The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 26, 1891 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 26, 1891
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

THE UPPER 1>E!S MOINES. ALGONA. IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28,.189.1. And Btarty. two adjectives by no means haply the .OB ol great mnscnUr strength. Th«re ay men and women of iltght build and In- ttAtnre to Whom the terms "hate and y" perfectly apply. Their complexion! are , etes bright and ttvaclottl, pulses tranquil, blaatlc,mOTemenU steady* sleep undisturbed, Utes sound. These indiela of haienets and oei* Hostelter'i Stomach Bitters will as- lly bestow noon the feeble, the nervont and [ygpeptlc. No tonic of the century compare!! it in popularity, no other rivals It In ofllcucy. ermanent Invlgorxtion meant also the prevf- illation Of disorder In the system, Hostel _!omach Bitters must also lid regarded as among regulators. It conquers and pre- malarla and rhenmatism, overcomes iniic- of the liver, bowels and kidneys, and *• tb* arqiilnltion of flesh as well as f l E or. SONG. ROBERT BBOWNIfTO. There'* a woman litte dewdrop, she so purer than the purest; ... . , And he • noliltf he-irfs the noblest, ye?, nnd her snre faith's the surest; And her eyes are dark and humid, like the depth on dV-pth of lustre Hid i' the harebell, while her tresses, sunnier luan the wild-grape cluster, Gueh In golden-tinted plenty down her necks roee-m 1sted marble; Then her voice's music—call it wells' babbling, the bird's warble i And this woman says, "Jly dnys were sunless and ray night's were moonles?. Parched th« pleas-ent April herbage, and the lark's heart's outbreak tuneless, If you love me not I" And 1 who—ah, for words' flame adore her, Who ntn mad to lay my spirit prostrate palpably before her- I may enter nt her portal soon, as now her lattice takes me. And by noontide as by midnight make her mine, as l.er's she makes me I -From a Blot In the Scutcheon. - M119. IIAAVES' TAYlNS. '•Well, p'raps there's no harm in ir, but j ob don't ask me to help you n if you pet *„ th nii into any trouble don t blame nobody but • yourself." , u 'There's no trouble to get into," responded Jane.Martha.confidentially. "Nobody Ml ever know anything about it, anyway. I'll go up to the village now anil call at Mrs. Hardy's. I know she'll be willing. It WHS hot half an hour later when Mrs. Hardy, who lived just across the street fiom the tall verandered house which was Miss Lawler's home, opened her front door to find one of the Hawes twins wait- in it. "Come in, she said, cordially. "Of course I donV know which 'tis but your welcome all the same." Its Jane.Martha, replied the girl, stepping into the cool hall. When she was seated by the kitchen Gone j^-all the painful disorder* and • <Cnronic weaknesses peculiar to tho •female BOX. They go, with the uso of Dr. Pierce's Favorito Preacrip- ,_tion. Periodical pains, weak back, "bearing - down sensations, nervous f ostration, all "fcmalo complaints " ire cured by it. It is purely vegetable and perfectly harmless —a powerful general, as •well as uterine, tonio and nervine, imparting vigor land strength to tho whole system. It costs you nothing if it fails to give satisfaction. It's guaranteed to do so, in every case, or tho money is refunded. It can be guaranteed —for it docs it. No other medicine for women is sold on such terms. That's the way its makers prove their faith in it. Contains no alcohol to inebriate; no syrup or sugar to derange digestion; a legitimate medicine, not a beverage. Purely vegetable and perfectly harmless in »ny condition of the system. World's Dispensary Medical As- •eolation, Proprietors, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. RELIEVES all Stomach Distress. REMOVES Nausea, Sense of Fullness, CONGESTION, PAIN. REVIVES FAILING ENERGY. RESTORES Normal Olrculntlon, KJti WABM3 TO TOE TIPS. ' OR. HARTEH MEDICINE CO. "> «,oul«, U0« . Mrs. Hawes had returned to Let work of looking over old coats and trousers with a view of making them into rags. She remarked to herself, and to the cat, that it "wa'nt no manner of use to waste her breath callin' when folks didn't want to hear. She stood tearing off a strip from an old-time Sunday coat belonging to her husband, when the door opened quickly, and a girl about sixteen years old walked in with an air as if she had been running. ""Hi-re I am mother!" she said. "What is it you want?" Mrs. Hawea glanced up. "TwasMarthy Jane I was callin she said. The girl then threw back her heud and laughed. Mrs. Hawes dropped the coat shirt, gazed a momwit^and then laughed, too, but with a vexed air. "That comes of huvin' twins to contend with," she remarked, "1 thought by the Way you broke into the room 'twas Jane Marthy. SUB'S liable to come through a door's if she had bean shot out of a gun! VVbere've you both oeri?" "Down 't the brook. The wind blew so 't we didn't hear you when you first called. Did you want anything particular?" "Miss L'-iwler'a jest ben here," Mrs. Hawes announced. "0, she was? Martha Jane clasped her hands as ahe put this question. Her face flushed and her eyes sparkled with interest. Her mother partially rippled a sleeve before she spoke again. Then she continued: "She's decided th hiwe that music par- ty—aiusikarl she calls it—next Wednesday evenin'. That Gorman, • Herr Ricker- truthei or something can come then— sooner'n she expected. She invited both you girls. She said it would be fluer'n anything you've ever heard. Miss Dalrimple from Boston's going to sing. . I thought you'd like to know right off. That's why 1 called, though I know you was having a good time at the brook." Martha Jane turned and walked to the window. From there she apked: •'You eaid we both were invited?" "To be sure. I'm afraid you'll have a hard time decidin'," the mother answered, anxiously. "There's nothing to decide, said Martha Jane. "It's Jenny's turn; 1 went to the church fair last month, you know. She came from the ( window and stood before her mother. She flung out Iwr hands with a quiet gesture as she exclaimed, passionately: "I do wish we had more than one dress! [t does seem sometimes as if I couldn't bear it." "You don't wish BO any more n I do,' eaid Mrs. Hawes. "You know just how 'tis; we keep havin' doctor's bills to pay for my sick spells, 'n —• ;( - • 1 ""' f '""'' '- DONALD KENNEDY Of Rotoy, ife, says Kennedy's Medical Discovery /cures Horrid Old Sores, Deep "5 Seated Ulcers of 4O years' ) standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, .and Cancer that has taken root bold by every the U. S. and Price $ i.So. Druggist in Canada. ANAKKSK (fives luatanl relief, und U auINFAJ.U. BLB < UltK. (or P1UOJ, Price, 1,11 at druififl»t§ ot by . , BoxMlft, H»W You Oin Tuft's Pills enable the dyspeptic to eat •whatever he •wishes. They cauHe the food toaHHliullate and nouribh the body, give appetite, and , DEVELOP FU3SH.'. ttflce, 3d & 41 Park Place, New York. "Hang HAH. Ainnwt 6, 1B9L Advan o.OOO! Bella lUalf. Please* Pupu, c> Ik . iraa laughs, Tommy Irlea It. Kittle CUD dc MO worth of pure fun fur lac. Agents wanted; aumdrodu dally. Mulled puMpuldi on receipt of Can You Do It? en., 0fn.l The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. table, whereon Mrs. Hardy was rolling pie-crust, she hesitated and blushed a good deal before she really announced he errand. When she had done so, however, she went on easily enough, and laughed with the good-natured lady who listened to her. "Mother finally told me 1 might," she said, "if you wereentirely willing." "Just as willing as can be, was the answer. "There'llbe a great t me at tho Lawler's to-night. Very select, too. Only musical people going. I suppose Miss Lawler thought you and Martha Jane ure musical, and so you are." When at a quarter before eight thot evening Jane Martha timidly went up the path leading to the great Lawler house, she saw through the windows how brilliantly the rooms looked, and how lovely were the flowers in them. She was very small but still very eager. Miss Lawler herself, a tall lady in thin shimmering silk, was coming through the hall when the servant let in the twin. She smiled on the shrinking child, and Jane Martha collected her wits. The first thing the ladj said was what everybody said when Martha or Jane was met alone: "Which is it?" and when the irl had told her, "I'm sorry you could ot both come. I'll put you in a good lace where you can see and hear." The German Herr, oa she called him, layea. She had not known that a piano ould sound like that, but still she waited or the singer. She knew that the girl in hite, who had at her- throat a cluster of arnation pinks, must be the one. Yes it was she; and at last she sang, .'.i as only in dreams that Jane had ever card such tones, but she had dreamed of aein often, and now it had all come true, 'he notes penetrated and thrilled Jane's eart until she could bear no more. She ad unconsciously pressed her hands to her osom, and as the last high notes soared nd soared in pure sweetness, Jane, still ol knowing what she did, rose from hoi- eat and leaned lorward. Miss Dalryuiple turned when her song was done, saw the figure and met the vivid glance of the eyes. Hardly noticing the applause, she turned her hostess and said, "That child can in, and the "other twin" stood midst, blushing and finally laughing, too. "You are not the one that sang first?" she was asked. "No ma'am. That was my sister Jennie. It wus her turn with the dress"— Mnry Jane stammered, then was silent, growing more painfully red than ever. She had waited across the way at Mrs. Hardy's for her sister to leave the party. Then the two had changed frocks so that both should have a share of the music. This had been Jennie's little plot. In the hurry of changing she had, not told that she luid been obliged to sing. "No matter about the dross ho\v," said Miss Dalrymple, with ready tact. "Let us finish the song." The distressed young face appealed to her deeply. Afterward sitting by the child, she SCIKNTtFJC CLEANINGS. human hair vnrie 600th part of an the finest and red ]• Fannlwt ptuxlt out. Brand new. IAuc«d ua nuU ordfru i __..._ now it don't look if'we "could ever a'flVrd for you each to have a nice dress. I s'poao we ought to be thankful you c'n have one, 'n so swap round 'bout goin' to places, bein' jest of a size, 'n as like 's two peas anyway. I wish 'twas diff'runt, but I can't help it." She sighed as she run her knife across the stitcher. "P'raps Jane, Marthy'd give you her chance, suggested Mrs. Hawes, more to so see what this daughter would say than any other reason. "I shouldn't wonder," was the response "She's twice as good as I am, but she wants to hear that music as much as I do She loves it just as well. No it'u her turn. She must go, and I must staj at home and envy her. It's horrid to be so poor!" The girl tried to keep the tears tha 1 rushed to her eyes from falling on her cheeks. She saw her mother's lips trembling. "I'll be good about it after a little,' MTtha Jane said, in an unsteady voice "Only give me time to think it over and get the upper hand of myself." "I'd rather hear Miss Dalyryrnple sing than anything else in the world." Then 'justice compelled her to add. "So would Jenny, and it's her turn." In ten minutes she came down th stairs. 'She opened the door and tried tc Hpeulc with brave cheerfulness: "All right mother! 1 don't mean to be a mean wretch this time." "Tbey couldn't either of 'em raeam wretches to save their lives," si said aloud with a kind of sorrowfu pride. But Martha Jane.had not yet fully go "the upper hand of herself." .When ah told June Martha of the .invitation, am said, "it's your turn, you know," sh felt rather bitter, It seemed to her tha her sister's turn always came at the bes things. ' There was silence for a moment. The Jennie said, nt if speaking to herself: "Only tofahink of healing Miss Daly rymple sing!" "You shall take my turn, and 111 hav I he next two turns at our gown, ThaVll b fair, won't it?" Martha had spoken truth when she ha said that Jenny was better than she was She knew in her heart that she had ofte taken advantage of that self-sacrificin spirit, and she had many a "crying fit" c remorse because she had done so. No' she was tempted again, and almost read to yield. She shrugged her shoulders violently "'No" fhn said, with emphasis. "" wouldn't be fair. You know as well as do that this chance ib worth all we ma have in a year." She mai'e a great effor and added, "And I won't take your turn so there!" She kept bravely to her resolve through the thr*e duys which followed. '. was Jenny, the lucky one, who wen about her work iu a perturbed state mind. She kept looking forlornly at he sister. . , , It was only on the morning of the We< nesday she appeared to cheer up some what. She had a •yriva.ke con ulta tio •with her mother, who constantly interrup ed her with the exclamations. "The lanU's sake! It'll never do! It's juat a crazy idea!" but ? she laughed as shot uttered these interjections, and finally said, heard why the twins vrero obliged to "take turns in everything nice," as Martha Jane expressed it. "But," said the girl, "it did seem as if we could not both give up hearing you. It was Jennie who thought of the plan." The next morning Miss Dalrymplo returned to Boston. As she left the phaeton in which Miss Liiwler had driven her to the station, she saw two young girls in plain gingham gowns and broad hats hurrying down the road. They were twins and they brought two lavish bunches of roses which they shyly offered. It was Mnrthu Jane who spoke for both. But all she was able to sny was, "Miss Dalrymplo we could not help coming to see you off—and to thank you 1 . 1 The singer kissed ouch young face ns she took the flowers. She thought she had never received homage so sweet as that sho saw in their eyes. The train was cowing. "I shall remember the lessons 1 am to give you," said bho. The thickness of tho from tho 250th to thn inch. Blonde hair is the coarsest. The total number of stars, of which some knowledge may be obtained by the optical appliances now available, accord- insr to Prof, tiockver. there is from 40,000, 000 to 50,000,000. Of these only about 6,000 are visible to the naked eye. equally divided between ; .he two hemispheres. Touriito, Whether on pleasure bent or business, eliould tnke ou every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs, as It acU must pleasantly and cl- fcctually on the kidneys, liver ami bowula, iiruvontinjr fevers, ItuatlnrliuA and other Wins of stckucsa. For sale In 50c. and $1.00 t>uttl»» by all leading druggists. An infrlngment ot a patent wa* tht rea- ion for alUi'lilng property belonging to the city ot Boston to the vnluo ot $800,000. "Of»u to-day li worth ten to-morrows." A splendid rule for housekeepers to work by, espcdnlly if they use SAI'OLIO. Postpone anything buforu cleaullncBi. Arabella—"Ii It true that Grace Slcdloy has eloped with her father's coachman t" Felice—"Oh, no, sho didn't do u well M that; ho was only the footman." This century has produced BO woman who baa done so much to cducaU her sex to a thorough and proper knowledge ot them- Wlies as Mrs. Lydia E. I'lukham. Tliey have "a home for old bnrhclora" In St. Louis. Tho best way Is for old bachelor* to ealabllsh a home for themselves with accommodations for two. ing! her. will Miss Lawler looked at Jane, who was now shrinking back. ' Indeed she can. You shall hear he loves music so well, I think she aot even be afraid to sing now. ''Let me ask her." The next moment Jane Martha felt a land on her shoulder. She looked up idoringly into Miss Diilryniple'sjface, and hat lady felt that she had never given more pleasure. "Will you sing forme?" she asked. "Now?" whispared Jane. "Presently. You shall stand close by me and 1 will play for you. You ihall sing what you please. Are you wiling?" "Oh yes; for you!" answered the girl. So it happened that Jane's fresu, unsullied soprano voice, full of suggestions of power, wai heard at Miss Lawler's inusicaie. Miss Dalrymple listened in admiration. She rose from the piano and said, so that everyone could hear, "I could not do nearly as well as that when I was the age of ;his child. . It would be a shame if such a ;alent should be lost. 1 ' Jane went back to her seat quite dazed jy what she had done and by what Miss Dalrymple had said. No one noticed ler now, and she could listen undis- :urbed. It was not until nearly an hour later, after cake and coffee and ices had been handed among the guests, that Miss Dalrymple again remembered the girl. There she was in her corner. She was eating an ice. The lady walked towards her. I want you to sing once more," she said; "I have a plan, in my mind. Per haps 1 ?can give you a couple of hours a week for the next few months. 1 ishall live here with my friend until winter. The girl clasped her hands and began to tremble. She seemed bewildered. ' What, you are not afraid this time are you? It was really a treat to hear you before, or 1 would not ask you wben BO many are present." "Yes, I am afraid," said the girl, "but si;.ctj you want me to try, 1 must." Miss Dalrymple wus sorry lor tho child when »he had placed her by the piano again. The small face was white and the lips almobt stiff. "Take heart," whispered the lady. "You did so well before. What shall it be?" When at last the song was selected, Miss Dalrjmple looked at her companion in surprise. "Do you know in what key that is written?" she asked. "Yes. ;> "Hut can you sing as low as that?" "On, yes." The other stood is amazement with the sheet of mubic in her hand. "I don't understand it," she said. The i/irl gazod pleadingly at her, but was silent. In a blind way the accompaniment was begun; but whan an untutored but rich contralto voice commenced the song, there was a ditoord among the keys of the piano, and Miss Dalrymple wheeled around and stared at the girl beside her, who was trembling so that she could hardly stand. There was entire silence among the people present. "What does it mean?" cried Miss Dalrymple, looking about her in wonderment, "It cannot be possible that this child has two distinct singing voices, one very high and the other very low. She is a phenomenon." Judge Lawler, in the door way began to chuckle audibly. He had seen a slight figure steal out and soon return, and now he thought ho understood. The girl at whom everybody was looking, tried twice to speak before she could say a word, Tfeen she burat .out shrilly: * "Oh, if you please, I am the twin! "That explains," cried the judge, as he begun to roar with laughter. All the com- Good Illooil T«ll»— Ami rnyit. Wo have often insisted iu these columns that dairymen should keep good cows; many men feed ^ell but their cows arc not capable of converting the food to the most profitable use; what those _ men need is good blood in their herds; it need not be pure biood but grades of tho best dairy broods. Some men make money in dairvr ing and use only common stock, butTf they had improved stock the same application of skill would produce vastly better results. Why not use, in buying cows, the same business sense used in buying a mower? When a farmer buy one of these machines ho insists on getting one that is guaranteed to do a certain quality of work: if the machine did not come up to his expectations ho would return it, or if he could not do that he would refuse to use it and would buy another and a bettor one, for ho could not afford to use a poor mower. But if he buys n poor cow he will keep her and lose money on her every year. There are many cows now being milked that are losing money for their owners all the time, and it would be profitable to kill and burj> them rather than go on milking them. The high price of feed tho past winter and this spring taught some dairymen tho folly of keeping poor cows, _ and we hope none will begin the next winter with a single cow in their herds that san be classed as of doubtful utility. In districts where good grades cannot be bought the only chance of improvement will be to uso a good dairy bull and grade up; a good bull can bo purchased by two or more farmers clubbing together if. one does not care to bear the whole expense. This is the surest method of getting a good herd, and, though it takes time, is satisfactory, and the improvement can be continued almost indefinitely.—National Stockman. Do not send your daughter »way for clmnire of air till you understand nor ailment. Send 2c. stamp for "Oulde to Health," to Lydia E. 1'lnkliaui lleillclue Co., Lyun, Mass. Manager—"So you waut mo to advance you $l,UOOoi> your salary, do you* Impossible, olr. 1 never heard of an actor making 6iich a rotiuost before." Leading Actor (pompously)—"I wihu you to kuow, sir. that 1 uovur copy. I am entirely orlgiual." E. A. ROOD, Toledo, Ohio, saye: "Hull's CuUiTh (Jure uurud ray wlfo ot cnlurrh fifteen yenrs ago tind BUB Una hnii no reliirn of It. It's a sure cure." Sold by Drug- gluts, 7Gc. "German Syrup For Coughs & Colds. John F. Jones, Edom,Tex. .writes- I have used German Syrup for the past six years, for Sore Throat, Cough, Colds, Pains in the Chest and Lungs, and let me say to anyone wanting such a medicine- German Syrup is the best. , . B.W. Baldwin, Carnesville.Tenn., writes: I have used your German Syrup in my family, and find it the best medicine I ever tried for coughs and colds. I recommend it to every* one for these troubles. R. Schmalhausen, Druggist, of Charleston, Ill,,writes: After trying scores of prescriptions and preparations I had on my files and shelves, vithout relief for a very severe cold, vhich had settled on my lungs, I ried your German Syrup. It gave me immediate relief and a permanent cure. • a G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, New Jersey, U. 8. A. "Whnt Is tlio mo«t necessary thing In quenching u \\ro1" "Wator." rupllod Johnny Fl7./.ioU>p. "Not no, my lltllu boy. Fire is llio most nuccoBHRry, for If tlio fire didn't burn there would be no uecd of water." KHlitliliriliod 18B5. Presses, Gents's (Jlothlnif, Feathers. Gloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned. Hush Garments' Bteiu.ied lit Otto Plotcli's Dyo Works. SIW W. Wator Bt., Milwaukee. Scud for Clreu- The xylophone player IB quite » marvel In hit, wriiy— ho taken little pieces and inakoi chords of wood. Thn Art of Uoiulliijf Aloud. Reading aloud is a pleasing and valuable accomplishment which is much neglected by many people even in thin rapidly advancing age. Ot course it should not be, for to people in private as well as in public life such an accomplishment would prove very valuab'e of which the exact value is difficult to estimate, tliough^t can scarcely be exaggerited. Nothing is further from enjoyment than be to compelled to listen to a poor piece of reading, though happening of this sort frequently befall us, in which all tho humor, harmony and thought of the author seem to vanish from the lines like rangic, and which is as_embarrassing to the conscious reacier as it IB distressing to the listener. It is not the lack of ability that the average person does not read well, but rather from the lack of practice which is the one great feature in this as other arid, and by which most any intelligent person may become skilled in the art. What a peron ought to have in reading aloud is an appreciation of tho subject he is to read, and take as much interest to learn the author's intendr-d effect as he would in trying to master a difficult phrase in Latin And therefore, when a reader comes upon a line or two which seems to bo far from cany to get the real meaning ot'.he shouldn't hurry on for the nuke of getting through, but stop and read it over again, and if he does not then get the desired information, study it until ho is satisfied that ho has mastered it and has received the author's intended effect What will make homo happier and sweeter than members of tho family who can sing or play well upon some instrument? Why then should the art of reading aloud, which would uffurd equally as much pleasure, and for which one docs not need a talent, be ercouniged and cultivated in domestic life.—Selected. Shoemaker—"1 want a sign for my new store. Ju>>t say thiit I sell shoes and repair them. 1 ' Sign Painter—"Oh, that's so old! Why not have something original ?" Shoemaker—"What, would you suggest?" Sign Painter—"Shoes sold and half-soled." FITH.—All Fits (tapped fres by Dn.KMNl's QnlUT NEIIVB BEBTOUER. No Flu afMr Arstdnjr'i us*. Mar-, vellons CUIUB. Treatlso and (2.00 trial bottle fre» to Fit ct.»w. Bend to Ur. Kline, Ml Arch St., Phlla., fa Nervous In uvar* form, tired and languid, nt ambition, sloop Irregular, no appetite—thU wn* my condition whim I began to Uke Hood's Biirnlpiirll From tha vorj Unit It loomed to be just wlint I needed. The nervous dynnuuHla km now entirely gone, my appetite !• excellent, I can eat heart 11/ without dtBtronn nftorvrnril« i I sloop wall, nud ouu aow go about my work without hitvlng that tlro'l Feeling so (requent before 1 began taking tho mwll- olne. 1 have taken six bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla nnd recommend It u tha King ot Medicines." J. J. SOULLY, Provident Heitman's Union, 2011 Omth erlne Street, Uulrolt, Mloh., N. B. Be »nre to got Hood's Saraapar/llft. A TARIFF AND FREE TRAD&LESSON PEOPLE . . PUBLIC OPINION . . It would bo well If every etttxen of tb* TJnlwd State could road Mr. Hoanlan's book.— All>a*l Kvt. Journal. It li an admirable document and should halt the largest circulation. — Soetmttr Dtmocr^i. KlHanewrerelatlon.— National Trttmtu. It IR a mronK pie*.— Eoiton Pilot. It should b* In tha haudi of •vary worklnf, man.— Waiter* Jtan'/'r. A startling army «f faots.— JfwKnfto* flair*- 1 eye. ' A rnont eoBTlnolDR damonitratton of UM tnrtbi of UlN proposition.— iH*n«apoti* JtvnuU. It in an tiilerwtlnt narrative.— JnManepeHi Journal. The author arpMi from Ika lotradttt principles.' -ff. Y frfti. An imiuiswermbi* arcanMot— JBtvxnlu OufC, Wteotuln. * Here nra antemlable MprtaM of faota,— J Kitur tfrwt K« one can re*4 It wlthvnt bring .— CBA». M. D« Prr, Paper, SOc., - Cloth, fl.OO. ; B«Bt to any kddnn* «n nMlpt of tb* pile*. For Bale by Railway News Co,, on Train* and all Depot*. If not send price to toe author, JOHN F. SCANLAN, WESTKRN NEWS OO.j CnOiaO,ILI*U.8.,t. 1 General Afteiita. The dog flower It »n efleetlye design In silverware when cliwed on » bright illvcr )urf»ce. If aflllcted with Sore Evna, use Dr. I«a»o u'g Eye Water. DruggUUeelUt. U5c. A NATURAL KEMKDY TO& Epileptic Fits, Falling Sickness, Hysterias, St. Vitas Dance, Nerronsness, Hypochondria, Melancholia, In* ebrity. Sleeplessness, Dizziness, Brain and Spinal Weakness* This medicine baa direct action upon tho nerve centers, allaying all Irritabilities, and Increasing tho flow and power of nerve fluid. It is perfectly harmless and leaves no unpleasant o(Toots. p*n •••••—A Valuable Boofc en Weryons L ML L DlMJUnoH Bout free to my uJdreau, af N af • and poor patient* cau aluo obtain I HLnaU this medicine free of GhurKO. This remedy has bo«n prepared by the Uevorend fiSar KoenlK. ot Fort Wayne. Ind.. Hi nee 1876, »nd Isnow prepared underhls direction by the KOENIC MED. CO.. Chicago, III. Sold by Dnitffflsta at 81 per Bottle. 0 for 85< ,«|1.75. 0 Uottles for *0. L 1 FAT FOLKS REDUCES Mrs. Allen Mui> I Oreuon, Mo., writ* pounds, uow I \ \\( J"Mi weight w»» 8lo pounds, uow ItluWft ( reduction of V* ll>»." I'or olrunliirn nrtdrein. with oo. riOW.F.SNVIlKH MiiVlekur'BTImatrii.HMmiKii.111. O W.F.HNVIiKK M«yi" ll ^''l"_T l '_"""' f '' .mm or cloKcrlbo y»ur i • ml free I'rvMrtptiou. 'J n. T NOLAN (IUOWI.I.T. '. EWIS' 98' LIE FOW&riBED AMD PZBrOMED. (PATENTED.) The strongest and Purest Lyo made. Will make the test pep fumed Hard Soap in 20 minutei ^without toiling. It Is the t>OHt for. softening watef, cleansing waste pipes, disinfect ing links, closets, washing ties, painta. trees, etc. PENNA. SALT M'F'G ODD. Agte, mia., P*. «a-ACENT8 WANTED-C* ^BICYCLE V fciUWIisnout li t.« WwltV CIJ STYLES, 1 JU SOLID, CUSHION on ___ 'PNEUMATIC TIRES. Biibeai Xlnlih, licit HtterliU i«d Workuuntilp. Pitas HB»snlM*e> JHiMtonii frtmtftr OmU. Urtr f,ami far VxuUui of ClHlt. O«t*Jo«M rm, t*t AftaM Terou, a*.. M<i4 I* on. In ilr »p». UI,IU*ll41.Sik8i.rUla.r». EAT I'iickit;u m»kr« li B ;ill, I).-Ik-mini, >|«>rkllui| uii.l u|i|ictuiu( boltl by nil di-Hl'Trt. A iH'aiitilul I'luliiru UiH>k mxl (:iiH<!>cntfrvcU nujr DUO icixlhiB tliulr iuMr«.« w Tho C. K. MIHM CO.. 1'lillM'*. & CO. PATENT o. SOLICITORS UfAUTFn f MKNTU TRAVEL. We pnv »S« 1IHHI CUl to #IOO » niuutli and exiienne*. KTUNK & \VEt,l.l.SUTON, Mudlium. WIs. ~~wT!^Trnri i Nioir^ in^sf. ' B«*t Cough Medicine. Recommended by Core* where all else falls. Pleasant and agreetble to th* t*«te. Children take It without objection. By A te» set wrought in Indian ehaslng and havlug nil pieces in low bulbous form U,a thing of beauty. Beet, easiest to use and cheapest. PUo's Remedy for Catarrh. By drugtcUts. We. Finger rings allowing three row* of gems, Ore iu each row, glre, when on the Buger, the impression of ttire* Are-atone -'- — QsUjr CNiel ' FORM-MIRACLE; Mie eu d of* TVyiHnyournqxbhouseT •— Qied,nin£&ncl,s dltr»r«nt throu-laoh Is pabUvbed In tbta p»pw- ftM** two word* »llk« Iu «lth»r tvd., t«of pt On» word. Tkto word wlU b« («a*d tn i*vi Ml. lor Pr. H»rt»f. Iron Toala, LtMlf Liver ruit M4 Wil« PMmr Blum «Or«a«e«i" tr»4»-» . cwtulljr, Md wh»o J<MI flsd M to MMM »>d thty wttl

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page