The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 23, 1891
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THti UPPEM 13ES MOIKES, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,1891, • long tail (tale) short. A man, after he baa eaten a good dinner, inay feel extravagantly joyotis 5 but the next day-^ oh 1 but he is ourly and gi'itn. his dtomach and liver aro sluggish, ho is morose, despondent and " out of eorts" generally. But he may get ft prompt return for his money by purchasing Dr. Pieroe's Pleasant Pellets. There's nothing like them. Thor &re tiny Liver Pills, sugar-coated, but thorough in results. One Pellet u laxative, three to four cathartic. For Indigestion, Biliousness, and all derangements of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels, thov work like a charm, and you got a lasting benefit and a permanent euro. They're the cheapest Pill, because tafa and sure, while the manufacturers guarantee they'll give satisfaction, or your money Is returned I .You only pay for the good you get. Can you ask more ? What's the use 1 suffering any .ore from those dizzy spells, tho ihes and all; mako the attack urself, with one or two of these jittle, Sugar-coated Pellets, and they will do tho rest. They aro a perfect •est-pockot remedy. Purely vego- ible and perfectly harmless. By r druggista. 26 cents a vial. I Two Bottle* Cared Her. VI GlBBOIiI,, Iow>, JalT, 1989. IWM inflerlng ton yuri from shoots in mj hMd, 10 ranch 10, that at Um*i I dlin't axpeot to feooTBr, I took medloinai from many aooj tori, bat did not get any relief until I took I'M- ,Mdr EoenlB'i iKerre Tonio; th* teoond doia ro- Heved and two bottles cured sat, a w. FUCK. Worth Its Weisbt in Gold. EUUBT, D»k., July 28,1890. Tb» yonng man concerned has not now the •lightest gymptoma of ota, lino* Being Paitoi Koenlg'a Kenre Toiilo. I consider it worth ita weight in gold. 3. 3. SHEA, Pastor. Bar. John Rodeoker, of 'Weaphalfav, Kan.. Writes, Oct. IS, 1800: "Then il a 18-yoar-old bo; bera, who n altered from fita abont a year. I ordered a bottle of Pastor Koenig's N»rr» Tonio for him, and the ilokuoti left him altogether, He never had it liiioe." >—A Yolnable Book on Kerroni I>iaeaseit sent IVee to anr addr*»s, and poor patient* can alee obtain Uits medicine fre« of cliarjre. KOENIC WSED. CO., Chicago, Ilk Xjirirn Hlro, Ot.75. 0 Bottle* far »O. The rtyspcptlo, tho debilitated, whether iroiii OXC««H of work of uiiiul or body, drink or exposure in MALARIAL REGIONS, wllliliul Tut,t'B rills the most t'onial ro- Btoruti vo over ofl'orecl the sufleriiig invalid* GOiD MJiiPAIi, PARIS, 1878. GERMAN Sweet Chocolate. - The most popular sweet , J Chocolate in the market. It is nutritious and palatable ; a particular favorite with children, and a moat excellent article for family use. Served as a drink, or S eaten as confectionery, it |is a delicious Chocolate. I Tho genuine is stamped _ "upon the wrapper, S. German, Dorchester, Mass. Sold I'jrGrovors cvcrywlioru. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. A O WEAVKllS SHOULD SEND AT ONOK' AVlFOU OUU JLar^n C'alaloK"" OF I'LTINO- f* m ICTQC'T LOOMS. We httVO SHUTTLE OArVr'fc. f tt(M teaUmouiula .it »S iworu tvfflilnviu tliat KXOJiEU Ifly Vin-dn I'tM I>ay. Adilreus N. MJSWOOMB, DAVJSNi'OitT, IOWA. DODRLK Breecb-lMdir $7.99 PISTOLS 75« XII klndl iknvw ian «lMiwber«. B*> fur« you bu;, H*t KtMap for HlDitralcfl Ontklurue lo Tb* ' Hirer I, A n TIITO WANTED at AllT N IS $125 PEA MONTH rtVJ L. II I W iiiul HXI'KXMHH lOKi'II ciei denlerti. O. K Pnul, en (ran. ,HH«.\ CO., »«. PILES ANAKRiJll ce, $1j at Mut*iW am, R OUK LARGE CATALOGUE OF FLYINO- /*» A D DIT T Lonua. We ImvJ SHDTTI.B V/Mrlr^t. I 2OO testimonial* 6 »worn^affl^Jiiylt« that EXCEIi!u - - - *™ R DAY. Address MVKWOBT, " /u MaifHionioui LOOM. The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. PUB. UNION 15-38 know 1 " ctfSTABfif-PIKS. Our hired girl, Hic's 'LUabeth Ann; An' one cut) Cook bp>-t things to eat; She 1st puts dough In onr pie van, And pours In sompin' nt'e good and sweet, An' nen she salts it all on top With cinnamon; an' nen she'll stop. An' Moop, an' slide It, istjis slow, In the cook stove, ao's 'twott't slop An' clt nil spilled; nen bakes It. so It Is custard pie. first thing you knoi And nfen she'l pay "Ulenr out o' my way! Tbey's time for work, an' time fer piny, fake your dough mi' run, child, run Er I can't git no cooklu'9 done 1" Wnenonr hired girl 'tends Ilka she's mad, An' fnvs folks got to walk the chalk When she's around, er wish they had! 1 play out on onr porch an'talk To !h' HagKedy Jinn 'as mows our lawn; An' he says, "Whew," an' nen lean? on Illsold crooked t-cythe, ami bilnks his eyes, An' sniffs all 'round an' says, "I swan I Ef my old nose don't tell me lies, It 'peart like I smell custard pies!" An' nen he'll say, • * "Clear out o' the, way! They's time fer work, an' time fer play, Take your dough an' run. child, run, Er die can't gii no cooklif done." - JAMES WIIITCOMB HII.EY. A. rOUTUNK LOST AN1» WOK IN A JTKW MOMKNTS. "It's just, spoilin' that girl o' yourn, ye are, Mrs. Hardy." "1 think not, Mrs, O'Brien." "Yes>, ye are. Now mark my words, the claj'll come when ye'II be sorry for it." "The idea," continued Mrs. O'Brien, when Mrs. Hardy had entered her house, "having Jenny learn to play the planner and imbroidcry, and Princh, and her cleanin' honsn and washin' for a hvin'. She'll come to no good of it." Mrs. Hardy had been n puzzle to her neighbors when she first came to New Vernon, and at. toe end often yenrsthey knew no more about her than at the beginning—an offeu.se which they refused to pardon. "I suppose she thinks she's better than us," saia the lady above quoted. "She's been livin' next to us goin' on 'leven year now, and she hain't been in here above five times, and she wouldn't of come at ull only because I was sick; and Jenny, she don't never go round with other girls, but she's shy like and it ain't surprisin', only her mother hadn't ought to let her act BO.'' Jenny, the subject under discussion, was u girl of thirteen. She attended the parochial school (she and her mother were Uathoiics), and the sisters found her so intelligent and docile that they readily seconded 'the wishes of their priest by giving her an education above that of the children under their charge. Jenny in turn was devoted to them—she ran theit errands, helped them in the school room, and by her sweetness of temper amply repaid them for their efforts on her behalf. About two days after Mrs. O'Brien's warning, Jennie surprised her _ mother by bringing home a letter heavy with foreign stdinps. "Do you think it can be for us, mother? See!" Mrs. Hardy scanned the address with the care of a person who reads with difficulty. "Miss Genevieve Hardy," she read "New Vernon, New Jersey, United Stales." "Maybe it's for us; open it and see, child." Jenny looked at her mother with wondering eyes, then turned with curiosity to the letter. "Shall I read it to you mother?" A nod from her mother was her answer and she read: "Miss GJSNEVTEVE HAHDY. Deai Madam: We have inquired of the English Consul at New York City, and af- t,fr some search he has sent us your address. As, however you may not bfl the person we seek we would be obliged it you would send us by an early -post the details called for in the accompanying blank. . "We state under oath that no harm will accrue to any one from your compliance with our request. Respectfully yours, AHTJIUB BIIOWNK, Of Symonds & Browne, Temple Court, London, Eng." Jennie laid the paper in her lap, and took up the otner paper. It read as follows: "Your full name and address. "Your father's name and pro-marital address." ' "How queer!" exclaimed Jenny. "Go on," said her mother impatiently. "A certified copy of your mother's marriage certificate. "The autograph assurance of your identity with the person named above by a responsible person who has known you during your residence in America," • , "That's all, mother. What on earth can it mean? What ails you, ruotuer? Are you ill?" "No, no^ child. It is a queer letter. This man is, maybe, looking for a lost child, and thinks, perhaps, you «re the one." "But I'm not, am I, mother?" . "Not likely. Give ma the letter; I'll ask Father Mar what to do about it." Jenny gave her mother the letter, and so the matter passed. Occasionally she wondered who the Genevieve Hardy was; and wished Jt might be herself. Nearly a month passed, and • then Mrs. Hardy received anofher-letter from'the same firm. Her hand trembled as she opened it, for bhe knew that it related in some manner .to her unhappy past, the past that hitherto she had so carefully conceal ed from Jenny. There was only a brief note for herself: ' .. . "Dear Madam: We thank you for your prompt and satisfactory replies to our last. We are convinced that your daughter is the person we seek. . Respectfully yours, AUTHXTB BKOWNE, etc." There were two letters for Jeuny, and the Mother's face blanched as she hand«l thorn to her. One was deeply oordered with black, and was aadressed in a feminine hand Tiiis Janny laid aside to read the other, which was in the well remembered hand of the lawyer. She read it aloud to her mother. "Miss Genevieve Pembroke. Dear Madam: The .replies to our questions furnished by Mrs Pembroke, assure us that you are the daughter of Mr. Hardy Pembroke, lately deceased, who resides on the property known as Highland Hall, in Westmoreland^hire. HIS will directs that you be found, educated in England, ana succeed to .the estate at the age of 2i; the estate to \>e yours as long as you remain single, which he desires shall be for life. In thi? event of jour marriage you receive £800 per annum, and the balance of the estate reverts to Mr. Pembroke's cousin, John Brandon. "Respectfully yours, etc." "kother, there is surely something wrong." "Read the other letter," said her moth- i nervously. "My drarNie<*:'V , , , , In my deep-grief at losing m? beloved brother, my most earnest desire is to fulfill his dying wishes. Your mother will doubtless make all necssary explanations, so I need only say how much 1 regret the past and hope for a happier future. "I hnve instructed Megsr.*, Konn'ze. banker, to honor yaur draft to £400, or I believe, $'2.000 in your curr mcy. "With this, purchase a suitable outfit and take passage by the White Star Line for England. I will meet you at Liverpool and bring you home. "You will of course live at the hnll. Affectionately your aunt. Isabel Pembroke." Jenny dropped the letter in speechless dismay". Why was. this, tempting prospect shown her only to be a mistake? At last her disappointment found vent in tears. • , . Mrs. Hardy threw her arms around her and wept too. At length she dried her "It's al! true, Jenny, dear, (til true. Come and sit-beside me and 1 will tell you all about it. • , "When I was ayounwpirl I lived at Ambleside. 1 was a poor girl—only a, dairymaid in old Mr.'Petnbroko s place. I was as pretty as you then, Jenny; but my hair was black, and 1 was rounder and rosier than you are; Mr. Pembroke had one son, Hardy, a little older than I. He used to come up to the dair/ and drink the cream and 1 would be blamed for doing it. After a while ho stopped Inking the cream and took kisses instead. Little by little 1 got to look for him, and I'd walk out in the park after dark with his arm around my waist. I loved him, Jonny, and he loved me. .One day we were quietly married. 1 was afraid to tell of it, I suppose, because I know he was BO far above nie. But that couldn't go on forever, and once when he had gone away for a spell I tound that you were coming. He was away three months then, and I couldn't write to him. I've only learned liow since you were born, Jenny. "Soon people begin to whisper and to point at ir,e, then they kept shy of me, and one day the squire seut for me, and he got very angry and swore that the man should marry me if it were his own son. 1 was afraid Hardy wouldn't like me to tell, so 1 cried and said nothing. "That night Hardy came homo, and I met him at che gate and told him what the squire had said. He drew my arm through his and took mo up to the hajl. The squire was in the library, with Miss Isabel reading to him and Mre. Pembroke. When we cauio in together it needed no words to tell the squire that his eon was the man. " 'Isabel leave the room!' he screamed. 'There is no need of her doing that,' said Hardy. "You must all know what 1 should have told you some six months ago. Kiltie and I were married on All Hallow E'en.' "It was May then. The squire turned white as ashes; for a moment there was not a sound, then with aery he fell back in his chair. 1 never knew just what happened after that, but, the squire never spoke again, and in less than a week ho died. Paralysis, they told mo. I didn't see Hardy for nearly six weeks, and then ho came to tell mo that the death of his father had made his mother ill, and that probably she would never recover. She never did, Jennie. The winter saw her dead, too. My_ husband was never the eamo to me again. I suppose he Wt thai I had killed his parents, When you were born he named you after his mothei against my will, and as soon as I WHS wel he left me. He offered ine^ money, but 1 wouldn't take it. I f'cught'it out in England for three years, then he wanted to take'you from ine and I caine to America 1 tola my story truly to the good priest here, and he comforted ine and found me work, and best of all, 'Jenny, ho promisee me that you should have your rights when jou were grown, and had you taught like a lady. • "I've borne all my hardships .patiently I've piayed night arid day that my husband s heart would'totni'. to nie again And now he is dead, dead without me, and I love him still," She burat into tears. , . "Mother, dear, dear mother, don't cry I know he loved you when he died, or he would not have left us everything. Think of me, mother, and cheer up for my sake Don't cry any more, mother dear, Tho girl's own voice wa's choked with tears as she spoke, .but her caresses soothed her mother, and ' presently she ceasec her sobbing and kissed h'er child, '•We will' never have to work again Jenny. . You must get your clothes rigbj away, dear, and suy good-bye to the kinc Sisters anil Father Mar." Then the details wore disuussed, am Jenny, at least, went to bed happy, regardless of the hard condition uttaeliec to tier prosperity. In two weeks they wen! off. Her aunt's cold reception showed Jenny what it must hava cost her to write the cordial letter she had sent. Ther« was SOUIH difficulty at first about her residence for Jenny would not leave her mother, anc Miss Pembroke was not willing to receive her at the hall. At last, however, sh^ was forced to consent, and it was wonderfu what a peaceful and even happy family they made. Five years passed rapidly enough, anc their close found Geniveve motherless. She was virtually an heiress, the conditions 01 the will not being public, and as such was as much petted in London as hfr mourning would allow, • Parsing- a summer at thoSchweit/.erhoff in Lucerne, with a chnperone selected by her intuit, she met a fellow-countryman, the Earl of Milburn, who was playing at the more modest Hotel d'Angleterre, ror, as he laughingly told Geneviuve, his finances were as low as his title wat high. D<iy by day he lingered there, his heart bewitch"'! by Grniivi've'n brnwn PVPS nnd hair. At last one night lie told her his love, but added oavagely; "And what, crood will it do me to love you? ! would soo.ier starve my heart frrevpr than to earn the name of fortune- hunter." "And is that nil you fear?" asked Genevieve. "Isn't that enoucrh to mnko any honest beggar shrink from wooing yon?" "Then let me tell you ftomethine. My uarriage Inuves me plmost pniniles^. \re you brave enough to take a dower- ess br'u'e, to be poor with one wLo loves on?" "IVarrst, dearest." ho said, covering er blushing face with kisses. "Then you are mine, mine always. Are •ou very pure you love me, Gnnevieve?" "Wit hnl I my heart, Dick. But, Jack, what will my las*, namft be! You nover '.lave told me your name, and I haven't a peerage with me. 1 ' "Dreadful, my darling. Your nnm New Clouting* la *rotitl«* S*Ul«menU Of ion gin birth to mU»m», if oM of Ui« ttH tinlti of an upturning of th» tell. MaUrlt U • rolentleti foe to the nowlj- trrlred emigrant U he be unprepared to meet It by the n»e of • relUhle preparative feud preventive. It, therefore, b«- hooTei thoie seeking the far weet In March of homo, to provide themfolves with ft medicinal gnarantt against thIIU and lever, bllloni remit- lent aniiallm nU of kindred origin. HottetterV Stomach Hitter* haf for nenrly half of a century lipon ecleemrd the be»t. Fiom Mnme to Oklahoma, from Victoria to Ssn Juan del Snd, ll« ai-.it- knowii'ilRod iuperlorlty meets with no clialli-iixti in localities where It has been nfi'd. Medical testimony, the moM. positive and direct, barks up the K> v uer»l verdict, no loss In regard to 1U virtues in rape of liver complaint, dyapcpala. conttlpa tlon, rheiimatliim, »nA kidney al'menU, , onH.it of maltrlal dl««ara. , than In , will be Mistress Brandon. "What! Aro you my cousin, John Brandon?" "Yes, Genevieve. What is the matter? Are you ill? "Why, Jack, you nre tho man win gets the estate, when 1 marry, so you'll >we .no a fortune anyhow. Don't you .hink, Jack, you'd better not uinrry me?" "I'll consiaer the matter. In fact, I -hink I can forgive you even for laving .110 a fortune, sweet Qenevievu, because — jeeuiuse I love you." — National Tribune. Miss VEIIA AVA, an Englishwoman doing missionary work among tne poor people of Chicago, has mysteriously difni)- p0nred aul her friends sirs greatly nlnrmed. L. .^^J „ UF.V. IT. P. CAUSON, BcotlMid, Dnk., sixys: "Two bullies of Hull's CtiUrrh Cure " ' curcil my little girl." Bold by WHY UOYS LEAV15 TIIK VAUM. rjfciioiurli pcni'lics bare arrived In Baltimore tlic Insl Uv« weeks to supply almost four jionoliuB to every Inhabitant of the United Stales. Tho, number of packages rccuhed is about 1,200,000, averaging 1!<X) to tho box. rrogroM. It Is vefy Important tn this ape of T»st inatcrliil progress that a remedy l>a pleasing to tho tnste and to the rye, easily taken, acceptable to the stnmnch Mid licalIliy In Its nature nnd effects. I'ojeenalni: these (\ualUlcs, Syrup of V\'f*, \» tho one perfect Inxntlve »nd most goiillo diuretic known. Vanderbilt's Check it* no itrongcr in Wall street than tho word of Mr H. O. 8aund*r», a prominent onr yen ler and buitdorof Anbaru, M. Y., U among UU follow clti- *ezj«. U» M/», nutlet date of Aug. 4, 1891 1 "I Pin My Faith to Bood'l B»tt*p»rlU». Wb«a**»r I Mt tnj or« l brok«u up,' tt 'ran down,' I 1*7 'You just tuk» > bottl»ot Hood'* 8»r»aiiarllU and It will lirln^ you out all right.' ID bt»*/ irurk 1 njomlimsn gut tlrnJ out «ud (tlBintd, but • Aaj or two of Uaod'« 8ur- to i«r*r* «ti«ok» «' •nd ell* it, A i»r/ f«w dQi»< ol Hood's Sarsaparilla , rm , eur»d m»of ol, ;"«tl picM white htpn r.iT aiie.fc i nccmiaWof.. .If/ tajwjl UBJ. T I nmn ».na cro .-op* mi«. Senslblo ,SiiKRp*tiotm HH lo.IIow to Keep Tliom Thora. The answer is self-evident—ncrpotunl ,oil in good weather all through the busy seiiHon, nnd perpetual jlontsliness n bail weather and most of tho winter season. The time when the fnrtuors have leisure ie, n half the country,tlio very time when tlioy Jimnot get away from homo by reason o'f :huir isolation nnd bad ronds; yet such is ;he hunger of the heart that the boj'H revolt ngiiinst this unendurable lonelineBS and even now often walk miles through i.he rain or the snow to spend a half a day in sitting around the stove in tho country store. Already, in many sections, the young people of both texos huvo broken through the barriers and established farmers' clubs and little societies of one sort or another; and imurovod roads have done much to aid this relief. But why should not this natural tendenay be reasonably directed, und all ages and both sexes enjoy their long winter evening together ?—John W. Brookwalter in the September Forum. CUT III3H II BAD OI!M<\ IU8aneMu.ii aiurdorit Hid Thieo-Your-OM WINNKPKCI, Man.. Sept. 17. —A Whitewood special to the Free Press says a settler named Westerlumb, of New Stockholm, while instne, chopped the head oif his throe-year-old daughter with u broad axe. Mayor Park, of Stevens Point, has ordered all gamb'.ing houses closed during fair week. Sidney Old, nci-uned ot ito»Uog >ST),000 from his employers In Neweanlle-tm.Tyiie, England, 1ms liecu arreetod ftt Detroit. EfMlillil.ed 180*. Dresses, Gents's Clothing, Fuftthert. Gtoro.i, etc., Dyed or Clctini'il. Plush Gurtuetits Sleained nl Otto Plotvli'a l)yo Work*. )MO »\V. WiUur St., MllwktiUeo. Heud tor Clrcii- lur. A report from t'oo C'liow, wlilch, howovor, lucks confirmation, iixyi tliat thrco foreign inigsioimrlca li»ve buou put to dunlh near Hint place. Ik'sL (jnnlcat to 1130 BIK! chcnpoat, Plao'a Iteinedy for Catiirrh. By dniKgUtfl. BOc. Japan was vlaltud August 10 by tlio worst nlorm known since 1871. Great dainuge was done. 1'ITM.—All Fit*«top|MMlfr,iiiiiy Dll. 1C LINK'S (InKH NKiivif 1U:HTOUKR. Nu 1'ltii iiflnr Ural, dii/'n n»». AI»r- Tdlloim ciirim. Trontlno anil $'2.0(1 trial Uotllu trou tu ]• It cauei. Bond to Dr. lillua, U31 Aroli St., 1'lilln., I'll. Tho Only One Ever Printed— Gun Yon Find the Worttr There Is & 8. Inch display advertisement In lliis paper this week which has no two words alike except one word. The siune Is true of ouch now ona appearing cneh week from The Dr. lUrtur Medicine Co. This house places 11 "CruBcunl" on ovorytlilng tlioy make nnd publish. Look lor It, send thutn the name of tliu word, nnd they will return you IIOOK, Li'i'iiooiiAi'iia or aAMi't.Ka FIIBD. S. P. Stlkcr, a iiiei'liniiiriil engineer of BulTalo, has, It U claimed, discovered a method of making leu with gas «nd returning the gas to thu main unimpaired. lie ha» an experimental plant and can, It Is mild, produce a UuipcnUuro ol SO dogreei below zero. 1C nlllictcd with tSori; Kyox, use Dr. Tsnin TIIOIII|IKI>II'H ISyu \Vnlcr. WITHOUT AN EQUAL. CURES RHEUMATISM LUMBAGO, SCIATICA. Sprains, Bruises, Burns, Swellings, PROMPTLY AND PERMANENTLY. THE POSITIVE CURE. KLY BHO'I'H EHS. RO Wnrron Bt.. Wmv York. J'rico BO eta. Beat Coujh Medicine.' Recommeti led by Physicians. COTWS whore all else fails. Pleasant « jd afireaable to th« taate. Children take it yrithout oblcc'lon. By THE: ONLYTRUE will pnrlfy utoOD, YS, remove l, Uiiorilor, build •Irunitli, Tlic attention of ADVEKTISKBS, MANU- VACfSUKKKS and 1'KINTKKS is called to our •nperior facilities for turning out FIK8T- <;j,ASS KLKCTKUTyi'lMG or STKKEO- TVi'lN<;. We guarantee satisfactory and prompt service in these lines. number of Electrotypes of an advertisement should get our prices before placing their orders. We make a specialty ni DESIGNING and ENCKAVING ADVBKTJSB- MKKTS for all classes of trade. MANUFACTURERS types of Cuts for Catalogue Illustrations will find it to their interest to communicate with us. having long runs of presswork, which can be lessened by duplicating forms, and thereby save the wear of type, will make money by having their pages electrotyped or stereotyped. We can return forms in six hours after receipt at our office, accompanied by plates of the same. -OUR LINE OF- NEWSPAPER-HEADING TYPE Is the largest to be found in the West, and we make a specialty of furnishing Heading? for all classes of publications. Specimen books, showing the largest assortment of Newspaper Headings ever exhibited, will be sent to Printers and Publishers upon application. CHICAGO NEWSPAPER UNION $i, es. KIDNEYS, rein, llsordor, build strength, renew appetite, restore health and Tlgororyoutli. Djmpeniiln. Indigestion. thalUrou feeU ln« ahgolutol v eradicated. . Mind brightened, bralu I If^lfA ""^^^", °°<ies, nerYen, musi llSRlLV „ cles.rBcclTe new force. I Hal II 1 tattering from complaints lie. LU V I Ll) « u "» r 1° their se», using It, fla«l - ,, i n, l sa/b. ifiaoilj cure. Ketarai ro5« bloom on checks, buaml lies Complexion. Bold OYerrwhore. All genuine goods bear '•Crcsceut." Bend n» 2 cent stamp for M-paga DB. BARTER MEDICINE CO., St, tout., Me. KENNEDY Of Roxbury, Mass., says Kennedy's Medical Discover) cures Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 4O years' standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer tJiaji f .ba§ taken "German Syrup" J. C. Dads, Rector of St Episcopal Churcli, Kufiula, Ala.t "My son hna been bac'.ly afflicted with a fearful and threatening cough for several months, and r k fter trying severalp/escriptious from physicians which failed to relieve him, he haj been perfectly restored by the use ol two bottles of Bo- An Episcopal scliee's German Syrup. I can recent Rector. mend it without hesitation." Chronk severe, deep-seated coughs like thi* tire os severe tests as a remedy can be subjected to. It is for these longstanding cases that Boschee'a German Syrup is made a ipecialty, Many others afflicted as this lad was, wili do well to make a note oj this. J, P. Arnold, Montevideo, Minn., writes: I always use German Syrup for a Cold ou the Lunjjs. I havf never found an equal to it — far lesi a superior. ' <B G. G. GREEN, Sole Man'fr.Woodbury.NJ. Milwaukee, September, 189 r. Are you ready for Autumn Dress Goods? Write for Samples. Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee YOU WANT CLOTHING SEND to Clothing Company, jd State Stsu, Milwaukee-—* MT% powerful and modem OMs- cern, occupying mugnlfktW quarter*, two blocki directly •ut of Exposition Building. Vicil MA, Strictly rallibla, One price only. Remarkably •ococMfftl to date. Good* •on! MI approval anvwhvra, L EWIS' 98/< Lit POWDKEEB AHD PEarUiaj. (PATENTED.) The strongest and fiurest Lyt made. Will make the test per fumed Hard Soap in 20 tninutui ^without boiling. It. is 1 He llOfcrfc for softening 'vate." cleansing waste pipes, disinfect ing sinks, closets, washing be ties, paints, trees, etc. PBINA- SALT M'F'G 0^ Gnu. Agfa., phija., Pa. «~- ACE N TSJWA N T £ DTi* BICYCLE biUbllilnntut In tbi rturW, En STYLES, *-« tlU SOLID, CUSHION on PNCUMATicTmce. nubciL , Hcil«al«rl»J..uJ Wor<in.i,ihi[,. rritMbBpirtllelta, FAT FOLKS REDUGED /S^ 77» Mr. Allc, I \ \i( I J"M> welrfbl a rodtiottono? ia> Ih4. 1 Kor c>rrin:in. ID, Mo., wntej l*',".?*witU6o, I QUIQ RfiRRFR A P.fl I UUIjI QrlDDLn 0 UU. i» ".of, relUlblji niT, H » 4 w»«bii>«t<M>, p. a rfMMl "HOW OLD I LOOK, AND NOT YET THIRTY)'' Many women fade early, simply because they 4<> not take proper pave of themselves- They overlook those minor ailments that, it not checked in time, will rob them of Health and lieauty. At Uie first symptom of

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