be restrained, However, and she trembji.ngly; askjd what it all mean^ The pnjy reply h.er ^usband vouchsafed was that he 'bad shipped on a vessel bound for Virginia after v, load of oysters. Days an,4 weeks apd months pajs0ed apd the absent Husband wti8.-n.yt teard.rfroi»,&n<} Sofia wentftblive wUh'her husband's pajrentfe. ...'. ••.-*% One day thirty-five years later the elder Button read of the arrival in New York of the United States brig Brain* bridge, Captain Julius Button. He said nothing of the great hope that had sprung up in nis breast put hastened to New York, only to find that the briar had sailed a few hours before. But his journey was not altogether fruitless for he learned that the captain of the Brainbridge was his own son. It lifted a heavy load from the old man's heart, although hfi felt keenly his disappointment ut not seeing his son, who had for many years been inorned as dead. Sadly the old man returned to his home in North Haven. From that time he became a close reader of the newspapers and at last, four years later his vigilance was rewarded. He read:—"The United States brig Brainbridge, Captain Button, is expected to arrive at the Brooklyn Navy Yard to-morrow." Once more the old man journeyed to the metropolis. He found the brig with difficulty ana was ushered into the cabin to await the Captain, who was on shore. Captain Button looked curiously at the (jrny haired old inon whom ho had been told wished to see him, but d id ndt recognize him. Nor did the father recognize his son. Slowly the old man tola his errand. "I am Captain Button, sir,"' responded the Captain. "Dont you know uio Julius? 1 am your father." It was a very affecting meeting, and when it was brought to a close the father asked tremulously," Julius, what shall I tell mother?" ^ Captain Button hesitated for a moment; then without replying to the question he asked, "AVhore is Sofia?'' "Sho still lives with us." '•Then you may tell mother that 1 may come to North Haven when 1 come back from my next voyage." An hour later Button, Sr., was on his way homo, and Button, Jr., was on a voyage to China. When ho returned two years later ho learned that his father and mother were dead. Sofia still occupies the old homestead, but Captain Button has never soon her since they parted. FACTS ABOUT T1IK SUN. It 1» Not HO Iiiirgo us It Seeing IV lion Ooni- imrod With Aruturua Which la 500,000 Times larger. Scientific American. There are three well-defined classes of stars, judged by the quality of light they yield. In the first class are the clear white n.nd bluish white stars like Sirius and Vega. These are supposed to bo the hottest stars and most luminous in proportion to the extent of their surface. Then there are the golden yellow or pale orange stars, of whicb Arcturus and Capella are fino examples. These have begun to aool. Finally, wo have the deep orangn and red stars like Aldebaran and Antares, These have advanced still further in the cooling process. Now the spectroscope informs us that our sun belongs to the orange or Arcturus typo, and if we could view it from distant space we should see a lovely star of a pale golden yellow. The question arises, then, how far would our sun have to be removed in order to Rhine with a brightness no greater than that of Arcturus ? According to Mr. Maunder, it would have to be removed to 140,000, times its present distance, or about half the distance between us and Alpha Centauri. But Arcturus is 11,500,000 times as far away as the sun, and if oursu n wore placed at that enormous distance its diameter would have to be 82 times as groat, in order to give a light equal to that recorded from Arcturus. I hesitate to present such figures, implying magnitudes iar bnyond any to which we have been accustomed, yet they are but the logical deductions of observed facts. In other wordH, upon Mr. Maunder's reasonable assumption, Arcturus must bo a gigantic sphere, 550,000 times larger than our sun with a diameter of 70,000,000 miles, or more than large enough to fill the entire orbit of Mercury. To take this contrast clearer let us institute a simple comparison. Jupiter is larger than all the other planets and satellites of the solar system. The sun is a little more than 1 000 times larger than Jupiter; but Arcturus, if our information is correct, is 550,000 times larger than the sun. By the side of such a majestic orb our sun, grand and overwhelming as it is in our own system, would dwindle to an insignificant star. ^Comtemplatincra world so vast, endowed with such mighty energies, and rushing with such resistless force though the great deeps of space, we cannot resist the questions: Whence came this blazing world? Whither it is bound? What is its mission and destiny? It is simply.a visitor to our sidereal galaxy, rushing furiously through it like a comet? It is being constantly fed and enlarged by the worlds it encounters and the meteoric matter it gathers up in its wonderful journey? What would be the effect if it chanced to pass through the nebula or a star cluster? Was the new star which suddenly 'blazed forth in the nebula of Andromeda in 1876 duo to a similar cause ? As this mighty aggregation of attractive energies sweeps along his celestial path, thickly bordered with stellar worlds, how many of those worlds will yield forever to his disturbing forces? How many will be swerved from their appointed courses by his irrisistible power? How many will plunge into his fiery bosom and be swallowed up as a pebble is swallowed up by the ocean? I^OVE OB 1 COUNTRY. The Swltzera Love fur JUIs Native Soil. The countries are rare in which love of the native soil is so strongly uevebped as in Switzerland. Ask a Swiss what he loves above everything elne, ho will answer, "My country. "To turn to his village in the midst of his beloved mountains is the constant dream of his lifo, and to realize it he will endure every privation, and bind himself to the hardest and most painful toils. One hope pos-seses him—to see again the snows, the glaciers, the lakes, the rivers, the great oaks and familar pines of his country; to see again the friends of his childhood, tho old parents who,walk with tottering footsteps, or to the placp which they occupy in tbe cemetery, full of flowers, where they sleep the great sleep. And as evening draws on, what can bo more charming than to travel on foot in a beautiful mountain country? One thinks then of those who are left behind, of the dear and loved ones who are far away, down on the dusty plain?,; W_e speak, to them in thought, and dream of the happiness it would be to have them hern, going with us arm in arm along that peaceful valley path, or o» the solitary mountain road. An able financial article—a hundred dollar bill. Experience teaches that one cook can spoil the broth quite as well as too many. "You devote a great deal of your time to pedestrinnism? ''Yes, it is my sole diversion." Every one admires >\ man of push, but nobody wants to be the person pushed asido by the man. Himhip—"1 called on Cashley to-day to borrow 810 from him, but he was out. Wiggins—"H'mI 1 should rather say he was in." An Annoying Accident. Sanso: "1 want to buy one of those unbreakable lamp chimneys you have advertised." > Clerk—"I'm very sorry, sir, but we ac- cidently got our whole stock smashed this afternoon." "Father," said a senator's son who had just nrriral at Washington, "1 fullv realize that 1 have many shortcomings—'' "Yes, and I have no doubt that this is one of them. You are short and are coming to tell me about it." A harness that looks luminous in die dark has boon invented. It is intended to prevent collisions at night. It now appears that India rubber not only may bo kt pt emulsified by a borax solution, but actually may be dissolved in tho sainp from tho raw, solid gum. "If—if you only know what tho bill was for," sobbed tho young wife, "you would b-bo ashamed to scold so about it." "What was it for?" demanded John. "My birthday present for you," said Iho sad little wife. "Excuse me, sir. but haven't wo met before? "i 1 our face is strangely familiar." "Yes, madtimo, our host: introduced us to each other just before dinner. "Ah, .1 was positive I had seen you somewhere. 1 nover forgot a fuco." Customer.—"You didn't leave tiny ico hero yesterday." Iceman.—Yes, I did. Didn't you notice a small d'>.mp spot on the sidewalk?" Customer.—"Yes." Iceman.—"Well, that wag your ico. It melted before I could g3t it into tho house." Th» Rucceitait Path In I.lfo If it bo but irradiated by good health, Ig ihorn of halt 111 diitiiBtoful features. Ilonu of dlitlu- 'gulehod men and worn en h&ve utterod regrots ror a past whan ronnf, full of vigor and hope, tnongli battling with obstacle! that teemed well nigh Insurmountable, their pulsei beat, their Y»|IIH Uncled with the glow of Joyoui health. Chronic invalid*, would you once more feel that glow, would you—a« of yore—sleep, eat. dlgeat perfectly? Then use, with perslntunce, IIoBtottor'i Stomach Dltteri, foromoxt among tontcn, most rellablu of vitalizing medlcinei. Norvounnoeit, dyopepgln. hypochondria, a lies of appetite and «Ioep, thin crand reparatlve of a debilitated phyelque and Impaired conutltutlonal vigor ipeeillly iiruviUlH agalnnt. Khoiimatlc anil neuralgic nllmentx, malarial dleordere, kidney troubles, and tho growing Inflrmlllei of ago, «i« lucceBiiully eombui"-' by this boulgn ipeciflc. What, tho Moon UOUH. By ,1 comparison of records extending over a number of years, it has been concluded that tho moon has an influence jn lowering the height of the bnrometor in tho months from September to January at tbo^ime of the full moon, and in raising it during the first quater. No effects has been perceived in the other months. Ladies oHon conmnro notes on health, and •wliilo thoy may dlfruron many polnU. thuy always agree Unit J.yiliu E. I'inkhnm'ti Vegetable Compound Is the Btiuulard female medicine. Lovlll Schelleld, Son & Co., tho bankrupt Philadelphia, textile manufacturers, oiler their creditors 25 cents on the dollar. "A Savior of her sex," Is a title bestowed upon Lydla E. Plnklium l»y the women ol the world, millions of whom are Indebted to her for health. The Third National Bank of Philadelphia has been reorganized and Gon. Louli Wagner elected president. , Can You Eat Henrtll}-, with rnll»h, fund wllhout illHlnmn nrioi- wurd? If nnt, wo t-fcommtmd to you ilood'u Hur- Hnpnrlllii, wliiuli oreittou tt good uppotlte unil ut Hit' in mo time BO Invigorates the stomach and uowoln that the food IB properly dlgoHtoil und all Hx strength usBlmilatod. "I have been taking two bottle* of Ilood'i Bar- taparllla for wenknoau and no nppetlto, With great pluQBure I will nay that. I think it hab done me much good beoauHe I am now able to out like u man." J. O. 8. OlilmoillLL, lllohiu'iluon Hotel, Monuioutli, 111. ' N. U, Wuim you auk for Hood's Sarsaparilla Don't be Induced to buy any other.. Iniltt upon Hood'i Suruupurilln—100 Dooes One Dollar, "August Flower" The Hon. J. W. Fennimore Is Sheriff of Kent Co., Del., arid live* at Dover, the County Seat and Capital of the State. The sheriff is • gentleman fifty-nine years of age, and this is what he says i "I hav* " used your August Flower for sev» " cral years in my family and for My "own itse, and found it does mt ' ' more good than any other remedy. " I have been troubled with what I " call Sick Headache. A pain comes ' ' in the back part of my head first, 1 ' and then soon n general headache "until I become sick and vomit. "At times, too, I have a fullnesi 1 after eating, a pressure after eating ' at the pit of the stomach, and ' sourness, when food seemed to risa ' up in my throat and mouth. When ' I feel this coming on if I take a •'little August Flower it relieve* " me, and is the best remedy I hav* " ever taken for it. For this reafeoa ,"I take it and recommend it t» " others as a great remedy for Dy*>; "pcpiia, &c. R • ; 0. 0, GREEN, Sole Manufacture, ' __ Woodbury, New Jersey, D. ft. A. Tutt's Pills Th« dyspeptic, tho rtchltttntort, whrlhor from oxnoHK of work of mlnit or h»<ly, drink nr nxpimiiro In MALARIAL REGIONS, trill flnd Tut t'» rill* tho mont ftonlnl ro-. >toratlv« over offered tho differing luvaUdi Who Value a Refined Complexion Mutt Uie M'»rS»le kjOrnncliiU A Fine} Goodi lletlen Kflrnib FAT FOLKS REDUCES . Alice Mnple. Oregon, Uo., wrttu x^./y\Mr». Alice Mnple. Oregon, Mo., wi-ttoj \ Ul / J"MywoUhtvnw8aOpound»,ncmltli<104 rniluotlnn of I'i'> Dm." For olrotilnm n<ldre». with (M- i-.O.W.F.HNVOKU. MoVlokerVl'lientre.Ohlcuuo.lU. . Washington, II. '^ Successfully Prosecutes Claims. it« Principal Bx/tmlnor 0.6, Ponnloti Buruuu ITU In lut »»r. l6»ill\ldlo»tll)gr,lnlMi. »tl» itnr*. oarACENTS WANTED-aT BICYCLE: UiUbllitiincut In the ttwld, fl STYLES, W.TH u SOLID, CUSHION on __ _ 'PNEUMATIC TIRES, nighcit Flnlili, Ital Material. »ml Workniunitilp. PrlcM onpirlllrleO. MamonA f Vdmn/or Qm\t. Drop f Varna/or Ludiet or (Itnti. OilatoKUQ free. For Aguuti Ternm, Ao M lend 10 ow. In lUmpi. Umuuu nru.co, ui,n2iAa-Js».BiUBi.ri 1 ii».r«. ROOT, BEER I'lu-an/.j niiilu'i fi tfiilluiiK. iVl!>'S<HH, HimikliUK ttll'l HJ-IIVH...!!*- ?JoMl>v nil -It ul '>'•>. \ birnitirul I'l'-luns ItmiV mid l?iinl* unit ffuottf i'" o»i' " ..... Unif Uirlr miitum* to Tin- II K- I1IUKHW).. i'lillml'l DOOBI.K raAH HABIIJW, ^Q QQ Bind for prlo. Hit of my full lln*. wt W«Ur St., MIU.uk.., Wto, P ™"TB»,XC>:iVS - Dae all HUUtlKRMl M Ulsubled. fituo lor lucreuse. WJyeurnui. . „ porlenee. Wrlto for Lmwi. A.W. McConiucM * Sow*. WMHIMUTON. D. O. * OiwcitrNATi. a ''1VOSIAN, IH'.lt ' IIIMKAMICM AIV1> 'Til Id K TltHA'IMIII-.N'l'." A vitluubla Illaf trutod book of Buvanly-lwu imguu Hunt fruu, ou ruuolpt of 10 ecu In. to oovur cost o[ iiiullliiK. "to- . AdilreHH, I 1 . O. llui 1005, rii.lls., Ptt. ' oldmL a ffl o 1 u it i & CO. .£&•&!'«. PATENT SOLICITORS PATENTS munUoii tii IlliiHtnitixl IFund Hook, .), Jl. UltAI,l,K A CO., WiufhiiiKUm, U, 0. n [incur every tlmu you wrltu frou.) PES A NAIUC.S rollcil, und in an 1NFALLI- HLB i U1IK for 1'llJia. Price, (1; at druxglblB ot by mall. Ha n pi OH frne. Address "A N A K IS-tlM, 1 * • ligxS-110, NKW You* Out. fj'iirlilv I'Uiuil by iliu nUl ".Alounl Iliiutoi'V Own AM hum Cine." fcUN, JAUKBON, ujno. I'ri™, . IMIH UNTON 1 15~8J. AUTOMATA UNEQUALLED For flz/mmc- try, Beauty, Material and Workmanship. AS PEEPBOT A PISTOL AS CAN POSBIBLT BB MADB. __ If t/our dealer doe$ not have it, toe trill tend U poitpaUon rcceipf of price. Bend 60. In stamps for our 100-pacro illiiB-' tratod Catalogue of Guns, BlUos. Kovol- ^_«^ Foiled Goods, Sportlnc Goods of all IilnciH, etc. ThU Catalogue If >° large the pottage milalontcoititc. Safety Barrel Catch. Impossible to throw th« barrel open when discharged. 0 IZV 38 Cal, Using |.4 p W, Cartridge For Sale JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO.. Manufacturers, Boston, Mass. NEW PATENT. THF. TNI Y PHRFPCTLY SAFE PISTOL MADE. pIBO'B REMEDY f OB CATABBH.-Uest. Easiest t9 use. 4- Cheapest. Belief l> Immediato. A cur« Is certain. V«r Old la the Hea4 It has no equal H it to u Ointment, of which » small particle U applie4 t* th» BMtrtU. W««,BOc. Soldbrdru«1»tsor»eut.l»ym«5l. ^MdraM". ». TC lUaauriKv, Wurrw. 1%. wepl-when Vho didhlruse £**3M*1 • 1*1 ofscouring 302xp ueedToV ^I'l 1 ^ cleaning Ah I Ah I" Ofied th? JIOUB?" wife, "The Secret I |»QVi no DIET cau resist SAPOLIO." "Atlengthlwuslgo,! SAPOIiIO," > -.^AL^t^jafefe^-

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