The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 30, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Wednesday, September 30, 1891
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THE TJPPE& UBS MOIflES, . ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBEK 30,1891. Wotnati's Paradise. Tho following extract is from the posthumous works of Thomas- De Quincej: V NinC'een times out of twenty 1 have re- /narked, that the true paradise of a female tyfe, in ranks not too elevated, for constant intercourse -With the children, is by no means th6 years of courtship, nor the earliest period of marriage, but that se- queated chambet of her experience, in •which a mother is left aloi:e > through the day, with servant perhaps in a (Ustaut part of the house, and (God be thanked) <jhiefly where there'arc no (servants at all, she is attended by one sole companion, her little first-born a^gel, as yet clinging to her robe, imperfectly able to walk, still more imperfect in its prattling and innocent thoughts, clinging to her, haunting her wherever she goes, as her shadow, catching from her eye the total inBpira- tion of itH little palpitating heart, and sending to hers, a •thrill of secret pleasure, so often as the little fingers fasten on _ her •own. Left alone from morning to night, •with this one companion, or even with three still wearine; the graces of infancy; buds of various stages upon the self same tree, a woman if she has the great blessing of approaching such a luxury of nara- dise, is "moving—througn the divinest section of her life. As evening sets in, the husband through all walks of life, from the highest professional, down to the common laborer, returns.ho Jie to vary .her order of conversation, by such thoughts •and interests as are consonant with his •more extensive capacities of intellect. But by that tirhe^er child or children lie .•reposing on the little couch. Platinum and silver can be drawn into •wire many times finer than human hair. The former has been into wires so tine that •27 of them could be twisted together into a hollow of a hair. THE ENCHANTED VALLET. There'* a w>ft and tpnd» viil)ey, touched hy memory's opal-slow, In the fftr-ott, timeless region of the tender Long Ago, Where are bright, and eunny spncos and where pensive shadows fall. And through Memory's gate yon go there, or yon do not go nil. All the history o£» life-time there is pictured fnll andplntn; All its swcelness and Its sorrow?, all its sunshine and its rain, Happy voices there salute us, spectral fortns and scenes appear; Yet the dearest thing about it is Its brooding atmosphere. You can live your joys all over in (hat nebulous, dim land, For even though Its shadows sonie lost charm lifts up its hand. Every streamiet that Howe through It moves with solemn step and slow, For a nameless, strange enchantment steeps the Long Ago. In the. twilight's sight. It escape* us not In day-time, tender gleaming it arises to it Is very near at I ~\- Checked —the frightful inroads of Scrofula and all blood-taints. Dr. Pierce's 'Golden Medical Discovery purifies .And enriches .tho blood, cleanses the 'Bystem of all impurities, and restores lealth and strength. It cures all diseases arising from, impure blood. Consumption is one of them. It's simply lung-scrofula. In all its earlier stages, tho " Discovery " effects a cure. It's easy to see why. The medicine that .masters scrofula hi one part, is the best remedy for it in another. It is the best. It's -warranted. It's the only blood and lung remedy that's guaranteed to benefit or cure, or tho money will bo re- funde*. No other .medicine of its class does it. How many would be left if they did? It's tho cJieapcst blood-purifier, sold through druggists, (no matter how many doses are; offered for a dollar,) because you only pay for the good you get. Your money is returned if it doesn't benefit or cure. you. Can you ask moro? OISfB? Both iho method and results whet (Syrup of Figs ia taken; it ii pleasant •ttd refreahing to tho taste, and actt centlT yet promptly on the Kidneys, Lhwr and Bowels, cleanses the >y§ effectually, dispels colds, head- •ohes and fevers and cures habitual arartipatioa. Byrup of Figs ia the «nly wmcdy of its kind ever pro- «foo«L picturing to the taste and ao Oeptaole to the stomach, prompt U ttr action and truly beneficial m iti '•fleets, prepared only from the mewl .bealthy and agreeable substances, ife •uuiy excellent qualities commend it to all and have made » the moot popular remedy known. Byrup of FICT is for nalo la 50c and $1 bottles by all leading drug* gist*. A_ny reliable druggist wbe *»y no* have H en hand will pro- wire it promptly for any one whi wiahea to try k Do not .accept an) •obnitut*. FIB SYRUP CO. »AH r», us* mttc, C.B. The Soap for Hard Water is Lenox, night; And no fairer pleaiure meets us In our journey day hy day, Than the halo on that valley, though so dim and far away. . . • . Lite would be quite disenchanting If we never could retrace Its magic restoration of each vanished scene and place; And, though supremely joyoue, hall Its joy we cease to know, It some darkness could extinguish the eweet realm ot Long Aeo. TJNU1.K TOM BAUKKll. Uncle Tom Barker was much of a man. He had been wild and reckless and feared not God nor regarded man^ but one day at a camp meeting, while Bishop Gaston was shaking up the sinners and scorching them over the mferral pit, Tom got alarmed, and before the meeting was over he professed religion and became a.zealous, outspoken convert, and declared his intention of going forth into the world and preaching the Gospel. He wus terrible in earnest, tor he said he had lost a power of time of time and must make it up. Torn was a rough talker, but he was a good one, and knew right smart of "Scripter," and a good many of the old fashioned hymns by heart. The conference thought he was a pretty good fellow to send out into the border country among the settlers, and so Tom straddled his old flea bitten gray, and in due _ time was circuit riding in fcnorth Mississippi. I course of time Tom acquired notoriety, and from, his strong language and stronger gestures and his nmsclar eloquence they called him old Sledge Hammer," and after a while "Old Sledgo'\for short. Away down in one corner of his territory there was a blacksmith shop and a wagon shop and a whiskey shop and a postoffice at Bill Jones' croBsroadE,"and Bill 'kept all of them, and was known far and wide as "Devil Bill Jones," so as to distinguish him from squire Bill, tho magistrate. Devil Bill had. sworn . that no prencher should ever toot a horn or sing a hymn in the settlement, and if any of the cussed hypocrites ever dared to stop at tho crossroads he'd make him dance a hornpipe and sing a hymn, and whip him besides. And Bill Jones meant just what he said, for he had a mortal hate for the men of God. It was reasonably supposed that Bill could and would do vvhiit he said, for his trade at the anvil had made him strong and everybody knew that he had as much brute courage as was necessary. And so Uncle Tom was advised to take roundance and never tackle the crossroads. He accepted this forti time, and left the people to the bad influence of Di3vil Bill; but it seemed to him that he was not doing the Lord's will, and whenever he thought of the women and children living in darkness and growing up in infidelity, ho would groan. Ono night he prayed over it with groat, earnestness, and vowed to do tho Lord's will if the Lord would give him lijiht, and it si-emeil to him as he rose from his knees that there wna no longer any doubt—he must KO, Uncle Tom never dallied about anything when hid mind was mada up. He went right at it liko killing snakes; and so next morning as a "nnbor" passed on his way to Bill's shop, Uncle Tom said: "My fr'und, will you please carry a message to Bill Jonas forme? Do you tell him that if the Lord is willin 1 will be at the crossroads to preach next Sunday at 11 o'clock, and I am chore the Lord is willin. Tell him to please 'norate' it in the settlement about, and ax the women and children to come. Tell Bill Jones I will stay at his his house, God williu, and I'm shore he's willin, ami I'll pre'-ich Sunday, too, if things git along harmonious," Wuen Bill Jones got the message ho was amazed, astounded, and his indignation knew no bounds. He raved and cursed at the "onsult," as he called it—the "onsult- ing message of Old Sledge"—and he sworo that ho would hnut him up and whip him, for he knowed that he wouldn't dare to come to tne crossroads. But the "nabors" whispered it around that Old Sledge would come, for he was naver known to make an appointment and break it; aric' there was an old horse thief who used to run with MurreU's gang, who said he used to know Tom Barker when he was a sinner and had eeoti him fight, and ho was much of a man. So it spread like wildfire that Old Sledge was coming', and Devil Bill was "gwine" to whip him and make him dance and sing a "hiuie," and treat to a gallon of peach brandy besides. Davil Bill had Hs enemies of coursn, for Le was a hard man, and one way or another had gobbled up all the surplus of the "nnborhood" and had given nothing in exchange but whiskey, and these enemies hoped for somebody to coire and turn him down. They, too, iiiiculat<>d.tl)e astounding news, and, without committing themselves to either party, said that h—li would break loose ou Saturday at crossroads, and that Old Sledge or the <lt-vil would have to go under. On'Friday the settleis began to drop info the crossroads under pretense .of business, but really to gut the bottom facts of the rumors that were iifloat. 8 {.Devil Bill knew full well what they came for, and he talked and cur.-ed more furiously than usual, and swore that anybody who would come expecting to see Old Sledge tomorrow was an infernal fool, for he wasn't a-coming. He laid; bare his strong nrm« and shork his long hair and said he wished the lying, dec3ivin hypj- crite wou'd come, for it had been nigh Onto fourteen years since he had umdo u preacher dunce. Saturday morning by 9 o'clock the set- tleru began ,to father. Th^y came on foot and on horaobacn, and in carts—uu j n. women uud chilUren—and before U o'clock there were more people at thfi crossroad^ thim hdd over been there before. Bill Jones was mad at _ their credulity, but he bad an eye to business, and kept behind his counter ard sold more whiskey in «n hour than he had sold in a month, AS the appointed h.'.ur drew near the settlers began to look down the long straight road that Old Sledge would come, if be cftnic nf iili, end ever^ man who^e b«ul cauie in s:ght just over iho ri-o of the distant hill was closely scrutinized. More thaa once they said* .V Yonder ha comes—that's him, shore." - But no, it wasn't, nitn. • • . . Pome hail dozen Hao old ,bu11eeye silver watches, and they compared time, and just at 10:65 o'clock tho o!d horse thief exclaimed; J "I see Tom Barker a rlsiti of the hill. I hain't, seed him for eleven .jeavs, but, yintlomeh, that nr 1 him, or I'm" a liar/' And it WHS lihii. : As lit, jjot nearer and , nearer, a voice seemed fo.be coming With him, and some mud, "He's a talkinto himself," another said, "He's a talkiu to God Almighty" and another said, "I'll be durned if he ain't a praying, but' very soon it was decided thnt he was "singin of a hime." Bill Jones wus soon advised of all this, and coming up to the front said: "Darned if he ain't singing before I axed him, but I'll make him sing another tune till he is tired. I'll pay him for his en suit ing message. I'm not a-gwine to kill him, boys, I'll leave life in his rotten old carcass, but that's all. If any of you'n want to hear Old Sledge preach you'll have to go ten miles from the roads to do it." Slowly and solemnly the preacher came, As he drew near he narrowed down his tune »nd looked kindly upon tho crowd. Ho was a massive man in frame, and had a Heavy suit of dark brown hair, but his face was clean shaved and showed a nose and lips and chiu of firmness and great determination. "Look at him, boys, and mind your eye." said the horse thief. "Where will I find my friend, Bill Jones?" inquired Old Sledge. All round they pointed_ him to thejman. Riding up close he said: ''My friend and brother", the good Lord has sent mo to you, and-I ask your hospitality for myself and he slowly dismounted foe as though expecting a it. and my beast, and faced MB kind reply.. Tne crisis had come and Bill Jones met "You infernal old hypocrite; you cus sed old shaved faced scoundrel; didn't you know that I had swored an oath thut I would iuake ( you sing and dance and whip you besides if. you ever dared to pizen these said nml believed that Old Slediffi mauled t!i•• «r;:ce iuto his unbelievinsr soul, anil it. woul I newr have fcril in rmj otlu-r way.—Hill Arp in Atlanta Constitution. Wlinf One ttojr IMd. Although we have spoken several timea tccntly on HIP subject of poultry raising iy (he young folks, we cannot refrain TOVU (riling the boy? and girls what a tentleuian in this ci'y told us not lon'tr iiico about his boy. Ibis account was uch an apt illustration of what we have ecently endeavored to impress on our •enders that we will give it to them. At the age cf ten years this boy began nping poultry. His father boild him ;i owMiouse for which nothing was ever paid bj the son, but, this was the only expense not borni by the young fancier him- j elf. He kept White Leghorns, and his pare time out of school was devoted to wring for find enjoying hi» flock. Ho worked at the business and it was (rood or him. It ( taught regularity and involv- d responsibilities in seeing that his pets lid not suffer. t j When he reached the age of twenty he went into his father's office. His bank wok at that Hire showed a balance in ftvpr of $1.000, cleared from his poultry while he attended school. Those who think it "not worth the trouble" mny loader this result with edification to Iinmselves. That one thousand dollars was worth norc than one hundred thousand cents to he lad. It represented, more than money. t was material evidence of tnuch that lould not be expressed in dimes and dollars. To_ begin with, it associated lealth and rigor with the owner. Business habits ulso were necessarily formed n the course ot that decade which would jo useful, in the future. Independence was indicated, a sense of being of some importance and the means of doing for nimself were accompanying features. All ihese nre worth much, and many a worried Father and distracted mother who •vish i.hat the boys had something to do "that Jiey like to do und amount t.osomething," would do well to follow tho course adopted by this father.— Poultry World. crossroads with sboetrucks? Now Undotibttdly the Ivory Soap people 4ft- serte credit for the best grade of iJlustrit. liom now being used for advertising pur. jiosea. The scries of full-page drawings which lisive been appearing on the last page of the Crntiiry represent some of the most capable book and magazine ftrtisU in the eonntry. The series must have cost no small lignre. As yet the "way up" artists do not glen tho work they do for ndvortltt. era, but I apprehend that It will not bo long ere we shall see In the nrivorlUlng columns *noh nanip* .as George Wlmrton Edwards, E. Vf. Kemblc, etc. Such men a« those bring to their work, besides mere mechanical skill, a trnlned Imagination and an artistic conception of things. These qualities, when used In connection with adverlisi'tnents, command stwcolj- loss interest than when used In the ordinary lltor«ry wnj-.— 1'Hntfr'i Ink, Aug. 39, People who nru subject to ntlaclts of giddiness or fatiilness, nml tlioao who suitor from palpitation und other senses of discomfort »i tho huurl should not bathe. A SW.KKT 1TU15I., sing, d—d you, sing, and dance as you sing," and he emphasized his command with a ringing slat- with his open hand upon the parson's face. Old Sledge recoiled with pain and surprise. Recovering in a moment, he saict: • "Weil, Brother Jones, I d_id not expecl so warm a welcome, but if this be your crossroad manners 1 suppose 1 must sing,' and as Devil Bill gave him another slap on his jaw he began with: My soul, be on thy guurd. And with hia Jong arm suddenly am swiftly gave Devil Bill -an open liandei that nearly knocked him off his feot, whili the parson continued to sing in a splendoi cenor voice: '. • Ten thousand foes arise. Never was a lion more aroused to frenx; than WHS Bill Jones, With his poworfu arm he made at Old Sledge as if to annihi late him with one blow, and many horric oaths, but the, parson fended off tlio strok as easilyas a practiced boxer, and with hi left hand dealt Bill a settler on his peeper as he continued to sing: Oh, watoh and light und pray, And I ho liiUilo ue'or give o or. But Jonos was plucky to desperation, and the wottlers' were 'watching with baled breath. The crisis was at hand, and, ho squared himself, imd his clenched fists flow thick und fast upon tho paroon's fniiiia, and Tor a tiuib disturbed his equilibrium and his song. But ho rallied quickly and began tho offensive a* ho sang: No'er think tho victory won, Hor liiy thy armor down He backed liis- adversary squarely to the wall of his shop, and seized him by fcho throat und'mauled him as he sung: Fight ou, ray toul, till 'death—• 'Well, the long and tho short of it was that Oid Sledge whippftd him vm humbled him to the ground and then lifted him up imd helped to restore him. and begged a thousand pardons. When Devil Bill had retired to his house and was being cared for by his wife;; Old Sle'dge mounted a box in front of the grocery and preached righteousness and temperance and judgment to COUIH to that people. He closed his solemn discourse with a brief history of his own sinful life before his conversion and his humble work for the Lord ever since, and he besought his bearers to stop and think. "Stop, poor sinner, stop and think,'' ho cried in alarming tones. There wore a few men and many . omen in. that crowd whose eyes, long unused to tho melting mood, dropped tears of repentance at the proaoher's kind and tender exhortation. Bill JOURS' wife, poor woman, and crept humbly into the outskirts of the crowd, for she had Ion? treasured the memoiies of her childhood, when she. too, had gone with her good mo tho Uo hear preaching. In secret she had pined and lamented her husband's hatred for religion and for preachers. After she had washed the blood from his swollen fiico and dressed his wounds she asked him if she might yo down to hear tho preacher. For a minute ho was silent and seemed to be dutn with amazement. He had never been .whipped bfifore, and : had suddenly lost confidence in himself and his in fidelity. "Go 'long, Sally," he answered, "if he can talk liko bo can light and sina-, maybe the lord did send him. It's all mighty strunge to me," and ho groaned anguish. His animosity seemed to have changed into anxious wondering curiosity, and after Sally had gone he left his bod and drew near the window where he could hear. Old Sledge made an earnest, soul reaching prayer, and his pleading with the Lord for Bill Jones' salvation and that of his wife and children reached the window where Bill was sitting, and he heard it. His wife returned in tears and took u Boat beside him, and sobbed Imr heart's dis- tresi--, but said nothing. Bill bore it for a while in thoughtful sileucu, and them putting'.his bruised and trembling hiind in hers, said: "Sally, if the Lord sent Old Sledga here, and maybe he i)id—I reckon you had oet- ter look after his horse." And sure enough 0!d Sledge stayed there that night and held family prayer, and tho next day he preached irom tho piazsa, to a grout multitude, aud eaug his favorite hymn. Am I a Boldter of the Ci-oBuV And when ho got to the third verso his untutored but musical voice seemed to be lifted a little higher us he sang:, Sure I must tight it I would relgnj' luu'euse iny courage, Lovt.. Devil Bill was. converted and became u changed man. Be joined the church, and closed bis grocery. and helped to build a meeting house, and it was always l\IolnHS*» as a ITuol IH Borioualy Talked of in Now Orleans. Molasses as a fuel is seriously suggested by The Planter, of Now Orleans. The large sugar crop of Louisiana for fcho pros ent year promises increased trouble in getting rid of the lower grades of 'molass es, the output of which will probably reach 300,000,000 pounds. Tho molasses is sold for 5 to 7 cents per gallon when a customer can bo secured; but the bulk ot it is wasted by either running it into huge pits 01 into the rivers and bayous. It was formerly converted into rum, and this would seem to he a profitable enterprise at present prices. But The _ Planter now proposes to use it as a substitute for coal as fuel on the plantations. This journa figures out that, the lowest grade of vacu> um pan molasses contain from 20 to 25 per cunt, of sugar, which cannot be extracted by existing machinery. Estimating a barrel of such molasses to be worth, net,, 50 cents or SI, and a barrel to hole 550 pounds of molnsscti, the molasses would be worth 1 or 2 cents n gallon, am from 1-11 to 1-5 cents a pound. Pittsburf. coal brought to the sugar house furnace has for about 10 years cost 1 5 cents pel pound. This m'jliwscs bnrns with a higl lieat in combination with wooct or wooc Qbtr, HO that by sprinkling it, on UK bagasse (the dry stalliH of tho sugar c:uic aitei' the Hacuhiirine juice hat been presset from it) an «xci;!l<mt fuel of great IK-II power its obtained. In this way, fifitimat ing that, only half the molasses produccc is iiBBil forfntil, a siibalilntn will bo furn for 75,000 t.o 100,000 tons of coal That is in or« than enough for the man ufiictnro of nil Iho .^iit'iir of Louisiana, A iMiui of l''«w Words. Luke Shore Nowa. Parson Fewclothes — ''What has hecom of my old friend Loneslar Puter'r"' Arizona. Bill— "Lett these diggin's." "Further west?" "Nope." "East!"' "Nope " "South?" "Nope." "Noith?" "Nope." "Whore?" "Up." • _ _ "S'i you have been abroad?" "Yes." "Did you visit Paris? 1 ' ''Yw, hut we stopped only one day there. We went there to improve ourselves in the, French language, and woio awfully disappointed," "How so?" "Why, they don't speak the French there at all as we do." For paint to stick to ssin'c use tlw follow^- ing wash: Chloride of copper, 1 part: nitrate of copper, 1 purl ; sarammoniuc, J part ; water, 01 parts. This coat ia loft 24 hours before applying the paint. Tlie Only One JSvor I'l luted— <Jnu You Kind tliu Word? There Is a 8-inch displuy advertisement in this paper this week \vhkh has no two words uliUu exucpt one word. The sumo IB trim of cud) new one upnuurlDgcucJi wuuk from '1'ln; Dr. JJurter MeuieiiiuCu. This IIOUHU p a "Crunoojit" on everything Dicy imiliu mid publish. Look lor it, Blind them llic mum; of the word, und l.licy will nUuni you HOOK, Li'fiioiiAi'iirt or BAMJM.EB 1'iiiiu. 1BBB. R, OunU'8 Clothing, Feather*. Olotas, I'ved or donned. 1'liish Garments. eii at. Olio I'lulcli's Dye Works. aiU V. Wnler St., Milwaukee, bond for Clreu- In Norway tliero la a Inw forbidding tlio of any girl until eliu can prove IT nlillily to cook, spin and knit. That U i;oo<l law. Uml, 1'iiMost, lo use mid oheixpciit. Plso's ietiiccly for CiUurrli. Hy driiirtrtsU. Me. Catsup lamps batter, niul picklas »l«o, It ou put a lilt of horseradish lu llie mouth f tlio buttle. I.—All l' % Vli'«ioi>i>«rfr(»»TijTJnTKMi«« l «OB«»» t UKHTOIIPII. No FltmiMnr Hr»tiluj'miM. Mur- •hlloiin curl's. TrimtluB nml f'MHI l.rlnl baltl* fr«a to r II, fiiHCH. Kond In J)r. lUilio, Mill Aroh tit., 1'UtU., I'll. Tliopo wlio MifTor from a sensitive skin, iilijoct, to friMiiicMit Irrltnllon unit rounh- irss, shniilil never \VIIKh In hard water. lolled wnlur will otluu prove * bouetH to complexions. PITH.- just Flower" How doea he feel ?—-He fed* )lue, a deep, dark, unfading, dyed- n-tlie-wool, eternal blue, and ha nnkes everybody feel the same wajrN —August Flower the Remedy, How doea he feel?—He feela* leadache, generally dull and con.* tant, but sometimes excruciating- August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel?—He feels a violent hiccoughing or jumping of he stomach after a meal, raising litter-tasting matter or what he has aten or drunk—August Flower ha Remedy. How doea he feel?—He feels he gradual decay of vital power; ic feels miserable, melancholy, lopeless, and longs for death and >eace—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels M> ull after eating a meal that he can mrclly walk—August Flower the Remedy. % G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, Woodbtiry, New Jersey, U. S. L. A NATURAL REMEDY VOB Eplleptlo Fits, Falling Sickness, Hysterics, St. Titus Donee, Nerronanoss, Hypochondria, Melancholia, In* ebrity, Sleeplessness, DIz- Eluoss, Brain and Spinal Weakness. This medlclao has direct action upon bho nerve centers, allaying alt Irritabilities, and increasing the flow and power of nerve fluid. It Is perfectly harmless and loaves no unpleasant effects. —A Valuable Booh «n TTorvmia BliioiLHes lout freo (o any nudrona, auil poor pntleulu can altio obtain thin medicine free of chance. FREE Thin romndy Ua« boon jiropared hy the Kevnronrt Castor KoatiiJ. ol Fort Wnvtio. lud:. etucoltta >"' IsnowiirepurBd undorlilH illrootlou by Dm KOENIC MED. CO.. Chicago, III Bold by DntRBlBts at 81 vor Bottlo. 0 for 85 tarso Blr-o, S1.75. 0 Dottlp» for «0. KIEV'S OKKAM BALM Appll.il lutaNoirrllf ItQiilcklr llrtorli.d, (JU»nuiM ih. riiwid, lieal. tk. Kur.t aud Uur.a CATARRH Reilor.iTanUand Hmnll.uulok l-r lUllovai Oi.U in lUvil and ll«ftd»o)l.. AOo. at. DrilKirtftl*. KI.V HK08.,MWurr.iiHI,,N.Y. 8optemb«r, 1 A Special Event in Fall Dress Goods. A Special Time to Buy. Write for Samples. Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee oimhlo Iho ilyHjK'ptlo to cat whatever lie wlHlii'H. Thoy otiUHU tlio food U>iiHslmllat< linU iiourlHh tho body, give ujijiutllu, am .DEVELOP FLESH. Office, 39 & 4-1 Park Place, New York. A K AKKS J.S niv.H luitwt ivliel, ii lid In u UMTUAJr iii.K i o UK for r-iwa. 1'iieo, Jl; at druKKluU <a lu Dull. Havip »» lr*», iddrn*. "ANAltlCSIH,- 1 . Bui Mid N»w YoBit OIT*. *1 O KO SWGI.K £pJ.\J.OV7 Hand Matin. UOUULH TKAM HAKNKSS, 8«nd tut frto» Itat of mjr foil iino, JOSS OLAltK. ilHI WMt Wttttr fli., Mllwaakn, Wk ft O r y TO WANT Hi5~at All r n «S $i.2» PEA MONTH; r« vi L. 14 I \J ,Tu,i K,VI»MSH*«:S ...•!«••; .»O1IN €0., Mi. FfiT FOLKS REDUCED r«. Alloo Mmilt. Or«uau, Mo., wrllui Mr w»ii(hl «m» 820 pound., no» It In M > lb«." For olroo!»r« addrww. with no, DBK. M»V|el(»r'« TWln. Jhloimii, til WKB5TERS 3NTE11NATIONAL DICTIONARY CAUTIOJ i;i nccileil in in- . tlmuirv.iis |ili<i|i)(;rii|i|ilii rr|irilitH ol un nliHii- li-tii nnil t'o!ii|.,'iriilivi'ly \vvriMtzn ciJ.'tion of Wdiitti/i- rti'O lifliii? iiinrUc-liMl inidcr vi'.rloui ' tlUilKiHHIIll Ol'K'll 1..V lllli-ri.'lll'frHdlllllllnll Tim liilBriialloni!IJ«.'iiMtlioiiii|-i i li)i..f . n. li A f\ "M WhAVKKH HlfOIIIJ)HKNB AT UNOIC FOJl OUJl I.in-K" «!innl«a-im o» 'l. VINCI, f-i A l-^ttr^'T J'"DJIH. , tVll llllVO iiU'iTi.K v* ABtr'ti I %>(»o tuuduunitulr Bivnni u!f' luviu i,lmi K.XCKHI) VnrilH !•«•• liny. Adiirutui H. N. Jlli » CUtl Iji IJA VKNJ'OllT, JOVM, PETECTIVES Vnulnl In errry C.MII.I,- 10 net In tin Htorl-t B.trlo, .idir IlKlriiolliiiii liam OHM. lir>iii»ii, ci-Oblir or DilHdiM tl l.iiiDlun.il, Kinrrlmci n.it ii««.»«r/. I'.riloul.ri tttt. i<dnw UruBunu Ueluullvu llurcau Co. tl A/oide, Cluulao.U, O. The unused stove will not runt If In-nulled over with » liquid computed ot a, gill ot kerosene and linseed oil uud a nuoonl'ul of HALL'S UATAllllll OUUB is a liquid »nd la taken hilcniully, and ucu directly upon the liluiul uiul uiiicoiis .siirfuccH of tin; eysleni. 8uml for teatiinoulaU, free. Bold by UniKifiatH, 7. r ic, F. J. OUKNliV & CO., Vroprs., Toledo, O. To remove the rush front knives cover the blades with awcul oil for a duy or two uud then rub wllli u luiii|> of freeh lime. How's Your Liver If sluggish and painful, invigorate it to healthy action by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla p? *«£' ltd. fifm (or Iuorv»»e7 »y«i *. Wrll« loc !.»*». A.W.ltcOo -" '-, ». C. * uru the oldest, wont afflolaot HKMKDY JTUK CA'i AHUh, - »«.« Oaea|i«!tl, Helinl U Immediate, A »un. Cold In Hit I(pa*i It has r.n eiiuul. ItMnuttfy roinplrxlini by purity l t>llMI(l. 1'UHKLY S'KUKTAlU.K, ')'tu> done 1* nlrrly AflltiiU'iltoiuUc*'*. fti one tiU) cttt pt-ucll. nct). 'I'uki- Alt griiut(i« K\)uit* twur tunip. Vuu^vtiiS page book OR. HARTER VEOICINE CO . St LouU. Mo. uttUi'n r thon *vn»r- buld every cnt- "MY WORK SHAU. BE PERPETUATED." Tho perprtimtlon of Sfrs. I'tuklmin's work WM guarded by liur forosl^lit from llic Btart. BU Ill-ring woman iipplylug lo licr rvcelv utteiitlon, uiul the ilrtalU of evory cnse were recorded. Tlicso ri'i-oriU arc to-ilu the \voiM, contain fauts not ibuud elsewlicre, Jio»y o)cu lo nil womrn, CJ1 BTYLES, MW 3oL.ii), CUSHION 9» is the only Ix-gitlmnte tiwl PailtiY* Bwned those peculiar weaknesses aud; (i(lmo»U towomcu. . ' •-

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