The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 14, 1891 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 14, 1891
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Always open —tna offer made by tho proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It's a reward of. $500 cash for an in- oai-ablo caso of catarrh, no matter now bad, or of how long standing. They'll carry it out, too. It's one thing to mako the offer. It's a very different thing to mako it good. It couldn't be done, except with an •extraordinary medicine. But that's what^ they have.. By it's mild, soothing, cleansing and healing properties, Dr. Sage's Remedy cures the^worst cases. It doesn't simply palliate for a time, or drive tho dis- •oaao to the lungs. It produces a perfect and permanent cure. Try it and see; If you can't bo cured, you'll bo paid. . Tho only question is — are you -willing to make tho test, if tho ^makers aro willing to take the risk ? If BO, the rest is easy. You pay your druggiat fifty cents and the trial begins. If you're wanting the 8500 you'll get something better— a cure / the method and results %rnp of Figa is taken; it ia pleasant and refreshing to tho .taste, and acts itly yet promptly on the Kidueys, r and Bowels, cleanses the iy* effectually, digpelu colds,, head*ob«« and fevers and cures habitual awMtdpntiou. Syrup of Figs is the •saly roraedy of its kiud ever pro «lue«d., pleasing to the taste and ac- •eaptama to the stomach, prompt b m action aad truly beneficial in fto affects, prepared! only from the most jbealthy ana agreeable 'Bubstauccfl, toe 'teanr excellent qualitiea commend 11 to all and have mad® it, the most popular rcsniedr known. Byrup of Figa is for sale In 50o said 01 bottlea by all leading gists. Any .reliable druggist taay uot hj&v« it on kand will «aro It pn-oHJptJy -i for ssy on« try. it Do. net aoenpt pr?v sobsrtatuto. FIS SYRUP C& **. K.IT, • for Coughs, Colds and Consumption, Is beyond '. • question the greatest of all modern remedies.: ;lt-vlllstopaCoii(jh Inono night. It will check! • aColdlnaday. It will prevent Croup, relieve* • Asthma, and CURE Consumption If taken In> Ztlmo. IF THE LITTLE ONES HAVE ' ' WHOOPING COUGH 1 OR Send at once for our Catalogue, soo testl- ^ menials. C.N. Newcomb, Uavenport, Iowa increw« My", w». *..W. Mctto O. * Oli, relief, arnl it u XNFALLI- 1HJI i UKB tor PlJuSt Price, $1; kt <JruBzAa« M br mitll. Heiiipiea (r»», The Soap for Hard Water is Lenox. wis. PUB. UNION THE UPPER DES MOINES, ALGQjNA. IOWA, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 14.1891. A SOXO OF THE SKA. ' . IIAIUIT M. MOORi:. Wiltch tfic rtotioii ofiheoconn, of (ho heryl coiilrr . ocean, «s it doffs ftliitlc tvhUo cap to end liebblo onthe'liench. Hear the rattle and the prnttlp of tho loving wave \vordi" p]ioki>n, when the hnlf rehirtniit pel) tile clutter? down within lie rench. How the cloiidshlp!" limit, nliont It, And the daring senrnills love it! Who conlrt fail to hear the lesson that these fcmtm billows tench. Wtttclt'the motion of the ocenti, of the cann'onad ing ocenn, a? each wnvowliilp hot with aneei leaps to stride tin-, stooping (-loud; OUic looming and tin- booming of each moving wall of water hurled n^iiitiM the wall! 1 ol Krnnitc with nn echo long and loud. How the feamills skim alxive it, And the, stormy petrels love it. When thowind roll? up those snowdrifts \rlthgucl iron strength endowed I Snatch tlie motion of the orehn, of the ever chang IngociMin. tossed by every transient storm wind, milled by a passing breeze; Keeling never, but forever in a ceaseless voice re pentlng, day by day, the self same story Ir such funded words a? these: "I'raiso Him, all ye heavi-ns adoro Him, Let the earth bow down before Him; On the Hoods Ho huth prepared It, founded it upon the seas." — GoodJlousekeoping. me WILL CURE: WHEN EVERY-f THING ELSE! "You! can - t afford 4o . A 25c, boftie may save $ j 00 i FllANK HAllHOJT'S V^FE. I had always loved Frank Barren, and ] do not think that, 1 couild help it if 1 had tried. It began when we went to. school together. Surely it is better to love than to hate. Gladys Martin was prettier than I. Gladys was iny cousin, and when FrankjWas 22 he suddenly discovered thai she was the girl that he wanted 'for wife,offered himself and was excepted. fc'ew, when I heard that'frorn ner own lips I went away to ray room for a while und knelt down besido the bed add prayeii for my suul. For t felt the most unreasonable tu,ger and jealousy thrill from head to toot; And why should I feel BO? Only Batsxn knew, I was assured—only satan. And when I arose from my knees I had con querecl him within me. I was [Frank's friend, who loved him as a sister and nothing more, and I went to the wedding and was first bridesmaid to Gladys, and said to, myself there was some woman to •whom love and joy was given and some who had their duties to perform, and that l^was one of the latter sort and Cousin GUidys of the former. Frank Barrou was only a poor doctor, and Cousin Gladys had nothing. But ] was rich, and when they went to the country town where he went to practice I went with them. 1 had lost my relish for the gay life I had led in the city, and I hac made up my mind to be a spinster, and fell that I could do a great deal for Frank am Gladys. Sho was one who never though! of tbe future, and could not manage t small income well, I knew. And so it proved. She never guessed—nor did he— how much trouble they would have had but for me. As it was every one was saying what pretty home they had and how well the young wife cared for it, and how nicely she dressed. As for me, they knew me as Mrs. Barron's cousin, Evan Celine Ray, and 1-iliiuk many thought me a poor one. What did 1 care so tliat Gladys and Frank were liappy and fond of me? After a while there was some one else to love—a little girl baby, who soon grew to believe that there was, no one else like Aunt Evangcline, anil later pamn a boy. VVhev. lie was but two years old there came a cablegram from England, where her grandfather (no kin of mine, for we wore cousins on the mother's side, and he- was her ffilher's. father) lay dyinir. lie wished Gladys to come to him—to remain with him for/the few months he had to live, and promised thai, if she would he would leave her his fortune. Duty and interest both called upon her to po, but she still cried out, How could fhe? Ah .'how could sho—how could sho leave the babie« and brave the sea alone? Where were the needful things for-it. voyage 10 1/e goi.ata moment's notice? What could the do?' But' I. hail crossed the ocean thric;; and I knew what to do. ] had her trunks packed and all iu thorn that she could want while she' was still wondering what to i>..). And I took her to the steamer ane^'left her with people whom i knew who happened to be going on the same boat—as if she wore a child. She seeinnd so young and fair atid girlish that no one could believe that she had been married so many years, ami 1 could seo that she would enjuy herself for all her petty terrors, and her last words were: "Take care of Frank and the babies. I wouldn't leave them with any one but you. You are our guardian angel.' 1 1 was glad. It was so much to me to bo loved, and always was and awlayn will b?. 1 we\)t back to Frank and the children. The old seivant, half cook, half housekeeper, whom i bad engagod and who liiiew'liow 1 managed to make Frank and Gladys believe that they lived on what would never have sufficed for half (.heir needs, made it a proper thing for me to stay. Indeed, the idea that it was not proper never had crossed either of our minds, • We were very quiet after Gladys was gone. Sometimes 1 fancied that,'Frank looked more content than he usually did. Gladys, though so pretty and g'ny in company, had a way of fretting him in private, Our time was half taken up'in soothing her. Now and then she quarreled with him, because working as he did at a profession., he had little time for company. She wanted him to change his nature, it seemed to me. Now no ono bothered luui. 1 kept the children in their little nursery, and in Hie evening when he sat down with us, if he were not enl/ed away, 1 let him lead the talk, as men like to do. 1 knew, too, what callnra he would like to see, at.'d which to entertain myself, and, of course, being only his wife's cousin 1 did not expect him to spend an.y time entertaining me. However, he often drovfi me out—with the children, of course—and wo enjoyed the ride. And the poorer patients fell to asking to see me and telling mo their troubles, and when 1 could help them J did. . ,• mj!~"i "You'd inake afar better doctor's \yife than the real one dons," an old woman said to me onc:o. "She turns up her nose at us poor folks, and seems to think my ailments something catching. Gad send ye a doctor of your own, Miss!" 1 laughed, but 1 was glad Frank Barren did not hear her. We got a letter from Gladys as soon as she reached London. Her grandfather was dying from cancer, bhe said, and might live a loug while, and indeed lie. did. feho wrote, but not very otten, anil the months went by and the year was gone. Then the poor old gentleman died, and still there were things to bo done about the will. Five months more went, aud then indeed she wrote that she was coming. She named the steamer, and we heard of its sailing. Then nothing more. What happened no one knew—no one will ever know. A of her luilk was all that was ever found, and there Witswon in England mul woe in America. Hiiaiiands and fathers, cons nnd daughters, and many a woman's true love hart gone down in mid ocean with no pnv.-er to send a farewell word to any cue. And Gladys llarron was among them— our Gladys—Frank's wif.>. He lay upon the floor in his study, whrro he had cast himself flown for hours, and I ilarutl hot speak to Vim. It wns days anil weeks before the ghastly, frightened look left his face, months before I ceased to fear that he would die of sorrow, and I stayed with the children. And so another year went by. '1 h?n it was springtime, I remember, and all the orchards were full of -blossoms, pink and vhite. Frank came to me as 1 sat at work in the shadow of the t\>o or three trees in our little village garden, aud sat down at my feet. "Fnitbfnl lit.tle woman," he said. 'I wonder if you know how dear vou are to me?" r.V_j 1 trembled and my heart throbbed so I could scarcely breathe. "You are rich and I am not," he said; "but I know you will not think that 1 am a fortune hunter. ( I am a sort of wreck of what I was., I think something went ou of me when iny poor Glady's was lost— that is, youth's essence. 1 feel it—nni look how grey I am growing! But I long for a dear friend—for a woman's tender nese —for a wife who will be what you car be to me. Will you have me, such as am, with my children and my saddenec spirit, and all my imperfections on un hend?" Would 1 ? I dared not speak) but I pu my hand in his. I knew he did not givi nit the love he had given poor Gladys but 1 should have a right to live near liiu —to receive his caresses—to be all to him that I felt t could be. "He shall love me yet as passionately as man ever loved woman," 1 said to my self, "when, no more repressed, no more afraid of loving him too well, [ am once his wife." I was happy as the angels are for a lit tie space. We were to be married very soon, bu as yet had told no one. 1 had my wed ding dress sent down from the'city, Vil lage gossips knew nothing of it, and ore evening I went to my room to try it on. It became nip very well. It was a pal pearl _ silk, with a pretty white bonnet and in that I was to walk up the churcl aisle on^lie next morning. We were to have a little journey and return. "I am pretty again," I thought to my self. "The looks I lost 'ong ago hav come back to me in my joy;" and I wen up to the glass and kissed my own rcilec tion. As my lips touched the mirror I hcari si sound below—a wild cry, a scream o fear, a shout of joy. What had hap pcned ? I rushed to the head of the stairs. The., were dark. The hall below was fully light ed. Uneler the blaze of the swinging, lamp I saw Frank Barron holding bis wife Gladys in'ihis arms. She wore a travel ing dress. .His sudden clasp had causec her cap to full to the ground andher'goldei hair to. escape from its comb. Living and lovely she stood there embraced b him. T rushed back to my room, tore off m dress, hid it, locked it safe from sight" donned Ihe gown that came first to hand cried "God help mo!" and went clown thi stairs. By this time he had her in thi parlor and was looking at her through hi: tear-wet eyes. "As beautiful as ever," he cried; "as beautiful as over!" , •'Thiir.k God, Gladys!" I cried. And surely I thanked God that she had com when she did. Sho kissed mo, but no warmly. "Fancy me till this time on a desert is land," mud she. "1 had to go back to London for clothes aud money, and 1 thought it boat not to oablo." Her tones were flippant, her looks de Hunt. "Tired of taking care oE tho babies?' she asked. "How do they look? Thuj won't know me." Later sho came to my room. "t heard you wore going to marrj Frank," she said. "HaJn't you better confess? On .the whole. 1 supposo'you't like to leave us?" "1 have packed my trunk," I said "Gladys, you must have suffered; tell mo about your life on the island. How could you keep so well, so fresh, s< blooming?" "I can't bear to talk of it," she said "It was horrid, of course. How old and ugly Frank has grown." "With grief for you," I said, f was gone next morning without adieus. A lit!le later f met Shu took my hands. '1 thought you would give Mrs. Barroi up," she said. "Her husband Iris taker her back after all?" "It is no crime to bo cast on a deserl island," says I, "Desert island!" sue laughed. "Did .be tell him that' 'lory? She lost the steamer and went bm ,'< to her own house she found it hard to leave some ono slit had come to kivow, and when the boat wtu lost she made capital of it in America. We knew she spent a good many months rind a good deal ot money iu tho Isle of Wight, aiifi her tern ner was too much even tor Lord. . So sho came from a desert siliiml— and he believes it. How funuy! 1 never saw either of them again.—Ex- luuigo, 11 A. IN an English friend. VurloiiH WIIYH in fliliioli Moisture, is Cuxitil Vrmii Mi a Unwilling Clouds. In the Caucasian provinces of Georgia, when a drouth has lasted long, marriage- ible girl* are yoked in couples with un ox yoke on their shoulders, a priest hotels lu^reins, and thus harnessed they waded hojugh rivers, puddles and marshes, prny- ng creaming, weeping and laughing. In A districtof Transylvania, when" the ./round is parched with drought, somo girls striu themselves nuked, aud, led by und elder woman, who is ulso naked, they stun! a harrow und carry it across a filed to a urook, where I hoy set it afloat. Nu$t they sit on tho harrow aud keep ii tiney flame burning on each corner of it tor an hour." Then they leave tho harrow in the water and go home. A similar rain charm is resorted to in India; naked women drag a plough across the field by night. It is not suid that they plunge the plough into the stream or sprinkle it with witter. But tho charm \yould hardly be complete without it. Sometime the charm works through un ttiiiiuul. To procure nan the Peruvians used to :-ei a Muck sheep in "a Oi-jtf, pour chicu over il, ui:d LU.VC>. it nothing to eat till rain fell. In a district of Sumatra all the wotucu of the village, scantily clad, go to the river, w«de into it and eplashwich other with the water. A black oat is throwa into t£e I wnfor Htnl made to swiu? about for n whilo, then allowed (o rsciipe to the bank, pursued by tbe splashing of the women. In these cries the color of the animal is part of fiie charm; being biack it will darken the sky -vtUi rain clouds. So the Beclmnnas burn the stomach of nn ox at. evening, because, they s ny, "tho smoke will gather the clouds timl cause tho rain to come." The Timorese sacrifice a black pig for r.mi. a ro.l or white, ono for sunshine. The Gnros offer a black goat on the top of n very high mountain in time of drought. Sometimes thc,"people try to coerce the rain-god into giving rain. In China a huge dragon made of paper or wood, representing tho rain-god, is carried about in procession; but if no rain follows it is cursed and torn in pieces, in the like circumstances the Ycloupcs of Senegatnbrin throw down the fetiches and drag them about the fields,_ cursing them till rain falls. Some Indians of the Orinoco worshipped t^rtds and kept them, in vessels iu order to obtain from them rain or sunshine, as might be required; when their prayers were not answered they beat the toads. Killing a frog is nn European rain charm. When the spirits withhold rain or sunshine the Comiuiches whip a slave; if the gods prove obstinate, tho "victim is almost flayetl alive. Here the human bo- ing may represent the god, like the leaf- clad Dodola.—Golden Bouarh. SUMMKU SM5KIMNG ANIMALS. Sorornl \Vhloh Uoverno tho Supposed Uaunl Order of Habit*. Fvery ono knows that a large number ot animals sleep in protected places during the cold season of the year and wake in the summer, says the New YorkStaats- Zeitung. A. similar phenomenon is the suimner sleep of different reptiles—principally serpents and reptiles—which thus pass tho time of tho greatest heat in tho tropical, regions. But that reptiles and amphibious animals, natives of the temperate zones, frequently spend tho hot days in a "summer sleep 1 ' is not so well known. Dr. Franz Werner has recently had this discussed in the Zoological-Botanical society of Vienna and furnishes tho following particulars; During tho months of July and August it will bo observed by those who pay any attention to outdoor •iniiual life that reptiles and amphibians are noticeably fewer in number than during tho spring months; but if they begin to nunt under large, smooth stones, in holes in'the ground, on the edges of marshes and ponds, uneler brushwood and heaps of dead leaves, they will not seldom find these animals, either alone cr in great groups, in a condition very similar to sleep; not, indeed, so sound a& the "win- tor sleep," but the eyes are fully closed and the breathing a little slower. The frogs sit huddled together and mako no attempt to floo, only burrowing somewhat deeper into the earth. Lizards and salamanders lie almost motionless, with the tails over their, heads, and even the latter feel almost dry. Snakes are rolled up like spirals aud as a rule with their head concealed. They are, however, the most quickly around. The reason of this summer sleep is different, according as the animal lives on land or in tho water. Those on land sleep during tho greatest heat; those in the water only when their usual dwelling- place is dried up, which generally, thoutrk not necessarily, occurs during the high temperature. The water salamanders are always in a partial summer-sleep; those which live in the water during the whole year dp not sleep in summer; such as tho water-frog, which live in ponds and marshes wi II supplied with water. It is generally supposed that our reptiles enjoy the heat of summer, so that, as this increases, they improve in health. But thif is not always the case; rather has it been found that many of our reptiles are killer by the prolonged exposure to the heat o: the sun, and if we observe lizards in tho open air we may be sure that they do not stay out very long under tho beams of tho sun, but go back from time to timo to their dwelling. Only turtles can remain exposed to a glowing sun any length of time without somu shade. Lizards and snukos oflon Miccumb in half an hour. The sum mer sleep of:' (huso animals is a regular habit, wherever the warmth of tho sun annually reaches it shoipht; that is to say, from every noon until about 8 o'clock, and increases where the rainfall is light and in- freqnent. In places where intense heat is of rare occurence a similar phenomenon is observed in these years only. In oupativ- ily these animals have neither a winter or summer sleep, because tho temperature of the cages ia kept warmer in winter cooler in Rummer than in th'i open air THK MOUSE SAVJilTlIKB. Cnn Ton Find ana It WHS Only i> f(i w ua O/i<>, Hut II, Served Uur I'nrpoBii A young soniety man, who motfes in tho younger circle*, told n story out or the usual run the other day. lie is a handsome fellow, tall and erect, and a prime favorite among the girls. H« saiiMhut ho attempted to kiss a pretty girl, and just, as ho bad got his arm around her Blunder waisf and was about to kiss her she said if ho dared she would scream. Not wishing to have a scene, whi;h such un action would causo, he withdrew his arm and resumed bis heat at another end of the sofa. In un instant tho pretty girl said: ''Oh. 1 thought you were braver than that." She, however obstinately refused to let him kiss her, but she likewise thrcntuned to scream if 1m should attemnt it. Un thought ho would profit Ity the former experience and paid no attention to the warning. lie killed hor; the screamed; her mother came in and demanded at. explanation. Tho girl came to his ivs-rtue, !i >w- jver, and said a mouse was in the room ind sho screamed as it ran across tho tloor. Furthermore, by suying th-«t tho young nun had gallantly tried to catch the inou.o me explained the blushes to tho mother's satisfaction. DR. L. L. aORSUCn, Toledo, O., «»TS: "1 mve practiced medicine for forty years iuvu never seen a preparation that I could trcDcribo with so much runlldcnce of sue- •oss as I can Hall's Cat&rtii Cure." Soli] by Druggists, 75c, A mini sixty years old liivs become crazy roin muling sensational stories. Tliia is another Illustration of tlie baying that 'reading uiukclli a fool man." Dresses, (It-tits'* Clothing, rVitlhurti, etc., Dveil or Ck-ancii. i'lusli Uanuunu Slciimed at Otto 1'iotcli's Dyo Works, SJltf W. Water St., Milwaukee. Scud for Circuit r. _ _ Street car conductors of Boston aru not their any ot « cor- poratiou for Ms property U he gets iU C Fahrenheit at first,- used alcohol iu making his tliormomotors. lit) \vus> led to use mercury M,fter oxuoriave«iUns witU boiling waUir, street ear conductor* of Boston aru ullowcd to return lost pocket books to I owncra, They must notify tlie coin nan Uiu Una and ilia uwucr must Uuiilt Ut« The Only One F.vtr t'rlntod- thc IVorrlT Tliorc Is ft S.hicli display ndvcrUfemenl in this pn pert hia week which h:i< no two word; :iiil;c tr.vct'pt one wont. The <:nite ia (me tit cnrh m-w one nppcjirlngcnch week from Tlie Dr. llnrtcr Meiiicjno (.'o. ThU house plnct-s a "Crescent" on cvcrylhinj; they make and publish. Look for It, send them the naino of tho word, nnd they will return you HOOK, MTiioniiAi-iis or SAMI-I.I:S KIIEK. The dandii£ niaster oui;ht to be pretty safe from the snares of thU life, lie understands the ways ot tho whirled. Best, r.i.«!o*l to use and cheapest. Plso's lictnedy for Calarrli. lly druggists. (HX-. There la n church building In New York every Inch of which is conccnled by a luxur. ions growth of ivy. *•! TS — A 1 1 l< ; nii7tnm,it l irrMbirilll7iri.l!fll'll (Ins* t NEnvR IlKHTntiKil. No Fttunftot llmttlnv'tiui*. Miir- t«llou« ciiren. Tri-MI** mill f'J.OU trlnl liottU fro* to Mt cnsc«. Buna to Dr. Kiln*, 031 Arch St., 1'htla., l'«, Big Head la one ot the Slonx chiefs. He ,wottld probably be surprised to know how many people there are In the United States who have tlie disease named after him. KXI'MIBIOM-. Ill Inn .MlUtll. Tho 0., H. & D. will sell harvest excursion tickets from nil station.* Oct. 14, to points in Florida, Virginia, Louisiana, Tennessee. Kentucky, Georgia, Alnbunm and Mississippi at one fare for tho round trip. Tho tiekots will bo good going Oct. 14, nnd returning any timo within thirty days from dato of sale. A«k your local agent for tickets via C., II. & 1)., or ltd- dross E. 0. McCormick, G. P. & T. Agt., Cincinnati, 0. A NATURAL BEMKDY FOB Epileptic Fits, Falling Sickness, Hysterics, St. Vitus Dnnco, Nervousness, Hypochondria, melancholia, In- chrlly, Sleeplessness, Dizziness, Brniu aud Spi* ual Wcakiicss. This medicine has direct action upon tho nor,vo centers, allaying all irritabilities, and Increasing tho flow and power of norvo fluid. It is perfectly harinlO'SS and loaves no unpleasant ofTocts. —A Valunblo BooTc an Korronn UlHoiiHOH aent froo to any aildroBU, and poor imttonU cun nlxo obtniu this modlcliio froo of FREE Tills romody ban boon nrorjirod by tlio Revoroud Pastor KoontR. ol Port Wnyuo, Ind., elnco IBIfl, nud Is now proparod under bis direction by tha KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sola by DniKBlsts ot SI per Bottle. 0 for 65. T-ai-tfO Size, S1.75. 0 Bottloa for 80. Tlie success of this Great Cough Cure is without a parallel in the history of medicine. All ilrugftisls are authorized to sell it an i\ positive guarantee, a test that no other cure can successfully stand. That it may become known, the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are placing a Sample Bottle Free into every home in the Uniteil Slates and Canada. > If you have a Coii)rh, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for it will cure you. If your child liils llic Croup, or Whooping Cou^h, use it promptly, nnd relief is su|e. If you dread that insidious disease Consumption, use it. Ask your Drujjuisl for SIHLOll'S CUKK, Price lo els., 50 cts. and Jl.oo. If your Lunps arC'Sore or Hack lame, use Shiloh's Porous Plaster, Price 25 cts. black by u slii«li> ni>i>lluiitl»i> of thlM Dyo. It InipiirtH ll natural color, act* InHtaiitiino- oualy nnd contains not hint; Injurloim to the hnlr. Hold by nil driiKKlstH, or Hunt liy ox« prcsson j'(!o«!ipt of jn'KU!, S1.00. Olllco, 3i & 41 1'urk I'liice, No\v \'orlc. Mrs. Allw "Mr weitf m rutiuotlnn of V26 Ibi, DEtlCflVlS wulrd ! la ,r«rj. Cmulf to >el In (b. B«rM BtrTtit i»J«t fl.Il ,?".° ra i 0l| " - <Ir «""'n. n-OMtl cr DttwUxi W ^iHlnHil. IiMriinM not >r«u.rr. ParllonUri frw, Hinu 'Or»»a»» DutccUvuUurnun Co. H A»nl., ClmlauiU. ». For two years I suffered terribly with stomach trouble, nnd was fof nil thnt time unrler treatment by •' physician. He finally, nfter trying everything, said stomach was about worn out, and that I would have to cease eating solid food for a time at least. I was so weak that I could not work. Finally oti the recommendation of a friend who had used your preparation* A worn-out with beneficial re» suits, I procured • Stomach. bottle of August Flower, aud commenced using It. It seemed to do me good at once. I gained in strength aud flesh rapidly ; my appetite became good, "nnd I suffered no bad effects from what I ate. I feel now like a new man, and consider that August Flower has entirely cured me of Dyspepsia in its worst form. JAMIJS K. DHDBRICK, Saugerties, New York. W. B. Utsey, St. George's, 8. C., writes: I have used your August Flower for Dyspepsia v»d find it an excellent remedy. • MIUTAUKMI, September, 1891. POINTER A r O. 1837: Thtre it a critical minute for all things. Never a department opened more auspiciously than out new Millinery department. Tho sales exceeded our most sanguine expectations. Just think of it, a room 40 feet wide and 1 1 50 feet long, and devoted to 'nothing but millinery. Where else is there such a department? Fresh arrivals ol new styles in CLOAKS, DRESS GOODS, TRIMMINGS, CARPETS, DRAPERIES. . If unable to visit us in peri son, then write for samples. All mail orders receivof prompt and careful attention. (Signed) Gimbel Brothers Milwaukee. You CMI hero gat mor > life irmnraiico, of u batter qiWity, on oiwio; toriiw, at leaa cost than olsuwhore. Address 921-3-5 Chestnut St., Philad'a, 0 ,7' US IGG ER & CO. 0 , JU 1 ;, 1 ,,,,;,",, 1 ,?,"!'/-;,. PATENT SOLICITOR* A~ri"T" R! T 0~> V ANT-KID at Au r N I n $ L2r> PEft MONTH S» Vl L. IM I \J u.i.l ICXI'IU.VSKM tOH.Ml tn <i<"'i«r <J fn>,., .roiinr co., HI. Tlu odest Alrdifint t» thwvrU It DR. ISAAC THOMrSON'fl CELEBRATED KYE-WATEH. ThU trtlnU U * ««r»f ullj j>i-»|nr»d phj»tciia'< »i» Mrtiitlaa, ukd li«« tw>«n In oonnljutt nt« far u«ari7 • M*tury, 11t*n «m f«w dlwuiu la which uunkljul tf« itju/Aoi ivor* r'jilrDUtuf thftu t.orc ey«K, *a4 &•••, ^Arhapf, for vhtoh inorv r*ru*dl«* k*v« b*«A tried irlthout MUCO«M. For *11 «xt«nial iuA«iumfttloA *f tk* tyfu It U in lufkllibl« nim.it i. If th. illrta. KOMI nr« /ollowttil it will nftvtr f*tL NVa ]>nrtlflalftriy UtIU tli* «tt«iitlou »f iihrilel>n> to IU maiitt. Vf* uU kf Ul JrUKgl.t.. JoltN L. THOMrHOH, BON8 A OO., TOOT, R. Y, JEaUklli))»4 \Vf\. < I6U tl.l,, Bi,,,t, CinoluD.tt oiila ' POSITIVE BKO'I'IIRHS. DO AViuron BU P IHO'8 ItKMKDY i uu t:.\J ^.'CKH. Clrft»pc»t. lie]let ii Inunedia.!.*. A O»ld In th* HeiWi it has no equal. It 1* M Ointment, ol trhleh a tmx.ll pmlcle U ilnillad to Ui« ^^MrfrOa Pvi^A* fam o^ 1 ,^ *-.«• dt_i>_.*j.«_,._ __., * k._ _. - >« "~~ Bo'.d by dnugUta or umt by nuiU. rt.' K T Htwi/nvm. W«.rr»« »«. PELLS BO KOT GUU'K SOU KICKRX. Bun curt (or SICK HK.YI*- ACHK, .torpid glnndi. ThtyerniiM vttftt OI^&DI, remove PMtt'T, <!t7.» tncn. MlfK.l t-fd.fl on Kitl- Dlllnna nervous order*. Etutilibh r,ki The do» It nlftly «<lju«cd to ivtt cnw, M on uch. F.»c n vi*l conUIn* 42, Ckrri never b* too m pocket, like Ictit i. i-h couvcnUno. l«kfn ciriltr tlm nw»T. Sold »htt». All pct>uln« goo4« b<'di "CrcBctiit" B«ud S-c«|it tt&mri . You got 32 nhe< Ixiol with n OR. HAITtR MCOlClKE CO , SI. Uuli, "MY WORK SHAU'lE The pcrpctuutlott of Mrs*. I'iukluyn's wqrk |Tuarde4 by her fyri'iljtht from thi; stwt. Evvr* suffering woman upnlyi ug to her rt'wlvcj per«9ft|J attcntlQii, uutl tltu (U'tulU of wvry case wtT« cordtd. These rywrd« avw to-day tjit the world, coiitivlu topt* flpt fomt nil

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