The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 2, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 2, 1891
Page 7
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THE UPPER BES MOINES, ALttONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER^ 1891. Ay- FrlRlitfnl T,os» of Life I Ol the 1 ifcftriy disaster* with whlcfc mtattlinl lm* been vlKltetS, one of tho worst l» thai cluei of ftit- ^Ments which orlgltifttMig nifnply #uh faactlttty of tke kidney* aMbJlwias^cansrtiiichfrlgfctfnl Io*» ft life. UiiaerMtift Veiling tSftfe&r? conrt fcrfRht'i dJfMtoli diabetes, gravel, ordinary ie chills and catarrh ot th» bladder. No class of «rganlcinalttaW8.i$ft«*t which ttedlcSI iklll Is pitted, no often baffles the etperi practitioner and Sett his skill at imnght. Easy is IU however to ftrr«ft these direful Mlmenlg at the ilart. Th4 diuretic action of Hostettar's Stoinach Bitter* ti last diffident to tit the, blnddor and kidney* « work, iirefer** or fes'cflft them from fatal Inactivity without excHlhe them. The nnraedlcated •tlmnlnnts of commerce excite without either ttrengthenlng or regulating. Hosteller's Stomach Bi'ters does both. His" unfailing for malaria, dyspepsia, debility, rheumatism, liver complaint and ron*tlp»tlo«. ..... AITf SOU1. fO AXT An unusual offer —tho on" that's made by the proprietors of Ur. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Unusual, bat made in good faith, It's a reward of $500 for an iticura* bio case of Catarrh. If you have one, the money's for you. . But you , can't know -whether you have one, •oothing-, cleansing and healing proportion, it cures tho worst oases, no matter of how long' standing. That's the reason tho money can bo offered. There's a risk about it, to be sure. But it's BO small that tho proprietors are willing to take. it. The symptoms of catarrh are, headache, obstruction of nose, discharges falling iuto throat,' sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid, at others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent, bloody, putrid and offensive ; eyes weak, ringing in ears, deafness; offensive breath; smell and taste impaired, and general debility. Only a few of these •ymptomi likely to be present at sb we mn*t jiftrt, my,fo6i!t, yon and I, •WWfefepent to m*>iy ]>lt>AXAi.l years together. 'Tf* sorry work to idtHfonr company, Who CK>»e to in8**B*lWe, whate'P* the weather, From tVlntSMintoJHMer, wet or tlry! But ybnlave reachedlhe limit ot .VOOT tether, And I mt»st.jourti«i.<5A.iuy wny nlone, \ And leave }bu<ittreUy beneuth a stone. t They »ay that yba **te altogether bad (Forgive hie, 'il* ffot my <4;t>pr1once), And think me very .wicked to be sad At leaving you, a clod, ft prison, whence ! To gft qnlte tree I should be Veiy slncl. Perhaps 1 may be'Wt WW days hence: . hnt now« reetlunks, 'twere swells not to spend A tear or two oit my, deputing friend. Sow oar 16hg partnership It nour crtmnleled, And I loiik hack upon It* history; I (JreBfly fcilr I have not always treated' YOU with the honesty you h&ve shotfed to me. And I must otrti that ^ on have oft rinfcated Cnwoithy echemesby your sincerity! Ah'd a blush, or *t*mmering lohsne,' liave tried To m«U6 mo think ii^'nin before I Hod. "f(i truey'bn're tipt Handsome us joh wer-Of, • But that'll not.your tmilt, nnd s yiirtly mine, tftfti iBIght liuve" lactefi'lmiger with more cure, And Mill looked somiitliTng like yoiit.flt'Ht design. ' / And even now, with nil your wear nnd tear, •Tin pitiful to think I must rbvifth. You'to the friendless grave, the pftllefit flrey OE all tho hungry legions oC decny. But you must slay, rtenr body, and 1 go. • And 1 wn« once co very proud or jou; You made my; mother's eye^ to overflow •••, When llrct she BIIW yon, wonderful and new. And nifty, with nil vour fault?, 'twere hard to find A slave more wifling. 6r a Jrlend more lure. Av—even they who fay the worst about you "Can Scarcely tell what 1 shall do without you. MAK11NU TKN TWllNXY. It was a gem of a house, with a sweet, homelike air pervudiner every nook and corner, far enough removed frotn the great thorough fare to avoid the glare aod du»t of the city, but not too for to i e easily accessible. . _ A stately group of magnolias cast their shadows and fragrance over the open bay window, where Mrs. Andrews was engaged in setting to rights ufter the housewarming of the night before. Something else evidently occupied her mind more than the buque ornament she was dusting, for she paused and'looking dreamily out, said, half aloud: "Whatcouldhe have meant? there he comes now, I will ask him," and she fluttered through the window down to the entrance. "What did you mean, doctor, she said afier they had exchanged greetings, "when you prayed last night that, we might use our house for God's glory?" "Whatdid the faithful servant do with his Lord's talents?" was the seeming irrelevant reply. . "But you don't mean that a house is a talent?" "What is?" said the pastor. "Why, something that we can serve Him "And why not'a house, then?" 'Why, 1 don't know—but a house is just Can't yon get a vaeattoii ai»<J go home to your mother?" "1 have no home and no mother! "My poor boy was the answer she made: but her eyes, which were filled with tears and the gentle clasp of her hand, spoke more than woids. '•Now. I am going to giceyou a curious prescription and send you off to take a bath btfore tea— there is nothing so re- treshing. Mr. Andrews always htis one when he comes from town." Half nn hour afterwards rest*! and re freshed, Calvin Wright came out on the veranda to find a tempting lunch of strawberries and creaui in sparkling glass dishes awaiting him. and dropped into a soft tuslupnpd chair with a sigh of pleasure. Ambrosial berries they were to him, at least hp told the boys that night that he hnd been in paradise. The dainty tea table with its exquisite drapery, and its quaint, delicate old china, wan a revelation to the boys who had known nothing but third rate boarding house fnre, to say nothing of the whito robed figure, at the head and the earnest souled man who heaped his plate with delicacies and brought forth his conversational powers to entertain his guest with as much interest as if he had been the highest one in the land instead of the youngest clerk in the elevator. '•On, well," thought the boy, "they are rich and have alwHys had everything they want; it's all luck anyway." But in tho long talk that ciuue after tea Mr. Andrews told him how ho had come to Memphis with a suit of butternut jeans', and one dollar in his pocket; how he had steadily worked his way up— stayed on through ihe terrible years of pestilence—and had the ferer himself in a hospital, "So rou see it is not, all luck." "Did I say that, sir?" "No, you did not say it, but that is what you young ones all think. It is courage, determination, perseverance, and above all, it is God's good hand upon you all that you can have for the asking— that makes a man's success in lifri." "Thank you, sir," said the young man, involuntarily holding out his hand. The oldpr grasped it cordially, saying: "God bless you my boy, and give you the true success which may not be measured, here." "Good night, Mrs. Andrews" said Wright, as the clock gave the warning stroke, "vou will never know what this evening has been to me. May I come again? ' "Come whenever you can. Thursdays are to be my reception days, and if you have any tired, homesick, sad or discouraged friends, bring them with you. We will find some way to help them. Both the method and results when Bjrup of Figs !• taken; it ia pleasant end refreshing to the taste, and act* |ently.yet promptly on tlie Kidneys. Liver and Bowels, cleanses the ny& tarn effectually, dispels colds, head ached and fever* and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figw ia th* only remedy 'of it* kind ever prc duced, pleasing to the ttJSte and ac ceptable to the stomach, prompt in ft* action and truly. beneficial .m it* effects, prepared only from the most 'healthy and agreeable substances, & many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the moot popular remedy known, Syrup of Fjg* U for sale in 60c jmd ; $1 bpttleaT)T allr leading druggist* Any reliable druggist w*« may not have it on hand will pri* cure it promptly for any one wn« wishes to try It Do not accept laq •nbstitute. CALIFORNIA HO SYRUP CO, SAH FfAHOiaOO, (Ml, rr »rw roiKt. *-*• The Soft Clow of The TEA ROSE Is Acquired by Ladles Who Use > Mrs. Alice v J"My weigh . a rednptloiipf VX> lb»," For olronlar* •ddreiH.- f)r nPW V BNYDBU. MpVlgkar'»TU»»tr», Chi .-wltb 6 icago, $10,00 Hand Hade, pOCBItB TEAM RVLRHBP$, <ttf R f\f\ Band lladtt, .'." «pJLV?fV»v/ Be»0 (or frte* Ik 1»1 i»7 fnU,|U«. JOB* OLAKK, H» Wait W*4« 8>., MUwwkw, WU. The Soap to make a happy home. "Exactly, and that home is to radiate in all directions until the increase is like the ten other talents." But how?" she asked, while her.eyes shone. "That I can't tell; you will always find enough if you look for them." All day Mrs. Andrews went around among her prc.tty belongings w th a preoccupied air. The books, the pictures, tbe curiosities from far away lands, all seemed to say. "How are you {joins to use us?" Mr. Andrew's business as a cotton- buyer and broker had taken him abroad, and now, tired with wandering, they had come back to theii old home on the Chica- saw bluffs, as Memphis used to be called, to Re!tie down again to quiet life. "There is nothing like home after all, is there?" said he, as they sat on the moon-lit veranda. "No, indeed," she replied; "and, I hope nothing will ev« come to make us leiive it, ai/uin. But did you notice what Dr. Martin said about our using the bouse for God's glory?" . "Yes, J. noticed it, but it passed out or my mind." . "Well, he says a .house is a talent and we must Uoe it to multiply it; but how can one do it?" "You will find a way, I dori t doubt, he laugueti. . "I've been thinking, she said, slowly, "as God has given our own darling a hap py home, perhaps he means us to open it to some one else's dear one's." _ "Do you mean to adopt a child i her husband said. "No, 1 wasn't tbinkiuar of that, "Well, is it, a gosntl feast? case of the lame, the halt, etc.?" "No," she answered; "that would be a party merely. That might come in though." • "1 give it up then. I nm no (Ldipus. You must read the riddle." "I am not quite sure that I know myself, but my i»en was to take one nveuing in the week, hunt out those who ure in ced of home influences arid have nono, rid brirg them into our home and make hem fi-cl that they b, lnn# some- A-hers." I don't want to be visionary, but Icn't, you think it might be done; so as to briu'hten some cheerlnss livos and lighten om« sad heirtH?" "My clear," her husband answered, "I should have thought such a place tho garden of Eden 1 if it had been open to lie when I Citinu here a forlorn and horn- sick b'iy, with not a soul to care whether I ived or died. But that reminds me of a card put, into my hands tui I left the elevator. He sti'ppfd inside the hall, read thampte hen laughingly put into his wife's hands. "Dear Andrews," it ran, "I wi»h you would do something for \Vru"< . ,.ight. ] don't think there is mu^; iliv matter with him now, but" he looks badly, and will be ill if snuifbody uon't look after him. I can't but feel that we are responsible for the clerks, so take him in hand if you can, I am off to New Orleans in the morning." . "There, Nan, ifl something for you to begin on. 1 will send him ug tomorrow-" , . i u The afternoon sun blazed on the pave- Brents as a young man cair.e wearily (; d,Q,wu It would take many pages to tell of that summer, how many tired shop-girls, seamstresses and school teachers, as well as clerks, found a haven of. resb in the beautiful homestead of "Sweet Content," as it was apt ly named. The pictures, the books, the grand piano, the curios, all played their part. The story is not all written yet; its circles are all widening, and only ' eternity will reveal the whole. "She is an angel," said the young man; but she is not, only a consecrated servant, doing her Masier's work, and using to the best advantage that whioh her Lord has committed to her trust. Are there not others whom he has blessed with houses ar.d lands "'ho will go and do likewise?— New York Observer. What force, the*, was it that ^P the steady continuity of progress _ from thai, first hut of wattles on Grecian soil to the mangnificent Pantheon of Athens? I was this very God-given faculty of the mind to build'ideals on the low and narrow basis of actual fact. For every ideal must have nt least a feeble real for its point of departure, otherwise it loses the vitality of truth, it makes a clean severance from human experience, and conveys no available instruction to the mind. But this creative faculty of the mind does something more'than people the past and the future with its impersonations. It (ills this living present with its ideals, which are as dear to us as "the immediate jewels" of our soul?; dearer far than the bare human realities that belong to our attuiil companionship. How cold and cruel would iall the hand upon our hearts and homos that should drire out of our Eilen the beloved ideals that walk with us among its flowers, and even taste with us the forbidden fruit of its trno of knowledge of good and evil. Why, every day ideals marry and are given in marriage to each other in our midst. The hap* piest homes on earth are the home of living-ideals: the homes of husbands and wives, parents and children, radiant with the idualiam which ones gives to the other. There is many a poor woman, pinched and pale with poverty, who can say, and does say, to her half crippled, homely, and fret- tu) husband: "A'thonglt yon nrc nothing In tho world, You aro ml the world to me." The very term we usa to designate the qualities "of the highest beings of Our taith and worship illustrates this idealism. We speak of the attributes of such a being. These are Uie dispositions, the facultier, the heart and mind, which we attribute to one; the qualities we believe him to possess, and whioh mako_up his character to our honest apprehension. It is one of the happiest faculties of the human mind that wo can attribute these qualities oven to those nearest and dearest to us; that, whiln they walk by our side through lite, we can robe their real beings with the soft velvet of our idealism, hiding all the unwelcome discrepancies and unpleasant features of bare fact which _we do not wish to see. Not one ot the Christian graces acts without some faculty of the mind put hi exercise. And charity, that crowning virtue of them all,—"charity that beafeth all things, bulieveth all things, hopeth all things, endureth all things; charity that suffereth long and is kind, and env eth not, and thinketh no evil,"—this the greatest of all the graces that brighten and sweeten the life of hu man society, acts more through t'lis faculty of idealism than through any other power of the mind. What wretched aggregation of' human beings society would be if they lived and moved together in the bare bones of actual fact, unclothed upo~ by_ that soft mantle of our idealism, which is woven in the_ same loom as charity's best robe, wherewith slu covars such a multitude of sins, blots, anc specks which would othnrise be seen to tho hurt of our social happiness. We have, then, the clearest testimony that God could give, in nature, in revela tion, and in the history of mankind, thai there is no power of the human mind through which he works so manifestly, so A crttmcn. T!i*y Tiike tlie ChAltce nnd AltarlOrnft • menu. FOKT DODOE, Iowa, Aug. 25.—The Catholic charch nt Eagle Grove was broken into by burglars last night nnd u valuable gold nnd silver chaiice together with a nntnher of altar oihninents stolen. The clmtty box was also broken open and the contents stolen. Man: "Your son . Yea." "Now the human question is, will he be able to make his \no\vlcdgp useful, to impart it to others i'" "1 guess so. IIo has begun to impart it o me." Beginning OH the Old has graduated." is, 1&<lnit1l«1ie<1 185B. Dresses, fletits'g Clotlilnir, Feathers, Gloves, i'lc., Dvt'il or Olcnnvit. Plush Oartnciils Stenmccl at Olio I'iuleh'a Dye Works. 24U W. Wnlor St., Milwaukee. Scud lor Clreii- Inr. The London Clironlclo referring to Sir Hector Lnngovln's resignation says there cnn bo no doubt Hint tho whole system oP inibllc works in Cnmula Vccks with waatulul- it'gs and corrttpton. FIT**.—All Kit""topped fr««lir On.KMN»'iOniUT MKIIVK HKHTOIIKH. Nu l-'ltn nfier llrntiliiy'n ui». Mar. tulloun ourra. Trimllxr nnd fi.UU Irlitl bottle frM to i'|t CUM. Bond to l)r. Kline, im Arch HU, 1'Ullft., i'«. Bad crop prospects aro reported In Bur. ah owing to drought. (•••-•---failure In tunny districts. mall owing to drought. Cotton U a complete - -- • ••,},- • Best, (MiMcsl to HBO and cheapest. Plio'» Hcinody for Calm -rh. By druggist*. 50c. Daniel Whnlo, who formerly kepi a hotel in Toronto, has been arreitcd for the murder of Uli wile. _ II afflicted with Soro Eyes, use Dr. Ixaao riiomjxou'B Eye \Vntor. Druggists sell It. 35e- A St. Poteraburg correspondent MT» th« crop* In Uiisnta are not at bad a* reported. Th* ukase agalni! the exportation ot rye. he Is considered as a political more aj . ainit Oirmany. Thousand* of cu«t of femalo dlieaaa have been ti-eated by Mr*. Plukham, and ovory 'nut recorded. Tlioie records are available p BUlIurtug wouieu, private correipondoncu Solleltod. . , The citizens of DIzoN. 111., have decided to pay tbe C. H. Fargo Bbo* company $30,. 000 to secure tbe locution of Uie company's fuctorloi In that city. A lady returned from a foreign tour clatmi that bar bcnllh was sustained by the use of Lydla K. I'lukhaiu'i Vegetable Compound. Beren bortee have been killed !• can In Cass county. 111., within a week, because of glanders. Precautions to prevent tbe disease's spread are being made. CONDUCTOR E. D. LOOMI8, Detroit, Mich., aays: "The effect of Hall's Catarrh Cure Is wonderful." Write blin about It. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Tbe cutter Rusb picked up seven men In a whaloboat In Bohrliig eon. They bad got lost In a tog and bad drifted around ten days before being picked up. One of tho men bud gone mad. "TiKB time while time Is, for time will away." Many people bave a set time for house-cleaning because ot Its great dllll- irresistibly, for the.uplifting and salvation i j'-fjv "u"become"ii easy at all limes with of our race, as this very faculty of ideal-_ SAI'OLIO. ism. Not a family or tribe of mankind Value of Ideal Chnraoter*. What was Christ's view and example in regard to this great faculty of idealism? VVhy, he created a hundred fold more fictitious personages and events ihan Dickens, or Thackeray, ,',or any other novelist, ever did. We read that ho seldom spoke to the people except in parables, And what were his parbles? They were ideals, i hat were more vivid than the abstract reals of actual, human life. They were fictitious transactions, experience**, and actors; but every one of them had a true human basis, or possibility of fact, which carried its instruction to the listener'*) mind with tho double force of truth. Tnke, for rar.unple, the Prodigal Son. flistoilu.illy he was a fiction. But to the universal and everhiRung conscience and experience of Mankind there ha< not been a human son born into this world for Uro thous.-ind jeais ondowed with such immortal life and power as that young man. He will live forever. Hrt will give power "An long us the heart lias passion, Ab lolly us llfu Ima woes," Cleans is Lenox. He will travel down all the ages, and. in loving sympathy and companionship with the saddest experience of human nature, he will wtand at every door and lair cf sin and misery and shame; he will stand there HS he stood in his rags, hunger and contrition tunonfj the swine, unit say ro the fallen, with his broken voice and falling tears; "I will arise and go unto my father, and say unto him, Father, I have sinned against'heaven nnd in thy sight, and am no more worthy to be called thy son; make me as one of thy hired servant',-,." The Good Samaritan historically was as fictitious a being as lihe Prodigal Sou. But v.-hatoiio man has lived on the earth since b« was introctucHd to tho world who ha-t been worth to it, the value of that ideal character? What; one mere human being has worn ac.lual flfBh and blood for the last two thou.mnd jours, who lives with ouch intense vitality in tho best memories, life impulse, and action oli this living generation as that ideal of a good neighbor ? What brightest stur in our heavens above would we hold at higher worth than the light of his examijJf? Forever and for- evur, as long as iti^n HLmll fall among the i.hieves that be&tic tiie narrow turnings of life, or into the more perilous ambush of their own appetites and passions, BO long the Good Samaritan will week for them with his liiiitern in one hand and his cruet of oil in tho other, and pour the healing sympathy of his loring heart into their wounded spirits so lo n £ will he walk the thorny and btony paths of poverty, sin, he the street. '•'" I don't believe IMl go m afier all, mnttf-red. What deed she car« about TUP', and my head aches now," and he turned back, but the'idert of bis stemming-;,, story room made him heaitat$ -ijr4,j;y cool shadows and the tinkle <jf ..fcha : fi tain drew him on. ' The faint bell-pull was not answered, apd, really not able tq. stand, he droped on the sofa in the hall, anjBfeer.e Mrs. Andrews found him asleep. ^ "Oiil" he .exclaimed, starting up and oolorijig fyriovisly ' pardoq jne>V "It is I wfe SMM& bjpg pardon ~ ing you waiting, .bjt here.'.V»y J and she ha|i§ed hip ' NeiLroseSt ,: . . . , "Ob, how delicious 1" be esclauned, m- halinKJbbefmw-a^c; HOWWaW&w«.--, ->- v, it i-i. she said -• noting his palor, now that'the " " had faded, and his tremulous hand. has ever made one step of progress in civilization except through the exorcise of thas faculty. Not an individual soul has made its pilgrimage on earth nnd reached tlie o^-ne I g<ite of the heavenly city without the constant help of this faculty. It is the faculty that creates for the heart, the eye, and ear, and hand of faith, a new liwiven andI a new earth, and ppoplas both with ideas whiah are a hundred times more vivid, tangible, companionable, and helpful to it than t'»o best realities that lire found in fk'sh and blood. It would require volumes to record tho history of this great faculty; of its training and progress through the ages; of the successive stages by which it has carried mankind forward on the high road of civiliz.ition; of tho industrial and lino arts it has produced, and of the thousand ways in which it has worked for the glory of God and the good of mart, All the mechanical, chemiwi and electrical forces now in operation for mankind have bepn developed through this reserve force of tho intellect. Their history is tho hiiotory of idealism brought to bear upon the pure and simple facts ol nature. In all the mythologies and poetical conceptions of Greece, 11 nun, and other coun> tries in the pagan ases, wo see whai characters and what, characteristics madi up the beau-ideals of their conception They represented 'and defiled the brute forces of humanity, the strength, courage and feats of the warrior. Ihoir highest qualities were the brute-force virtue?, wnich then inspired and tilled a 1 that the imagination of society could grasp of good an I glory. As thet-e qualities were to that imagination the divinist that man could attain and illustrate, HO they supplemented their actual, historical heroes with ideal beings who had exhibited these qualities to a superhuman degree of power and courage. Thus we can trace the progress of the human mind in its conception and eslinmtion of the moral virtues by the character of the uloaU it has created. In what are culled the classic or heroic eras, those ideas were all of the same cast,— they were all martial heroes, who fought with the gods or against them, or wnre held as divine in their origin and end, It is a peculiar feature of'inspired idealism, or of the fictitiom characters, wrought under the inlluence of divine revelation, that they illustrate what we may call thtj reactive virtues. Toe exhibit the culture of the human Boul, training and development .of its faculties of thought and feeling and moral action to the highest perfection that a, poetical imagination can conceive. They erect before us tho structure of a human character all glorious with truth and beauty in the highest conceivable perfection, and say to us, "Behold tho man." B ;hold the model of The pope lias communicated Ills to tbe Catholic Total-AbsUuauce Uniuu America. ol' Th* Oaljr Ou« JBvnr I'rtnt«d— Out To tli« Word? Sack weak a different three-Inch display ta p«u! lilted In this paper. Tker« are no two word* alike In either ad., except One . Tkl* word will be found In the ad. (or Dr. Barter's Iron Tonic, Little Liver Pllta »«<1 Wild Ohnrry Bitter*. Look for •OrwMJtiut" triule-mark. Bond tbe ad. carefully, »nd when jon flnd the word «on4 it to them und they will returm ycm a book. lithograph* 'nod rmmpla fr««. _ "August Flower" For Dyspepsia. A. Bellanger, Propr., Stove Foutt* dry, Montagny, Quebec, writes: "I h.tve used August Flower for Dyspepsia. It gave me great relief. I recommend it to all Dyspeptics as a very good remedy." Ed. Bergeron, General Dealer, I,;ui7.on, Levis, Quebec, writes: "I have used August Flower with the best possible results for Dyspepsia." C. A. Harrington, Engineer and General Smith, Sydney, Australia, writes: ' 'August Flower has effected a complete cure in my case. It acted like a miracle." Geo. Gates, Corinth, Miss..writes; " I consider your August Flower the best remedy in the world for Dyspepsia, I was almost dead with that disease, but used several bottle* of August Flower, and now consider myself a well man. I sincerely recommend this medicine to suffer- bag humanity the world over." * 0. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, \Voodbury, New Jersey, U. S. L We are the largest sellers of Dry Goods in the State. There is a responsibility attached to that— You expect more of this store than any other ^ This column will bear the store news to yon from week to week. If we cannot serve you at the counter, intelligent people are here to attend to post order* Catalogue for Autumn, 1891, ready soon and sent to yon for the askirjg Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee ANAKKHIM "" rnliBl, nnd m » ))UB i UK* for Priiie, *ij »t drnMlmy <* by mill, H» nnln« Bux Ml*. Nmw VOHK Boils, Pimples And other indications of Impure blood, including Scrofula Salt Rheum, etc- cured by Sarsaparilla JL'ivo Mottles Cured Her. clou, rceulvomiw force*. , inffcrlnK from cuinplalnts 110. cullar tutliulrioxi uulUKIt, flml -"-•— - — —' « «»/» itiatniT ciira. Koturns rosoliluuiiiuiiRliucki.uuttUllllosCoiuploxlon. Bnl<l ovorywhuro. All Kmiuliiu gooils hour "Croomit.'' rtcud uaiicuututuuiii for 32-paga paniplilot. DR. HARTER MEDICINE CO., St. Loull. Mo. -FORALLEX-8UVE3-MONEY NEGRO PREACHERS AND TEACHERS READ. T<>t) nil vx-ttluveu loneni] ultl ^nd guilt; and, with a hand and voice soft and tender with God's • love, raise the fallen, bind up their wounds, and bring them back to the bosqru, of tbo great tal- vattion, Take away these ideas from the world, and what el.ould we have left? How gould humanity h-\yv> ever been lifted above any level on winch it groped unless it could have taken hold of something let down to it irom above? And what wa» that something? It was the d'vine gift of this very creative, faculty of. the m^nd, which people nickname imagination. Wheie would civilization have been to day had it not been for tlitne ideals which imagination, if you please, has embodied in boulpture, painting, architecture, -atd ,e,ven in the commonest of industrial arts? Th,ere was a time in the hutory of Greece .when its early settlers almost worshipped a Benefactor who first taught U(em tp puild huts and clothes, instead yt living in caves and eating i*orn8 like wild be4»ts. your own life and thought*. BunuiTT. Iowa, July, undorlng ten yoara' from sbooKs In roj be»d, no much BO, that »t tlmea I didn't expacl to 4 vcuver. I took modluidoa from many (too- leu*, but did not yot tiny relief until I took )'ivi. '.ur Kounlf'H Nervn Tonic; tba loouud dose ro- lluved ttuu two botlleu ourad m». ^VortU ItH ^VoiRht In Gold. EMMIIT, Dak., July 28, 1890. The young man ooncorued bag not now the Bligbiotit oyinyioms ol Ote, ilno« uoLag I'untoi Kuuuig'B Kerve Tonic. I couBldor It worlhits weight In (;«W. J, J- KHKA, Pastor. Itev, Jolin Kodeclcer, of Wosiihulln, Kan., writes, Oct. 18, 18!)0: "There U a 10-year-old boy ' here, who uuHoruu from pig about a yuar. I ordered a bottle of 1'ftslor KoanlK'» N«rv« Touio for him, and Inn slcUuuas left Urn altonether. Ho nevor hud It elnco." >—A Tiilutible H(Hik un TTerrons UlHOH^OH punt I'rtio to any addrtki, and iioor uaUeut* can alxo obtala n .«•»-» tills uioiUcJue friee of clWKe. rSor ffin^ U o a f 8 F b oT^Rrin^. y , t /u 8 J t ^ r aui Jguow preparod wnderhln dlrootlou by Uja KOENIC WED. CO.. Chicago, III. gold by I>rofH;l8t» »t 91 por Bottle. 6 for 8K 81,75. 0 Bottles lor 59. lier Hero. Pack. Miss Garrison (to the lieutenant)--Did you over kill an In Hani* The lieutenant—Yes; pnce. Miss G irrisou (broathlysuly)—Do tell me about it! ' The lieutenant—I gaye ono some medicine once when he was sick. I'ermlnflou by Pontitorlpt. New Uuven BogUter- •'Ma, can I go over to Sallie's house and play a little while V" asked four year old Nellie. ''Yes, dear; I don't mind it you do." "'1'hapk VQU, repjy: "I have FREE <jcf< money orderi i'liibliMii ballot 1 —Viiut'iHii* nuw Uuok (rontultiiiitf lut- from Nt-tft'o HlHnopa, (lurlt'kl)uiiKlit8».H'htiop NUWHIUII, SeniLtor Culluin, Kx-MuyurlJurtt'i-Hari-lhon, Juilifu Thurhion.iiiul ninny ultHTH, JtlO |Hl^U:i. llluMt'Uf* teih liliuikh, iinptti'H, etc.i fullv t'xplitinuiu hU ICX* KI.AVK rKNHl.ON 1HLU - Cmliiiwa I" tlu-lr btliult. innutlt foriiuoii 1 uiiU illllep. cm aiiiuiiiiic ' ol '. olhors, Jlnvor ViiuKhall'8 lioW ln.uli.iIiiitlBilio Mf»' I'Jf to-y of I lio rui'ii evsr written. uivos fob-fil whv tlio Onverniiidnl ' an, I niu-t irrantib* lu-urii >-liivi>iineiv, r »iiiti. Write iilinicfttH your naiiii. 1 h,i'lf..lii 111* ilou ri^lb-u-r. No vhnr •i(.cpla««bovu unlit the lijIllH-coiiHiBo law. WlVlUK.(B>-U»>or) WmtnluBlun, 1).O. V. O. .Add. . L. *$% •JI. uru AiiKiiM &. IHUl. AUvuiieo — „ I Soo.tfdOt 8oll« lUelt. IMeanw Pu^ !»'• •iiiiii" U»i«U6, Tommy trluB It. KlUle can do (Ti.dli wdrtb uf l"ir« fun fur I Be. Axent" wanted! i %utidrud» diill>VMullud ;iu»i|,iuU on i t Ran You Do It 1 __ TiiM's Pills The first done often MtonUhes thelnTallrt, lpK elantlolty of mind, bouyancy pfbody, GOOD DIGESTION. Price, »«* P 4U1* MXCJTJM H - !>«« mil HU1UUKK*) '4 disabled, ti lev (or Iqcreiwe. 'X y tarn e*. ptrlenc*. Write " cn wU SOLIP. CWBHIOM oi ___ PNf UMATICTIRIS. l H<»«ll>Url>liuidW»rkuuihlp. rrlMtup*r d /Vcrat/or Onti. totop Frame/ar LvUti ar Giulo|t» frw. for i»cuuTrruu, *o., >eud IDeu,I Abont twice as much power 'is reqnire'3 to slot* w express train as to start one,

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