The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 16, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 16, 1891
Page 7
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THE tTPPEH DES MOINES, AL(K)NA» ICVK Ay WJ.D1NJESDAY, SEPTE MBEftl6,.1891... ' "A tAJUMAir U * good thing, but hot to • «h*te *ith." It'U no falsehood to lay of Common wishing soaps that they we not •intended (or house cleaning. U*« 8APO- IO. JJLI V R. K. Batbeh cf Jollet, 111., was wai elected president of the Old Settlers' Association of Will county. W. H. GBIFFINj Jackson, Michigan, writes: "Sufiered with (Jalarrh for flltecii years, Hall's Catarrh Cure lured me." Sold ' by druggists, 75c. The schooner Pannonin waa wrecked on the reef near the Hawaiian Islands, Twelve persons were drowned. Btorcle Remoral Hale. A discount on Ml makes ot safety bley^ • flei of 15 per tent, to 36 per cent If bought before P. H. Sereombe morti int» hts Mammoth new «*elt itorc. US and 867 Cut Water Street Milwaukee, WU. B* •mlOatoberl. Agitate waate* fa mry A feebk woman Is restored to health and strength, by Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. If you're overworked, "run- J-> youre down," or debilitated, you need it. It't) an invigorating, restorative • tonic, and a BOO. thing and strength- -•ning nervine, imparting tone and vigor to the whole system. It's a legitimate medicine, too — carefully compounded by an experienced phy- • eician, and adapted to woman's deh'- • oate organization. For all the chronic weaknesses, functional derangements, and painful disorders peculiar to the sex, it .is an unfailing .remedy. It's because it is unfailing- that it can be sold under a positive guarantee. If it fails to give • satisfaction, in any case for which it's recommended, the money paid for It will be promptly returned. It is a legitimate medicine — not . * beverage. Contains no alcohol to inebriate ; no syrup or sugar to jour or ferment in the stomach *nd cause distress. As peculiar in its marvelous, remedial results as In its composition. the method and results when <i|rrap of Figs is taken; it is pleacanl ttd refireahing to the 'taste, and act* ««atlv yet promptly on the Kidney*, Urtt and Bowels, cleanses the sy» tut effectually, dispels colds, head Jtttaa and foyers and cures habitual Mnstipation. Syrup of Figs is tho •alj remedy of its kind over pro inowL pleasing to the taste and •» ««ptaol« to the stomach, prompt U hi aotioa and truljr beneficial In It* «ffe«ts, prepared only,from ti>e moat .•ealthy and agreeuble subotancee, tt» •any excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the moat popular remedy known. Byrup of Figs fe for sale in 50c •nd $1 bottles by all leading drug- giata. Any reliable druggist w£» itay not have h on hand will pr» •ore it promptly for 1017 one wk wkhcs to try k Do not aooept am •obstitute, CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP C& \ tMH numaoo, OAL. • uatmut. n, MM mas. «Ji m reduction o Br.O.W.F.8 m FOLKS Mr«. Alice M»pl», Oregou, llo., write* "M> welaht wai 333 pound., now it In 194 1126 Ibi." For olronlnri addre», with 60. -"• ' ••Theatre. CUoaao.Ilf P J ( disabled, f 1 : (eo for Increase. 2S Tears «x- (Jerieuoe. Write for Law». A.W. JltCoBmuH •V SONS, WAIHINBTON, D, O. A OUTOIMMATI, O- •nd 25 eworn affidavi riff V YARDS PE C.N. NBWCOMB, D WEAVERS SHOULD BFND AT ONCB F0« OOK LARGE CATALOGUE OF FLYING- /^ A H> £3 E* T 1 1-oous. We hava BnoTim V/Mnr't I SpO testlmoiilaH 5 eworn affidavits (hat EXCEED R DAY. Address T, IOWA. £ Pfl " re the oldest, U UU. moat efficient PJTEBT SOLICITOIt 1 ! The Soap that Cleans tylost is Lenox. WIS. PUB. UNION 15-37. lisrciiKs OP eoiiD. A Solid Str<itc ot the T«llow Metfttin an Old Amteo Mine. No one e*ef heard of a bonanza that was discovered in a plain, taatter-of-fnct way. A mine which is rich enough to have stories told about it is always stumbled upon in the most unexpected manner, and not unusually there is a bit of the weird and uncanhy thrown in to stive additional interest to the narration. Thus a writer in the Tucson Citizen relates how, in the summer of 1867, while he was looking for R sfaray horse in the famous San Juan coutlty, in New Mexico, he stumbled upon one of the richest mines in that, territory. His story is as follows! Descending one of the lofty peaks I was pooii enclosed in a beautiful canyon which led out to Ute creek. 1 here met two miners preparing to explore an old mine, or rather a worked-out mine. They asked me t.o join them, to which I. assented. I again asked about my horse, to which 1 received the usual negative. . I remained until next morning and started with thorn to explore the mine. This mine was about two miles away, and soon were there. Arrived at the mine, and judging from the dump of country rock piled up, it was either a very rich mine or no mine at all. No signs of ore were on the outside dumps. An open cut was at an incline of forty-five degrees. We entered and were soon in what ane would suppose to be a cave. Candles were lighted, and a general search followed. The formation was prophyry, and judging from the gouging done it was apparent that great quantities of precious metal had been taken out. There' were no timbers and the only support was one large pillar left in about, the center of the workings, about four feeb in diameter at the center, making the outlook very dangerous. I was about to get out on account of a few pieces of wall rock giving way from the«pillar, when I was called back by one of the miners. He had discovered a streak of solid gold running through the center of the pillar and about two inches thick. _ At this I^retreated my steps and there, with candle in trembling hands, stood two excited men pointing out the pure-yellow gold. One of the miners said to me: "Well; don't you see ibV" "Yes," said I, pointing to the ceiling, "and don't you see the trap set for us?" "D——the trap. This is death against gold." Meanwhile I had fingered around the gold, when part of _ the pillar gave way, extinguishing the lights. We found our way out safely and then we planned to get the pillar without jeopardizing our lives. I declined having anything to do with the affair unless I could get an outside job. This, of course, was out of question, as' there was only one sack of or& to be removed. So I was considered out of it, which I was only too {{lad to accept. My companions then entered with a horn spoon and a small pole pick, and were soon at work. Shortly they came out, and picking up an old coffee sack used for a saddle blanket, reentered the mine. They were very soon out again. They had cut the pillar and filled their sack. Then came a grand handshaking on their success. The sack was opened. Never in my life did I behold such a sight. A coffee sack full of nuggets! I was told to pick out the finest specimen for my own use, which 1 did. It was a piece as large as my fist and contained $150 in gold. Camp'was made, a matate procured and grinding at otce commenjed. It took six days to reduce it to a pulp, the grinding being done by hand. The pulp was washed out in a .prospecting, pan The gold was mostly uparse and very bright. The fine gold required amalgmat- ing. There being no 'quicksilver the remaining pulp was taken to Taos and there amalgamated. The proceeds of. that sack of ore netted 937 ounces of gold, amounting to .$15,000 in coin. I returned to Santa Fe a month later and learned that a grand mining discovery had been made at the identical spot where he had found the gold. LIGHTER THAN TILE. A Mew and Strotigr JBira-rraof Material that Floats In Water. The numerous improvements in the recent methods of architecture and tho consequent increase in the height of our modern office buildings has induced inventors to find some material that will be sufficiently strong to stand any weight that may be liEely to be put upon it and at the same time have the merit of being lighter than terra cotta or any other fireproofing material now in use, A material that answers this description is claimed to have been found, and is thus described by a prominent architect: "This system consists of a composition of silicated fiber which in itself forms a block of surprising strength and is easily handled: It is an absolute non-conductor of heat and produces, when dry, a substance that weighs about one-third as much as terra cotti blocks used for filling in bef ween floor beams in fire-.proof construction, and is lees than half the weight of the so-called terra cotta wood blocks. The substance will float m water and has abuut the same spscifie gravity as white pine. It can ba eawed like wood and will 1 like and hold nailing," "This sjstem of firo-proofing consists in suspending upon the bnams wire netting of a gauge'which will furnish tho strength required for the floor. Upon and through this wire mesh is dumped; in the simplest manner possible, the fire-proof material, which is of the consistency of paste, on to a molding board at the ceiling line up to the required floor level, when it is allowed to harden. This process requires about an hour and secures better results than terra cotta, bride or hollow tiles of twice or even four times the weight." "The silicated fiber ia furnished to builders and contractors delivered at the building in sacks ready for adding water for mixing and applying. The mixture (Mil uiao be cast in molds of any kind, into plates, hollow tile, circular form for columns, etc., in an endless variety of shapes. Furthermore, the manner of applying the material will produce at once, in the ceiling of a room, any design or pattern, or any form which might be desired. The imitation of arches can be produced with no greater expense than the preparation of a plate having the desired impression, to be suspended under tho beams at the time the mixture is poured upon it." "Experiments tried upon a large scale and under great disadvantages have proved that this system can be carried oat at less expense thun any of the brick arch or hollow tile systems now in use. The smoothness and neatness.'which are claim ed by its inventors, should place it far ahead of any sjstem now used. In the Western Union Building in New 'York, which_ has recently been rebuilt, this material has been used to advantage. At a recent test of this substance a sixteen- foot arch was loaded with three tons of pig iron piled as much as possible in the center of the span. Th* deflection was one-eight of an inch. The width of th« span was four feet. The load was equivalent to 93 pounds per foot center load, or 186 pounds uniformly distributed. The arch was then loaded with four tons in center, or 125 pound sper square foot center load, equival>!nt to 250 feet uniformly distributed; the deflection was then three- eights of an inch. No movement in the adjacent arches detected, although a straight edge wiu Used over the entire span.' r ^ ^ K HOBO' Tills I* One of the PrettleRt Sorjfr-Dlrda In tho Country. The merry bobolink ia one of the prettiest song-birds in the country. In eastern Pennsylvania, along the Dataware, the bobolink ia known as the "reed-bird," and is eagerly hunted by sportsmen. t You must likewise know that the bobolink has a third name—"rice-bird." That is what it, is called in southern states. It is so named because' it attacks the rice fields aad devours .Ihe grain. We of the uorth_kuow little of the'trouble it causes by this especial appetite. The magnitude of the depredations of the little bobolink can hardly be appreciated outside the narrow belt of rice Belds along the coasts of a few of the southern states. In innumerable hosts the birds visit the fields at the time of planting in spring, eating the seed grain before the fields are "flooded," anrl then fly back north into Pennsylvania, New York and New England, where they spend the summer. About the middle of August they commence to migrate south again, and swoop down upon the rice fields once more, just at the tune of harvesting the crop. What rice escaped in the spring now has little hope of surviving, for as the grain 'matures the birds pick it off in the face of the most desperate opposition. " .; To prevent total destruction of the crop during the invasions, thousands of men and boys, called "bird-mindera," are employed by the rice-planters; hundreds of thousands of pounds of gunpowder are burned, and millions of birds killed, still the number of bobolinks invading the rice-fields each year seems in no way diminished, and the aggregated annual loss they cause is estimated by Dr. 0. Hart Merriman, ornithologost of the United States department of agriculture, at $2,000,000. Between spring and summer, when th'e bobolink is at the north, he displays none of these ruinous ways of hie,. He is all beauty and music. Sometimes he may plunder a corn-field slightly, but in Pennsylvania he is not guilty even of that slight offense. He is known on the farms of the north only as a 'bird most showy in his dress of black, whit? and yellow feathers. 'The song of the bobolink is a peculiar, rapid,. jingling, indescribable medley of sounds, started first by one bird, quickly followed by another and another, until the whole flock are engaged in a grand concert. Then, suddenly, without any apparent reason, they all, at the,same instant, stop. These delightful choral concerts endear them to the farmer boys and girls of Pennsylvannia. The "mellow, metallic chink" the birds utter has given thorn a name to imitate 'their song—"bobolink." When the birds mate, the male appears to lose his vocal powers, and'is heard to utter only a sharp, clinking note, like that of the female. And when' they 'settle down, to plundering a rice-field, they seem to have lost all their melody, for then they can only chirp. Another strange thing about tne bobolink is that he loves the darkness of night. They only migrate, or travel, at night. They winter in the West Indies, where they get so fat that the natives have given them a fourth name—the "butter- birds." THE ELECTRIC WOMAN. A Wodorful Power of Giving Electric Shocks to O tit era, Miss Lillie Herat, the 'Electric Woman,' now on exhibition at the Broadwater Natitorium, is attracting many visitors to that resort. It is amusing to watch the faces of the men and women who step up to take Miss Herat by the hand. Some will step forward'with a confident air, but their .confidence generally leaves them the moment the hands meet. Others are so nervous at the fihought of receiving an electric shock that they can hardly be induced to try the harmless experiment. Miss Herat stands on a carpet with a railing between herself and the visitors. When taking her by the hand the visitor* stand on a piece of carpet or rug 'which is kept dampened with water in order to serve as a conductor for the electric current. Some of the more suspicions say the woman has an electric battery Homewnere Jabout her person, but it she has it is very cleverly concealed, und it appears to be almost impassible that such a thing coul 1 be. ;She certainly appears to be a genuine "electric woman." Miss Flerst was born in Kilaiuazoo county, Michigan, twenty-one years ago. She is ona of six children, one brother younger than herself being also possessed with (he power of giving electric shocks, while the obher four, two brothers and two sisters, are like ordinary people. Her mother is dead and : her father resides in L3wiston, Pa., while the byothara ajid sisters are located in varipus parts of the country. She has been traveling and giving exhibitions in various parts of the country'for nbout'five years. Miss Herat says she feels no inconveni • encfl whatever from the electricity with which she is charged, although sho has always been possessed of it. She cannot ride in an electric car, however, as it makes her sick. She tried it once, but does not care to repeat the attempt. So far from a person suffering any injury from taking her by the hand the 'electricity is beneficial, and is suid will cure a headache very quickly.— Hele&a (Mout.) Journal. A MAMMOTH HOUSE. North Dakota has »n .Extraordinary Specimen of Horse Fleali. Valley City, N. D., has, it is said, one of the most extraordinary specimens of horse flesh in existence. He is a sorrel, stands fully 19 hands, or 7 feet 4 inches from the floor to withers; his legs are 3 feet 6 inches before touching the body, and a small broncho can easily walk under him. A man 6 feet in height can't see over his back, even when standing on tiptoe. In length he is fully 13 feet or 17 feet from tip of nose to tip of tuil. When standing with bin head an ordinarily checked up, a 7-foot man, standing on tiptoe, can just touch the base of his ear. " "Pretty~tou»h State you live in isn't it? Met a man to-day who said he had traveled-all through it and never saw so much as a stack of huy or a good cornfield. Crops failing? 1 ' Kansan(warmly)— "Ho's a liar." The jester—"Oh, no he isu't; he's a bund man." - ..mitcrl'eit, Fraud, Substitute^ Buffalo S»tord»y Tiding), Aog. & : The nefarious practice carried on by many retail druggista in different parti M i he country of substituting ipuriout articles for preparations of known merit and reputation, and thus imposing upon end* ulous purchasers, has become lo great alt injustice as to call for some united action on the part of the presi of the country. The manufacturers of proprietary medicines, after having thoroughly tested and ascertained their value at remedies, invest large sums of money in making their merits known to the public through the newspapers and by other means. In this ,wuy, by the continuous expenditure of .urge amounts, the goods acquire large joules, which keep on increasing as the pvib- I ic has tested them and become familiar .with their values. The preparations are sold mainly through the retail druggists j ,of the country and in the great general I stores of our large cities, It is nothing ' unusual for a manufacturer of a proprietary medicine to spend 1500,000 a .year Advertising it in (hi newspapers alone, as much more in other kinds of lul- \iTti8ing. No sensible man would spend uch enormous Minis advertising a worth-i li>s remedy. As soon as tho preparation Ujiis pushed acquires largo sales the drug- ^itits undertake to practice a systematic (.li'ccplion upon tho people who have read of the merits of the remedy in the news- l>apors by trying to substitute u cheap and worthless article, which they claim to huvo imt up themselves, for tbe preparation advertised, when called for. In this way u double fraud is p. rnelraledj Him .upon the person calling lur u •rumcity ot tm'Ml, ami who lias been inveigled iulo t.ikuig a chotip, woilhlo.-s nostrum, mul secymlly u^uu tho niunufaoturer of tho (iciiuiiio article, who^e efforts and munuy spent in the newspapers brought notice ot us merits and value before tho eyes ot the party calling for it at the druggist. It is i..deed hard to conceive of a uioro diare- puiable and daring attempt at downright fraud and imposition than this, and yet il 'ts, practiced on u largo scale by a class 01 business men claiming to bo honorable in the committee where they live. Accessory _to thia fraud practiced by retail druggists is a class of mercenary and unprincipled "manufacturing chemists" who put up the spurious goods for the retailers. The principle headquarters for this class of pirates seem to be in Detroit, Michigan, and Decatur, Illinois. These so-called "manufacturing chornieU" put up tbe counterfeit and subsitute nostrums and sell them by the dozen. 'Ihe commercial morality of these "chemiiU" may b« judged from tbe fact that orders from a county druggist for a dozen bottles each to' oe substituted for Hood's Sarsaparilla, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, California Syrup of Figs, Ayer's Barsaparilla, Warner's Safe Cure, Green's August Plowor. Hall's Catarrh Cure, S. S. 8., Hartor s Iron Tonic, Had way'a Ready Be- Iief,Lydia Pinkbam's Compound,Schenck'M Baaweed Tonic, Simmons' Liver Regulator land Pierce's Gulden Medical Discovery are all filled out of one and the same tank. Pains are taken, of course, to get bottles and labels as near like the genuine as possible (and not become liable to the law, for infringm'ent), so as to make it as easy as possible for the retailor to pawn them off upon his deluded victims. In addition to the preparations already mentioned .great frauds are perpetrated by substitution and counterfeit upon Scott's Emulsion, Hosteller's Bitters, Ely's Cream Balm, Beecham's Pills, Piso's-Consumption Cure, Pears' Soap, Tutt's Pills, 1 Carter's . Little Liver Pills. Castoria, Shiloh's Consumption Cure, Kemp's Balaam, St. 'Jacobs Oil, Bosche's Gor- faian Syrup and many other preparations too numerous to mention. These "manufacturing chemists" are so audacious in their prepetration of fraud as to actually go intp court and try to defend their practices of deception. It was but a short time ago at Louisville, Fy., in a suit instituted by. the California Fig Syrup Co., against one of these "manufacturing chemists", for making and putting upon the market a bogus Fig Syrup,- intended to be substituted by the wholesale for the genuine and reap the benefit of the money spent in advertising it, that a plea of defense was actually made. The manufacturers of the spurious article openly and unblushingly came into court with counsul to defend their scheme, which was little short of an attempt at wholesale robbery. There should be no confidence placed in a druggist or dealer who stoops to this disreputable practice of defrading. He will not atop sit cheating in other lines or his trade as well as in this branch. As was Very aptly stated a few days ago in one of the New York papers by Mr. LvmanD. Morse, manager of J, H. Bates' Agency, when calling attention to this system of fraud, _the druggist who would substitute a spurious and worthless proprietary article for the genuine would not hesitate to deceive and cheat in the ingredients that go into a physician's prescription. Such men are not worthy of confidence. In his address before the editorial convention at St. Paul a few weeks ago, Mr. A. F. Richardson, of New York, called attention to the system of imposition in a clear and forceful manner. Now that the subject ia opened the press o_f the country should not let up on it until the entire system of counterfeiting and substituting is abolished and the fraudulent "manufacturing chemists" driven root and branch from their unworthy occupation, ATWO-J/KGGlCn SHEKP. A Wonderful l''ri'uh of Nature la Uuvelnpoil In Idulio. Mr. Johnston, of Hound Valley, 'J'Jaho, has a sheop with b,jt two logs, both on tbo hinder part of the body, and constantly walks erect, much at'tor tho manner of a kangaroo. The legs and tail art; smooth as those of a dog. not showing tho least trace of wool. Tho head is wooly and is provided with but one eye, which solitary optic is set in the center of the bead. Tho neck has a good Bhowinjf of feathers, resembling those of a guinea fowl. The ehouldeM and the plaett where the forelegs should ba are as woolly as thn bead, extending back_ to where the smooth, doglike hair baurinH.—Live Stock Indicator. K«tftblUh»d 1888. ; Dresses, Gents'* Clothing, Feather*. Glotes, i-lc., Dyed or Cleaned. Plu»h Garments Stcmncd at Otto 1'ietch'* Dye Work*. 346 \V. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for Circular. Farmers of Grand Forks and adjoining counties In North Dakota have organised Ihe Northwestern Farmers' Protective association for the purpose of handling their own wheat FtTH —All Fltittom.etl tre«lij Dit.Kt,INa'i 0*111 NKRYR KRFiTORF.n. No Kiln (itlrrflmtdny'luM. M»r- tclloni com. T»ntl» nn.l tl.m trUl bottl* frw to fit mm. 8»nd to l)r. Kllno. Ml AroU St., Vhllt., P». Typhoid fever is epidemic at Negauuee, Mich. Four deaths and fifty cases •fere reported. ___^ Best, easiest to Use find clicnrteat PUo'i Remedy for Catarrh. Ky druggist*. bOc. Jacob Kauey, a horse dealer of Myerstown. !'»., failed for about $350.000. Estimates of Ills asset* hare not yet been made. The Only On* K*er Printed—Can Von Kind thn Word? There Is a 8-inch dlsplny mlvorllaumoul In this pnperthls week which lias no two words altku except one word. The BRIIIO is true of each now one ui>j>ea"iiiKCiU i h \vuuk from Thu Dr. lliirtor MuuictneCo. This house plnccs "Oruaceul" uu everything they niuku mul publish. Look fur it, neml them tho name of the word, and they will rolurn you HOOK, BBMJTIIUL UTIlOOlUrilB Of 8AM1M.B8 FHKB. Charles F. Barber, astilslaiit postmaster at I'owaukee, Win., \vus arrested charged with having embezzled $104.01. lie wa* released on (5lX> bonds. The Elixir Of U/V U wk*t B>7 wlf» «nd I o»ll Uood'i 8u»a- Bk» wula d«llo»t« health two jreorn, «t t» h«r bed, cuuod b/ l>y«ptipiiln 8lM tui» Ukcu tUr» b«UUf ot Bood'i S»»*I>»H11*, vad bu regained her health and «tr? Bftb, «aa eat aajthlng without dl«tr«»|." 8. 5TOYBB, Bi-D. B. ld»r»h»l, OharUiton, Og»ntr, W. Va. M. B. Be tar* to got Hood's Sarsaparilla Th* beet blood purifier, the bett »err» helper, the be*t itrvogth bulUur. Two Dottle* Cure* Her. VI OAMOLti, Iowa. J«lT. 1889. 1 WM inffeiing tea y**ri from ihook* In m j *M4, 10 much eo, that at Umei I dUa't expect to.woow. I took medial nee from manjdoo. toi i, but did not get any relief until I took Pan•jut Koentg'i iNery* Toulo; the Moond dot* **• U«T«d and two bottlee oand m*. , •V W. PBOK. Wortfe Ito Weight tm Gold. KMUBT, Dak.. Jmlytt, 1899. Tb» yo*°t >»aa concerned hka not now UM illghi4it •yinptomi of flta, sine* tulnf r»etoi Eoonli'a Nerre Tnnlt. I •ontldnr It w«rth Iti weight In gold. i. i. BMA, Faitor. R«T. John B«deek«r, of WeipbjUJ*, Kan., wrltei, Oct. IS, 1890: *Tb«* to a lt-ye*r-oM boj her*, who inflerod from flta abo«t a year. I ordered a bottle of Paitor Koenlf'i Kerre To»lo for him, and th« iloknats toft klM altogether. Ho nervr bad It alnoa.* -A TmliuibU BookjM BlMiumi MB! A-e* to and poor patlenta CTMU tddreu. *btaln This wmedyhM bwn pr»pa*»d fcrth« lUrertnd Paalor KoonlR. ot JoitWJMrM.Ind.tfMa 1»» and aalor oonR. o .. lunow prepared underhlidtr«oUo« bjtka KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. OhrSJS, « BottUa tor From the "Pacific Journal." "A great Invention 1m* bnoii nmt Tutt of Mow York. Ho lius producud vrlilclt linltnten nntnre to perfmitlon t It riots JiintnntiineoiiHly mill It nnrrontly linriiilisng. ' Price, SI. Ofllce, 3D & 41 1'nrk 1'lacc, N. V, MONEY-FOB ALL EX-SLAVES-MONEY NEGRO PREACHERS AND TEACHERS READ. Toll all ei.ilarei toie»d «4(moner ordorlfor u Raid umlilom bailKo-VuuKlmii'e now book (containing latter* from Noffro BjRliona Frederick lioiifrlnMjltflliof Nowmai>,Boimtor Oullora. Kx-M ayor Carter Harrison, Judge Thnrnton, and nmnjf others, Kill pugen, illnBlri. ted), lilnnkii, paper*, uto., fully Mplafning lil« KX, SLAVK 1'KNSION HII.U OlubB are now forming or- cry where And are en<Tor» Inff "VauBlmn'i bill,"a» in- trodueedln tho Klfty-llrij Vougreut In their bolmJf, flaking $600 cash and lift uer month for Homo and differ* tnt amonnta for other*. Unjor VauRhau'l now book, that In the belt history of tlie race erer wrl*- ten, giren cogent reanml why tbe aorernment •hould and mint grin tthl fonHor ne'&ro slareane* •Ion. Write at ence and gel your naro6s,eto.,ln all pen> •Ion rogUter. no chare* •icept ki abore until the bill becomes a law. Add. W.L nBaKuMKx-MayoDWaihUigton, I>.O. F. 0. L. In Ml SAFETY BICYCLES; REMOVAL SALE, IWT tttko »f Bftfetr known (»Ttr KM U all) will b« lold »l U to U p«i ««nt, dltootmt prrrlowi to rcmovlii to our aew «tar& IAt >ad MT Xut WaUr Html, wber* wt iball kneafUi oocnpv tb« eallrt kuildlof, Tlfc, itx Boon, 110 II deef For oMk ot en tin* A(*nu waattd la *TM> R H. SEROOMBE, 84 Wisconsin Street, MILWAUKEE .... WIS "August Flower" How does he feel ?—He fedt cranky, and is constantly experimenting, dieting himself, adopting strange notions, and changing the cooking, the dishes, the hours, and manner of his eating—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels at times a gnawing, voracious, insatiable appetite,wholly unaccountable, unnatural and unhealthy.—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels no desire to go to the table and * grumbling, fault-finding, over-nicety about what is set before him when he is there—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel 7—He feels after a spell of this abnormal appetite au utter abhorrence, loathing, and detestation of food; u if * mouthful would kill him—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He has IP- , regular bowels and peculiar stools- August Flower the Remedy. • PILES nllef. und U ui lUJl < UlUt (or Wee, II i at JroMiiU e» ' Sox MM, HBV You dork Are you Ready for Autumn Goods? Samples here To send if you'll Write us your Needs. A 500 line of Dress Good! that includes such styles as your town-store cannot sell for less than 750 a yard. Will send samples. We would rather have you come here for a cloak—surer to fit you right. But we will send any garment C. O. D. subject to examination. All that is required is that you pay express charges. You save that ten times over in the price of the garment. Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee YOU WANT CLOTHING SEN D to Tin Stotnptk Clothing Corapaajr, jd aa^ State Sts., Milwavke*—« MW* powerful and modem oo»- corn, occupying mtgnl&ctftt quarters, two blooks direotljr *att of Exposition Building.' Vialt w. Strictly nlkUa. One price only. Remarkably fuccenAal to date, Cotde tent on approral anywhere* j n|JW|MAge, stability, sound m«th- [ Lllll odu; cash values, iucontestk- M If THAI ble i' olicie8 '' tlie bes * IVIU I UML extension system; Icfw LIFE cost. Address 921-3-5 Chestnut St., Philad'n. lhU'tt HKMEDY FOR OATAKltU.—iie»i.. ICMIMt t* WO. - Cheapest. Ucllet ia Immediate. A cunt Is certain. F«* In Die Head It has no equal It l» a* Ointment, ot which » imall partfclr I* applied to U* _ . „ g^ druggie or gl ,,t t tjy n&li. drew. B. T, VU»»lfrrv •*. Wwnw. »». bowel*. I'llle— luilgorat* the liver, regulate the but «eatl«. RELIEVES aU Stomach Dlatrou. REMOVES NftUBca, Seaw of Falluaa, CoHOesuoN, PAIN. REVIVES PAiutra ENERGY. RESTORES Normal Circulation, WABJIJ TO TOE Tn-s. BR. HAHTEB MEDICINE CO. II. toull, e*»-~ACENTsT~~ A SAVIOR OF HER SEX. jKiin bucuiiu's u constant companion; When tlic'c li no repose for tho BuHVror, by d*y riigUt ; who ii Ul'u itsulf ccemii to b» u cwlaiul and when all tliia U reverted by a woman, »lio uot won the ubnve tMvt , . LYDIA E PINKHAM'S cures »ll those peculiar weaknesses and »ll- uiout* of -wuuit)), M 1 ' orjfaulo dl.ieasea of the iJterua or Womb, and Ovarian Troubles, Bearing, dowu .Seusatlourf, Dcbjllty, etc, Ever

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