The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 12, 1892 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1892
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ZS E UPPftR DRS M01NRR. ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCtOBEft 11 1892. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^mm**H*mi**~mi*~^*-*~i^-±^—^..r.-:. -.-. ... _,._..._.... _........ ......„._ . • ~ ' ,....,.. -. - - -J „. S>0 when you buy Shoes of cloth- liig ? Don't you go to thn plftce (If you can find 'it) where they tell you that you tnay wear tlie articles out, and tlien. if >t Satisfied* they'll refund the evr Why not do tho same when bay medicine? t pierce's Golden Medlcnl Discover? iiil'ddii that phm. It's the only bloott- irlflef so certain aiid effective tlisit it ?rt be guarantied to benefit or cure, in •e^fy.Wse, of you have your tnoiie.v lot's iiot like the ordiunry spring mecli- l.inesorsarsapiirifln*. All the year round. Ilieleattses, builds up, and invigorates tlic liMtetn. H you're bilious run-down, 01 •Lneptic, or'liave any blood-taint, notli- •Ing can equal U as a remedy.,. "lam not Well Enough to Work." This is a daily event in mills, shops, factories, etc. It is the point where nature can endure no more. Then the poor sufferer, worn with toil and broken in health, stands aside to make for another. "Quick Consumption" call it. To this class of women and we proffer both sympathy and aid. n those distressing weaknesses and derangements assail remember that E. Pinkham's 'e Compound 'will them. We have on record thousands of inch cases that have been restored to vigorous health. in DniMl'ti n'l <*'° r . « nl mill, iu form of I'llli or •iniM.on receipt ofSl.OO. ir rill«,_ »«C. forr.. l;roi b' H ..m *• ^z'J rtii In coiilldciice, IE. 1'iNKiuu MID.Co., " LYWN, JUBB, Scott's Emulsion of cod- liver oil is an easy food—it is more than food, if you please; but it is a food—to bring back plumpness to those who have lost it. Do you know what it is to be plump ? Thinness is poverty, living sfrom hand to mouth. To be plump is to have a little more than enough, a reserve. Do you want a reserve of health? Let us send you a book on CAREFUL ' LIVING ; free. SCOTT & Bowtn. Chtmtiu, 131 South jtn Avntu, New York. Your druggist ktepi Scott 1 * Emulsion *f «o4-Bnr *»«rjrwhei« do, f u Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and act* pntly yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bo weld, cleanses the system effectually^ dispels colds, head- lohea and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Srrup of Figs is the «nly remedy of ita kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in Hi action and truly beneficial in its prepared only from the most and agreeable substances, ito y excellent qualities commend it all and have made it the mott ular remedy known. p of Figs is for nle in 60o $1 bottles by afl leading drug- tuts. Any reliable druggist who *»7 not have it on hand will pro- 5 1 * it promptly for any one whe robe* to try u. Do not accept any nbstitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 8AN FHANOISOO, OAL. umsvtue, KY. NEW YORK, H.V. 6ATARSH uppllei into the lK, will be absorb-: •tteotually cleans°« U>« hoad of oa- Tlnw< °' uelng Mfl W tlon«. It inflammation, *h» membrane "«* «4ditt(, n »l coldi, *»»l»Uljr heals the TRYTHE CURE HAY-F H Warren Street, ^l^isiraj^'ew^^lffl 1 |$ Tho Rioing SUM Store Poliih is BrU- AUNT PATIENCE'S MESSAGE. Sophie Bi-onson Tittci-tagton: "Its no use tnlkin', Silas— its borne upon ni-.- that I've got a message to deliver and you've got to hear it." "But, Tatiencc, mebbc you don't iui- dei-stnnd." "Understand! I only wish I didn't understand quite so -well how matters has been n-gaiu' fur twenty-five year. The Lord's told me what to say, an' I'm goin' to say it." It wns a picture. Silas, sitting in his shirtsleeves, on the wooden bench near the old fireplace, where a cheery blaze was burning, shank visibly, niul quite forgot Ills pipe, lotting it go out unheeded in liis hand. "You allcrs was a masterful woman, Patience," lie said, uneasily. "But you don't know everything." "Know!" said his sister, with a line scorn thai; quite extinguished him. She settled herself hi the old-fashioned chair, her knitting needles still in her lingers, but forgotten, while the ball of yam rolled upon the floor unheeded. "Now, Silas Ilulshlus, it'll be worth soinethin' to you to see the picter of yoiu- life as it looks to other folks; an' I'm goin' to tell the story. Not in malice t or anger," she continued, with earnest' solemnity, while her penetrating eyes made him feel as small as a mean man can feel. Her kindly face wore a strange sternness, which reminder the shrinking man before her of the day of judgment. "Do you remember the old home, Silas, with the laylocks in front, and the big maple by the Avell? Do yon remember father? Hard on us sometimes, mcbbe, but allcrs just. -And mother, dear, white-haired mother; so lovin' an' tender, even when we tried her the wust?" The man sat with bowed head, his pipe still held in Us hand, but he made no response, and Aunt Patience, went on: "How sweet and pretty Huldy was! Not a handsomer gal in all the settlement. An' you was a, likely lookin' young man, Silas, only even then mighty fond of savin'. A dollar was hard got out of your ban's in them airly days. Mother saw it, an' it worried her most to dc'th. Don't you remember how she used to talk to you about it, an' beg you to break the habit afore it bound you with chains of iron'.' But Huldy loved ye, Silas, an' when they tol' her ye was close and stingy, she would' t believe a word on't." Tho head before her bent still lower. "An* your wed din 1 day, Silas. June roses, sunshine, an' siughi' birds, ail on that day. An' Hulcly, in her white dress, was the purtiest rose of all. You was a lum'somo young 1 man, Sil.-is, an' . everybody said, 'What a likely couple !' An' you looked at Huldy so proud an' loviii' an' kissed her afore 'em all, an' she blushed, an' looked purtier than over." Silas stirred iunoasily, and looked beseechingly at liis sister. "You remember it don't you? I can sec the little log house in the holler, on the land father giv' you when you went to kcepiii' house. Huldy was n master hand to make the most of cvery- thin', an' the white curtains at' the winders, she made afore she was married, a purpose fur tho little house. Wasn't' she a neat handy housekeeper? How happy yo both was for a while, an' then the sarpent entered your Eden. "By'mby she began to need things, an 1 then she found out that a "frown alloi-s came when she asked for money. She wasn't as strong, neither, but you let her milk, rain or shine, snow or sleet, an' carry in the heavy buckets too. Didn't yo, Silas? How proud you were when little Susie came! She was the livin' picter of her mother, an' you were the happiest man alive. Ilulcly sot such store by the baby, an' the sorrowful shad- dors that lied begun to creep into hei 1 blue eyes went away for a little while. But you didn't make her work any lighter when sho had the work an' tho care of the baby too. An' every year ye grew graspin' an' hard, addin' acre to acre, an' wood lot to wood lot, an" takin' it out of tho flesh an' blood of your wife an' family." "I didn't mean it, Patience, I didn't moan it," groaned the conscience stricken man. "Perhaps ye didn't, Silas. At th .lodgment day yo'll hov to face this pictor, an' mebbe it'll do ye good to see it. aforchaud." Aunt Patience looked almost like an avenging angel. "Then tho poor, sickly babies died one arter another, an' poor Huldy's heart well-nigh broke to lay 'em away out of her arms into the grave. But she took comfort thinkin 1 that they wouldn't never hev to work an' drudge the very hearts out of 'em. She, pool- tiling, was just a shadder of that purty gal that stood up among the June roses, when you promised to love an' purtoct her, an' endow her with all your worldly goods. She wan't as strong as she used ter be, neither, and vou grumbled and fretted because you had a sickly wife. No help was ever hired iu the house when she was able to be out of her bed. Sho worked harder than any black slave down south afore the war. Karly an' Into she toiled an' got only hard words when she fearing asked for a dollar. Do ye wonder that Susio was tho only joy of her tmor heart? She was mostly too tired o tell the child she loved her, but it was plitfu enougn to be seen You wanted to put Susie into the grind and work too, but her motlior managed that oslw U lu't hev your will iu that, an' her young life Imd some brightness in say you don't know, She loved t »»» IwWniStJ SUv AwJ-*v* v->* -":- £TSf.S^S^ U * man that could give her a happier home than her mother's had been, you cursed an' swore, an' forbid her name ever to be mentioned in the house. "Ye know the rest^ Silas. From the day her child left her, Hulcly faded away. As she grew weaker, yo grew more unkind, an' when one day, she dropped in her tracks, gittin' dinner fur .Ve an' your help, you grumbled an' scolded, betftmse you had to hire some O7ie in (ho house. But Huldy lied got beyond where you could hurt her. Silas. Her heart had grown deaf to your hard words, and she lay, givin' no sign, but longiu' fur Susie an' fur heaven. \'e lot her lay there fur three days afore ye called a doctor. Ye told Marthy Ann Hopkins, when she came, that if she was let alone she would soon be up again. But she grew worse, an' ye hailed old Doctor Skinner as lie Avas n ridin' by, an' called him in. He teled yc the truth, that her earthly days were mast numbered. "Yisterday we laid Huldy to rest m the old graveyard, beside her babies. Poor soul, I'm glad she's got eternity to rest in. When I see her thin, tired face, so sweet an' peacoful-lookiu' iu the coflin, I said to my heart. 'Thank the Lord!' I've been a hearin' all these years that ye Was mighty grnspiu' nil' hard on Huldy, but I didn't suspicion how bad it Avas till I came here afore Huldy died. Her dyin' breath was spent, not complninin' of you, Silas, she was too true a wife for that, but beggin' me to make peace between you an' Susie. She longed to see her child, but when I asked you to send for her, you froAvncd i and turned away. "Silas Hutcliius, what can you say to all this?" Tho man Avas almost bowed to tho earth, and heavy sobs were shaking his whole frame. "Have pity, oh, Patience! Yon arc an unmerciful woman!" "Did you have mercy on Huldy V How can you ihiswor to God fur the way ye crushed the life out of the AVO- man you promised to love and cherish as your ownsolf ?" And again lie moaned, "I didn't mean it, Patience; I didn't mean it." "Well, it's done," she went on. "Huldy's in her grave years before hoi time. You can't bring her back. But Avlmt about Susie?" "I'll try and do the right thing," groaned Silas I-Iutchhis, the hot tears dropping through Ms lingers to the floor. AA'hcre his broken pipe lay unheeded. "But I don't know where she is." "Huldy IcucAV. In spite of you, an' because other folks wore merciful when you Avcre cruel, letters passed back and forth. John Lane took his Avife to Kansas, an' settled on government land. Just as they had proved up theii claim, an' was gittin' a little start, ho was taken with fever, an" lay fur six Aveeks iu the shadder of death. Kind neighbors, most as poor as they wcra, helped 'em, or they must hev perished. Such is their condition UOAV. What arc yon going to do about it?" "What kin I do, Patience?" lie asked, with a strange, lieAV humility. "Draw live hundred, dollars ont'u tho bank, an' start to-morroAV fur the place where they be. Fix. up their matters so they Avoii't lose all he's done, and bring "em home AA'ith you, Baby Silas, an' all." The man gave a start of surprise. "Is there a baby, an' named fur me?" he asked, huskily. "To be sure there is. That looks like hard feeliu's doesn't it? Now Avill you'go?" "I'll do it, Patience," said Silas. "Do you s'pose Huld'll ICIIOAV if I do better?" he asked, Avith pitiful abasement. "Certainly I do!'' answered Aunt Patience, with emphasis. Haviug ; applied heroic treatment Avith good results, she was ready AA'ith cheerful encouragement. Her benevolent old face beamed on the repentant Silas, and she bustled around, getting him ready for his. Journey, Avhlch seemed a herculean undertaking to the man who had never been outside his native NOAV England.. . "I toll you what," said Annt Patience, a little later, to Marthy Ann Hopkins, "I've made up my mind that when the Lord gives ye a message to deliver, ho prepares an ear to hear It. There I lay on my bed most of the blessed night long, twlstln' an' turiiin' Iww I should. say my say to Silas. I dreaded it wuss than tooth-pulliu'; but the Avords seemed given me to say." A year after this, Silas Hutchins' home reveals a very different picture. It echoes Avith the prattle' of a Avee boy, who is the idol of his grandfather's heart. John Lane manages the farm in partnership Avith his father-in-law, that her presence is both a SAveet and bitter reminder to the old man, is the presiding genius AAithiu. ,It is hard for Silas Hutchins to break aAA'ay at once and utterly from his life-long peuur- iousuess, but Aunt Patience' lesson .was too salutary a one to bo quickly forgotten. Mowers bloom on the grave on the hillside, and it is a spot often visited. In these later days, peace and Joy haA'C come to dwell in the old home. Who knows hoAV much of the tartly happiness in this household is shared by Huldy, in tho myserious beyond of heaven? big, distant earth beneath. But that's nothing to the feeling when the time comes to let, yourself loose from the old balloon. You know you're high enough—but let's Avalt a second or two longer, you think a. hundred feet or so can't make much difference. NOAV we're going too high, it's no good, you d better make up your mind to it. So you set your teeth tight together—NOAV —Go! * Ger-r-r-r-ah-r-r-r — Ah-h-li. It's opened. And the white silk spreads out wider and your breath stops siffiini,' through your teeth and your heart stops bursting. It's all right lio'.v, and yon noA-er felt happier or calmer in your life. Then you sink lower and lower, so calm, so easy, the pretty AA-hlte silk above you, and you settle like a feather.' I think that's all." A "Dairy" in Chicago. As a sample of a "dairy" AA'i'thiu the limits of the city of Chicago, AVO reproduce the following from a dally paper of Chicago: Near the foot of North, llobcy street, half a block from the river and about a block and a half south of Clybourn avenue, is a "daily" for "pure country milk," AA'hich is illthy beyond ordinary comparison, and emits a boquet of mingled, stenches that it would require u chemist to disintegrate and label. The keeper of this dairy is a man named Kyau. His "farm." is a IOAV, rickety shed about 100 feet long and 200 feet Avide, and there he pastures hi vinegar slops from seventy-live to eighty COAVS. Ho had over seventy COAVS there yesterday. One can smell this dairy before Robcy street is reached, and Avheii getting oil' the Clybourn avenue car at the intersection there is no need of asking questions as to its location, especially when the Aviud, as yesterday, bluAV from its direction. If the wind, had been WOAV- ing tho opposite way It might bo claimed that the odor came from a section of prairie on the -north, tilled AAith goats. And It Avas not the odor from COAVS that fed on new UIOAVU hay, clover and goldenrod. This tumble-doAvii shed is situated in what is still a morass, the ground all around It being filled up and higtlher. When a heavy rain falls Ityfin's farm is ovcrfloAvcd and his COAVS are probably glad of it, for they can got a dro'p of water to drink. The COAVS are arranged lengthwise along each side of the shed, Avilh their heads separated by a small passageway. In front of each roAv of cattle is a narrow trough into which the vinegar sAvill Is poured. This is their food, tliough a "farmer" AA'ho was stilling up the SAvill AA'ith a long pole said they also got somo hay. But where the hay could be placed before them, except In the swill troughs, was a mystery. There was no room elsewhere for it. and there was no sign inside of the shed that any had recently been fed to the animals. The COAVS AA'ere arranged side by side, AAith their heads closely tied to upright posts Avith short pieces of rope. So closely packed were they that it seemed Impossible any one of them could lio down without being trampled upon by the others. But the man AA'ith the pole AA'lio was stirring up the SAA'ill prepara- atory to letting it floAv into the feeding troughs, said they had plenty of room to lie doAATi if they Ayanted to. A. glance along the double rWs of COAVS, hoAV- ever, did not sliOAV that any of them Avere lying down or resting. Iw standing up they manifested a sense of cleanliness to which their keepers seemed indifferent, for the floors on Avhich they stood AA'ere unutterably lilthy and Avitn- put any bedding. On the south side of the shed, that next to the river, there are no openings, and consequently no Avay for the AA'iud to freely enter and at times partially clear the structure of its accumulated odors, On the north side of the 1 shed there is one small and another larger opening, and on the' Avest end a door leading to a room Avhich looks as if it was used, for the milk delivery office. Around it hung an aroma like that of a rendering establishment. The SAvill that feeds these milk COAVS comes from a vinegar factory on North avenue, the man in charge said. It is brought there in barrels, mixed Avith hot water, and is dumped into a tank from Avhich, after being stirred up, it is allowed to floAV through an opening into the troughs. The COAVS, the attendant said, did not like the SAvill at first,'but they soon got used to It. Hunger makes stomachs of all kinds bear many unpalatable things. The dairy has been ruu- ! niug for about two years, and the man ' In charge said the product of their milk' ing Avas many cans each day. The milk is sold throughout the city, as Avell as in the neighborhood. <Tn*t tttint!» TTnn ted. Business 1« alive to a great coming erent, UxJ In the hurly-burly of IU preparations for the Columbian Exposition in 1633, too much is already seen on the streets of a fanciful or amusing nature, both superficial •ndcatch-iH'uny. There has been observed ft told in MIC line of the strictly useful, combining therewith instructive object lessons and the be null ful In art BOOKS there may be by the score, but the experience of the Centennial Exposition at Philadelphia shows that the mass of these were mere trifles and unserviceable. The horde of visitors were ever at loss for a handy pocket guide of official stamp, not only reliable, but pleas- Ing and fit to keep. Just what Is wanted of this unique kind has happily already made Its appearance, and we have before us "Tns OFFICIAL I'OUTPOLIO OF THE WORLD'S COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION," Illustrated from Water Color Drawings. This Portfolio is a rare and beautiful exponent of tho main architectural features of the Great Exposition at Chicago in 1803. The fourteen magnificent structures are faithfully exhibited, while tho Bird's-Eyo View gives a realistic glance at the lay of the grounds, with their principal buildings, lagoons, etc. The illustrations are exact reproductions, In water color effects, of the original drawings, mndo especially for this purpose from tho official plans, by America's best known water color artist, Charles Qra. ham. The pictures therefore are not only official, but they arc genuine works of art, and competent critics pronounce them to be equal to the finest productions of a similar kind of tho famous art centres of Europe. It is simply wonderful how such perfection in art accompanied by full descriptive matter, can be served to tho Hreat Public in so cheap and handy a form, but a copy of this exceptionally lino production will bo sent to any address upon receipt of 10 cents hi postage stamps by The Charles A. Vogclcr Co., Baltimore, Md. Boarder: "It seems to me that every morning the past week the cakes have grown smaller." Landlady: "You probably forgot that 'these are flannel cakes." Mnde to Look 1,1 ko New. Dresses, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, Plush Garments Steamed, at Olio Piolch's Dye Works, 210 W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for circular, "Does 3'onr now dress fit you well, Clara?" "O splendidly! I can hardly move or breathe in it." FITM—All FItfl Stopped tree byI»r. Kline'* Orcat Nerve IlpHtorer. No Fits after first day's use. Marveloun cures. Treatise and $2.00 trial bottle free to Fit Cn»e». Send to Dr. Kline, 031 Aroh St., Phlla., Va. Tailor: "Tour account, sir, has been running a long time Mr. Jinks." Jinks: "Exactly; It must be fatigued. Let it stand still for a few months." Sick-Headache relieved by Small Bile Beans. Tho mitten from a girl hai knocked out more me'u than the prize-fighter's glove ever did. AUE KILLED nr COUGHS that llAl.E'a HoNUr OF HOKISIIOUND AND TAR will cure. PIKE'S TOOTUAOUK Duops Cure in one minute. It's a wise man who Knows whether what his wile puts in the parlor is brlc-a-brac or furniture. Sample Package Mailed Free. Addrees Small Bile Beans, New York. Leather is much used for wnistco&ts and as a trimming for tailor-mudo dresses. WHO suFFiiua with his liver, constipation, bilious Ills, poor lilood or dizziness— tnke Boecliiun'tf i'ills. Of ilni^isla. 25 cents. A building lot. — llio furiiuiilurs, masons and li "'German Syrup I must say a word M to th« ttf- ficacy of German Syrup. I have used it in my family for Bronchitis, the result of Colds, with most excellent success. 1 have taken it myself for Throat Troubles, and have derived good results therefrom. I 'therefore recommend it to my^ neighbors as an excellent remedy in such cases. James T. Burette, Earlya* ville, Va. Beware of dealers who offer you "something just as good." Always insist on having Boschee'c German Syrup. _ • PARACHUTE DESCENTS. Nerve Most Needed lit the Moment of Quitting the ISulloou. "What floes It feel like in a parachute?" "Well," replied. Parachutist Spencer, "that depends upon AA'hat you mean. You go up without a car, sitting on a kind of strap arrangement for a seat, and AA'ith the bar of the parachute seat so arranged about you that all you have to do in order to let yourself go is to swing on it clear of the trap seat'Of the ballon. The parachute, perhaps you knoAV, is lightly attached to the side of the balloon, and Avheii the Avholo AA r e.!ght of the body come on the parachute seat the whole arrangement breaks aAA'ay and down you go. As you go up and miss the friendly car you fcol a little lost at finding betAveea youy (Jangling }eg9 a The king of Slam has recently presented to Dr. T. HayAvard Hays, of Baltinio"e, medical missionary to Slam, representing the Presbyterian Board of Missions, a handsome gold Avatch and chain, AA'ith locket, In recognition of the doctor's services at the birth of the king's youngest- son. The gift bears the king's monogram inlaid AA'ith diamonds. Labouohcre, the radical editor of London Truth was anxious for a seat in Gladstone's cabinet, but, failings to get it, he is throwing stones in the way of the Gladstoulan policy regarding Ireland. He is opposed to the sitting of Irish members in the British parliament as proposed in the home-rule bill. Train Loaded with Btov» FolUh, Last weak, Meisr», Mor»e Brof.,o( Canton, Muss., proprietors of th» well-known EUlug Sun BtoTt Polish, tilled order* from »w? customer* In. th» West tot twenty. thre« car loads of store polish. As each car contained 40» grow, weIjhinf flftee* tons, tbt» shipment to the»e two how»e» •.809 «*o»s, or |« tona Excursion Kntos South. The Chlcnjro nnd Eastern Illinois Rail- rond will sell excursion tickets Supt. 37 and Oct. 25, 1892, at the low rntu of one faro for the round trip, to numerous points to the southeast, south and south west. For full pnrliculni'H, nmps, lime tables or any other information, apply to C. W. Humphrey, Northwestern Passenger Agent, 170 E. Third street, St. Paul, Minn. ; to City Ticket Office, 204 Olark street, Chicago; to any agent C. &E. I. R. R., or to Charles L. Stone, General Passenger Agent, Room 415 First National Bank Building, Chicago. • Mary: "Mebbe I'm ugly now, ma'am, but in my day I've broken many a heart." Mistress: "Well, Mary, if you handle hearts tho way you do my china, I believe you." They Increase the appetite, purify tho whole system and act on the liver, Bile Beans Small. Tho first elevated road in Great Britain will be in Liverpool. Tho road is already in tho course of construction. 'We will give $100 reward for any case of ratarrh thai cannot be cured with Hall's Catarrh Guru. Taken internally. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, 0. Tho travelers' trust—a liberal tip to the Pullman porter. TUB fume of your wonderful heudacha cure, Bradycrotlne, has gone abroad and I can't keep It In stock. J. A. Helumn, Emmiisburg, Md. Of all Druggists'. 50 ctg Wonderful Jacob A. Knnkel, a reliable f«rm»r at Mt. Itojral, York Co., P»., Bnjri that » running ear* broke out on the leg of his nephevr, Milton A. Kankel, when he vroi flTO years old. He oould not walk. Two •M-H4. A ,r . . ' reBrs "8° tne y begun glv- MUton A, Kuiikel. lllg Wm j|| OO ' D , se 8 ^11** APABI J,I<A and In a uliort time the fore healed up, he regained perfect health, and he is now, at 18 yean, Urely and rugged. Mr. Kunkel Bays: "We »U consider his cure little elioi't of a miracle." HooA'm PlllN cure habitual constipation by restoring penlstaltio action of the allamentary canal I win send Waled, FT**, the preicrip- tlou tbitl FREE! any tmlTui-er cpie. tost . .»»...„ AVe»knes», Nervoug Dlji orders, (ioneiul Debility, \VUXlAAi COLLEGE S*ol of MM ul Tnemfw m^i^m^t^r~^ : It Corel Colds,Coughi,Sore Throat,Oronp,Infln*a* M/Whooplnj Cough,BronohitiisndAsthma. A eerUin cure for Coniumptlon In flrit Btagoi, and • tun rellof la adranoed iUgon, TT«e at onod Ton will Me the excellent effect after taking tn* ftrat doso. Sold by dealer! •venrwlur*, larf* Wtttei 80 oenta and $1.00, m Watemrflof Coat In the WORLD I Tho FISH 1JUAND gLICKEU Is warranted water proof, and will keep you dry Iu tho hardest storm. Th< new POMMEL Sl.U'KEU IB a perfect riding coat, aitf covers tho entire saddle. Bewnroof ImltutlonB. Don' buy n cont If tho " Pish Brand" Is not on It. Illustrated Cutulnpna frcn. A. .T. TOWER. Boston, Mass, Students oular qnestlonably the Plne»t, ,B««t Ananoed neag Buhool in the West. No Taoatloni. cuts can enter at any tlm«. ««nd for ni«l :. W. W. 0A6QiTT,*PrVrl?&, W?^ Ooniuwptlve* and people trbQ bave weak lungs or 4itb- nia, eliQuia uw PUo'e Car* for Consumption, it bac vurcd tuoDiaudi. Itbas notlejur- edone. Ills not bad to t»k«. jtistb? best WM^ syrup, SoU everywhere. «&«. THE CAMPAIGN. The campaign is now upon ui. ,We are in the midst of rallies and, processions and speech making. Th« American public dearly loves to talk and to bear others talk. Every campaign is in its way a great educa-| tor. Every man can secure a hearing provided he talk so that people, can understand him. The plainest, Speaker, if he utter his words sufficiently distinct, so that he can be heard by his audience, will secure respectful attention. In order to do this every speaker should take. care of his voice. A bottle of REID'S GERMAN COUGH AND KIDNEY CURE is invaluable for this purpose. It clears the throat, strengthens the vocal chords, cures all hoarrsraesa, relieves the lungs, and as it is totally free from all opiates or other deleterious substance, it can ba taken without injury. A small dose .taken just before speaking will enable an orator to talk for hours without fatigue. It is the best remedy for this purpose in the world Get it of any dealer. The small 'bottles are 25 cents, the largest ones 50 cents. > SYLVAN REMEDY Co., Peoria, 111. Tfu (Mdtit lltilleint tn tin WorU it 1>R. ISAAC THOMPSON'S CELEBRATED EVE-WATER Tuil urtlol. U > Mrof ulljr pr.purod phjriloUn'i pr*> loriptioa, and h» hoon In oonuUul n» for Bitrljr • oouturT. Th.r. «r» few dlw»a». to whioh mankind .r. uuufoot more distraining than ear* «r«», »• .r. uuo , uone, parhupi, tar which mo» r«oi«<ll« bate cried without mooed. For all external ImtUmlnatlom at the OYB> U 1. an Infalllbla r«m»dr. If the dln*| tioni ar* followed It will not.r fail. We particular!/ InTite the attentloa of rhjiloUu. U IU ««»rUi, _ F« •al. by all druMtnU. JOHN L. rHOMMOH, BOM» «00.,T«OI, M. Y, KtUbUehe^llM. _ .nioiims. iKton, D.O. Ijiito Prtholpal Examiner U.S. Pension Bureau! 3vr«luh»t wur, ISudJudlcatluicclaiuia, aUytluc*. BARLOW'S INDIGO BLUE. The Family Wash Bine, for sale by Grocers. The Africa Kola M»nt, dtacOTWfld In Congo, West ifrioa, i. N.tnre'u Sure Ouro forAithma. Cure Onarant««<l or No 1'iiy. Export office, 1104 Broadway, New York. For l.arito Trliil »]u«e *'11KF, by llall. ii<l<lretia Jiftl'V Importing Co., 182 Vine St., Olnoluuutl, Ohio. . LI. nonx itnr», or>« . «'•• Kiu>rl«». not «M»Mirr. til ippir *T o.i ci f,,, trinas, n.., mii/a xa». NUKSEKy CO.. Lnk9 City, AUiin. Name this paper every time you writ*. «,••••«•••••••••••••••••••••••••*» RfPANS; TABULE8 regulate I tue stomach, livur aim oowelB, purify the blood, urn sate and ell'cutual: Luo best inuuidMe'kiiowu for blUous- nusH, coustlpaliou, dyspepsia, foul bix-uth. licttduulio.mtuital dcuressiou, palntul (Hfcittlon, bad coiiiploxion. und all aiBousi-u cuuued by failure of » —>«.- tho Htoumcli, liver or bowels to per. ! form tUoir proper f unctions. Persons given to over: eutiui? arc uuuellted by taking one urter each meal. I'rlue. $21 Buniplo. 16e. At Uruitziats, or «eut by mail. » IIIf'ANS OI1EMIOAL CO., 10 Spruce St., Naw York., «l»«i»«o«»«0»»(D«l »»»»»• »O»O •«•••••••* FOLKS REDUCED Moo Maple. Oregon, Me., jprf* ' ht was 830 pounds, now it U1 . for circular* addresi. ftitli! MoVloker'i Theatre. Oliloogo. I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free