The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 21, 1891 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

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

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1891
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

THE MO1NES* ALG01N A. IOWA. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 21, .1891, lack to health—sufferers from the worst forms of Skin and Scalp Diseases, Scrofulous Sores and Swellings, and all manner of blood - taints. It's done by Dr. Pierco's Golden Medical Discovery, which purifies and «nriches the blood, and through it cleanses and renews tbo whole system. Even Lung-scrofula (known as Pulmonary Consumption) yields to it, if taken in time and given a fair trial. It's guaranteed to benefit or cure, in every case, or money paid for it is refunded. ^ Only a medicine that does what is claimed for it, could bo sold on such terms. No other medicine, besides tho "Discovery" has undertaken it. So positively certain is it in its curative .effects as to warrant its makers in. selling it, as they are doing, through druggists, on trial/ It's especially potent in curing Tetter, Salt-rheum, Eczema, Erysipelas, Boils, Carbuncles^ Soro Eyes, Goitre, or Thick Neck, and Enlarged Glands, Tumors and Swellings. Great Eating Ulcers rapidly heal under its beuign influence. t HHEADS OF MFK. 'm weaving my carpet of rites to-dny, And watching the wnrp ns It flIU in fnet, A'hile my thoughts are broken like ends that fray— Shnttlefly Hi! How first and lust The colors fling Through the webbing of life like rng? and string! Tight In ilie loom I« the warping of Fate; Ahl feed In the dark woof certain cleave— Urny when the years get lonely and late. Shn'tle fly out! Joyfully weave Scarlet and g.iy, ?or youth when we sang with the birds at play I Mingled for sorrow, and clenr when the heart Wove with a pnfsionnte tenderness through; Yellow, when jealousy tore love apart. Shuttle Hy In ! Blue for fie true Wnfteil awny, And black when we knelt by the. beautiful clny I ;' 1 f' nS&iW the E>esirotl Effect. u , Green Co., 111., Nov., '83. p I highly recommond Faster Koontg's Norvo ,Tonlo to anybody that ban Buffered from Load •t*oh« as my ton did for 5 years, booaueo 2 bottles of tho modiolne cured him, M. MoTIGOE. B, WlB., October, 1890, v3> Through 5 fright my sou becamo affected with ., j|ft |l?«pa8ma mid nervous prostration. Wo. used one ft*', ^'bottloof Pastor Koenig'a Norvo Tonlo. uud ho jbaa not hod a upaBin uinco. ED KITZE11OW. i IDA QHOVE, Iowa, Dot 9, 189C. ' My wife Buffered from headache for ten yoarfl 'And, doBpHoull treatment from doctors, eho got ;i»o relief. After using only one bottle of Paatoj "Koenlg's Nerve Tonic, fiho is entirely cured. P. HA11TGENBUSCH. —A Valuable Boole on Nervous nisousoH sent Creo (o any address and iioor patients can also obtain tills medicine J'reo of diar^c. Tbifl remedy lias been .prepared by the Ilovorour ,,l?»stor KoeniB. of Fort Wn.viie, lad., since JWtt, and f* la now prepared undorhls direction by the t? KOENtC W8ED. CO.. Chicago, ill. Sola by Druirsrists at SI per Bottlo. G for S5 *> largo Size, 81.75. C Bottles 1'or !B9. for Is. l>£d.. and in. , for 25 cents a bottle. ' IT TASTES GOOD. >!; success of this Great Cough Cure U ^Without a parallel in the history of medicine. 'IfAll diUgg'ts are authorized to sell it on a pos- 1S Mly? PWaiu."\ a test that no other cure can suc- eessfifljy, stana, That it may become known, |Jl£|Pfoprietors, at an enormous expense, are placilJEi'a Sample Bottle Free into every home jn til? JJmted States and Canada. If you have It Qougjjf Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for |t will SVfff you. If your child has the Croup, ,or flopping Cough, use it promptly, and relief Is fffteff If you reread that insidious disease Consumption, «w It. Ask your Druggist for S#Jp3fl'S CURF Price 10 cts., 50 cts. and fl ,(JO.'jf Jf your Lu-gs are sore or Back lame, nse SWlph' b Porous Plaster, Price 25 cts. D! " ' '' The Soap ' ' ' Cleans Most $' r X ; ',T • •" Lenox. to Fill rngs In the cnrpct with random rife, BrlgRt o • - tied. ones and dark ones, knotted and Typical checkers Ihnt vary in life. Shuttle fly out I White for the bride, Ulnck for the bier. Wnrped nnd woven as life they appear. . UNIOJJ AF'IEH TUB HANGING. At 11 o'clock on a certain June day a great crowd of gaping Mississippi country folk thronged the sloping side of a hollow that, with the exception of a natural outlet on one side, converged to a small circular plat in the center. Upon this spot had been erected a framework of beams, posts braces, n platform and a trap-door. It was the gallowa—that grim monument of the majesty of the law. The hollow was a vast earthen bowl; the gallows a lump of sugar in the bottom; the crowd a swarm of prowling ants that crawled around the urea like a pestilence. For be it known that this was the firsb execution that had ever occured in Kern- per county. If there is one thing more entertaining than a hanging per so, it is the variety of effect produced by tho . ghastly spectacle upon the faces and manner of the assembled witnesses. Tho majority were present because they had never scon a banging; others went to gratify tlionatur- al vengeance of outrage humanity; a moiety went in the interest of "science," hoping to hear the snapping caused by the sundering of the ruinal ligament.' A pretty, dimpled, rosy lass from the country—barefoot, and arrayed in a yellow calico dress and a white sunbonnet, and pervaded by an odor of fresh butter and milk, and wild violets and innocence —started horror-stricken at the awful preparations. The cheek roses lied, and refused longer to piny hide-and-seek with the dimples; and the large blue eyes overflowed with tears. The cap was drawn; the loop w(is adjusted. The girl buried her face in her gaunt old mother's boaotn and gasped: ''Are they nearly ready?" "Veiy nearly." "Who is that talking?" "The priest." "Praying V" "Yes." ' There was a pause. "What are they doing now, mother?" They are lying the man's feet and hands." "Do they tie his hands before or behind?" "Neither; to his sides." "Oh, mother, mother!' 1 "What, my child?" the voice begun to quaver. ' 'Poor fellow! poor fellow!'' The girl sobbed pitifully. Sho buried her face deeper, and clung closer to her mother's neck. "What are they doing now, mother?" "The sheriff hits a long, bright knife." "What for?" "To cut the string; "—so faintly that il, is a whisper. "And now, mother?" "My—God! my—child! I don't know —I can't look—any—longer!" There was one interesting group among the spectators, composed of boys between the ages of 6 and 9 years. One was a negro named Tony, 7 years old, black as tar, homely as an ape. The others were all white. One of these, "Buck," was a chubby boy of Tony's age, with a freckled face, red cheeks and white hair. These two and five or six others were standing or sitting in every imaginable posture indicative of awe, interest and fear. Tony was dressed sin'ply in a pair of his father's pantaloons cut off at tho knees. Oonso- quently the waist-band came quite under his arms, dispensing with thu necessity of a shirt; and the buttons in the front were connected with those behind by short strings, which served as suspenders. Ho was quite small and weazened. Buck, on the contrary, was large and strong; his general manner was nearly like that be longing to the _advanced years of patriarch. After the body had been placed in it cof fin, Tony swaggered pompously up to Buck, and burying his skinny hands deep into his vest pockets, demanded: "Wh—what yer sucking yer thumb ferb" j.^.Buck, ashamed, snatched the thumb "from his mouth. Tony pursued his ad vantage by remarking, tauntingly: ' "You .was Bkjered, too!" "1 wasn't," protested Buck. "Yas \ou wus, wh—when he chopped do string!" "1 wasn't; but you was, though." "H-how?" "Seen you." "Seen me?" A nod. "1 wonder if it hurt him?" "Course it did!" "How do you know?" "Didn't Y.OU see him doin' his shoulders thi? way, and sorter reachin' out his feet before him?" "Why, I've seen 'em do like that in tho circus." "Wbatdo you think about it, Buck?" "NothiiiY 1 "Would you like to be hung?" Buck shook his head. "Why?" . ."Hurts." . • "How do you know?" "Dunno." "1 wouldn't mind it!" exclaimed the boastful Tony. A peculiar and mischievous look came into Huck's face. He usked Tony: '•You wouldn't?" "No!" Buck developed an idea. : "Le's hang Tony," he said. ; The proposition was haileil with delight. But numarous obstacles presented themselves—there was no material for building a scaffold, ho carpenter's tools. • Buck solved the problem by suggesting ; a tree. There was no rope. Buct stple^an old clothes line. They soon found an appropriate spot for the execution. It was at the head of a deep and shady ravine, walled in on three sides by precipitous bluffs. The boys clambered down, and discovered a iree on which could be successfully tested the efficacy of capital punishment. It was a stunted, crooked magnolia, leaning far to one side, and having a branch that ran out horizontally, about eight feet irom the ground. They danced around the tree in the highest enjoyment of the delightful preparations which were conducted by Buck. Tony and two or three others— none more hapv.y than Tony himself. They tied one end of the rope r to the limb, and secured the other around Tony's neck. A tremendous obstacle now obtruded itself. Thfly nad no trap. The improvised gallows was a failure. "Now, look-a-hyar," said Tony, "1 don't want ter be h-hung in dis hyar style. Ef I ain't ergwine ter drap, day ain't no fun." "You can jump off'n the limb," suggested Buck. This solution of the difficulty was received with the most demonstrative joy. Tony sat upon the liuib, the rope around his neck. "All rigkt, Tony," said one of the lenders. One boy armed himself with a stick, which he made belief was n knife, and gave Tony particular instructions to drop at the moment- the knife struck the imaginary cord that held tho imaginary trigger. The boy then looked around solemnly, made a grand sweep with his arm, and with a atrong blow upon the trunk of the tree, sprung the Imp. True to the working perfection ot tho machinery. Tony was "launched into space." A strange and unaccountable thing had happened. Tony found himself sprawling on tho ground. He scrambled to his feet with a look of triumph that ill accorded with tho astonishment, visible in the frees of tho spectators. They had committed the error of allowing too much rope for the distance. "H-hit donn hurt!" exclaimed Tony. "Cause you ain't bung," Buck quietly remarked. This abashed Ton}', when ho nnd realized tho situation. He crawled upon the limb again, and they contracted the length of the rope. All ready again. The knife fell. Tony slipped from the tree. The rope tightened, stopped the upper part of his bony with a jerk, nnd then snapped nnd threw him violently upon the ground, lie slowly and with difficulty raised his head and looked around, his eyes, staring as ' if he had seen a specter, his mouth drawn with pain, and tho tears trinkling dowh his cheeks. "Confound that ropu!" exclaimed a bov. Buck regarded Tony silently. "What's tho matter, Tony?" asked another boy, as he noticed the remarkable expression in the negro's face. Tony was sitting on the ground carefully feeling his neck all around, and was unable to speak for the suppressed sobs that choked him. He roso to hip feet, looking ruefully about. "Let's try it again," said. Buck. "No, you don't," screamed the colored boy, with a determination the firmness of which could not be doubted. He was as fierce as be was frightened, and occupied himself with rearranging his suspondcirg, which were on the point ot slipping from his shoulders. "Why, Tony?" "Yer plays too rough. 'Dat's why, now!'' . "Ditifchurt?" ' "Course it did!" he said, with a look of eontemph They insisted; Tony refused, Onn little follow caught forcible hold, but Tony threw him off and bounded into tho brush. They pursued him, captured him and brought him back, crying nnd struggling fiercely. Finally they succeeded, after ;,tho greatest difficulty, in lifting, him from tho ground, while Buck could clhnbtho tree and tie thu rope. There was no ceremony about the affair now. The work was done silently and in dead earnest. The unfortunate vic- tim.yelled, but the boys were not to be cheated out of the fruits of the first grand lesson they had learned in the economy of government, the protection of soaiety. The rope was at length securely tied. The cries of the unwilling victim were suddenly checked, as his weight was gradually allowed to fall upon the rope, strargling him. They were determined that a sud Ion jerk should not again frustrate thoir plans. Throwing his liberated hand* wildly about he clutched a boy by the hair, and made him yell with pain. It required strong efforts to release him. Then they all withdrew to a short distance. Not a sound of any 'kind escaped tho hanging child. The boya looked on silently, and with grim satisfaction. Ton.\ vainly endeavored to reach up and catch the rope that was choking out his life, but tht>ro seemed (n be a weight upon his arms, and ho cm Id raise them no farther than his shoulders. He. kicked to the right and to the leit, and Kquirmed and twisted. The knot was behind bin nock, and the ropo fell directly across the wind-pipe and groat arteries. The boys watched the contortions of his face with absorbing interest, and a few beuam somewhat pule with an excitement tinctured wi I h anxiety, but they possessed too much stoicism to betray their fecl- itiL's while Die younger boys—and especially Buck—looked on with such calm courage. "I wondt'i if it hurts) him mudi," quer ifid a boy. Buck, on being asked the question, nodded, and, with his thumb in his month, never removed his eruze from the suspend ed Tony. "Well, we'll take him down after a while. I wonder why he don't say some thing, Buck." "Can't." "Why?" But Buck merely shook his head nn-l said nothing. Tho poor little -hanging wretch' ITO.W more and more quiet as the mommi's Ili-w by. His teeth were shut close, but In.-, lips weiv slitrhtly purled, nnd bin eyes The Eecord Of ouron locoinjjllehed bj HooJ'a 8armi(>arlUu luu ooTur beou turpaueil lu-th« lil«tory of tuodlciiiu. Aud Ibe oonttunt itre»u of l«tt«rn fraui i>uu|>l« wliu ««ro »liaont la despair but w«ra ourtd b/ Hood's Sarsaparilla If -rerf fitillfiag. Bocoufie of tlio» H» argu uli •rbp tuffot from Borofulu, Salt Ubeuiu or any ollioi ilxiH c«uied bf Impure blood or low >Ut* at thu i|tt«w, to try llood'» BurnuiJurllU. Ilvod'c PIIU —InilfortiH tb* llMr, Uk« bawiU. KfftotUf, b«t gtuVU. trio* Ibt. tared with a dumb, beseeching, horrifying: ftjj-ony. After the lapse of n few minutes hi* struggles ceasad, ha turned «lo'wlv from side to side: then there was a shivering; tho eyes rolled upward, nnd lie- came Sxed, "I'll bet you he won't go around any more blowing about it's not hurting him," said a boy. Buck looked at the speaker and then at the swinging body. He told them to hold Tony w'uile he climbed the treu to untin the knot. They did so; but through a little carelessness nnd ignorance they allowed :he body to lunge to one side, nnd it fell :,o the ground like n log. They stared at it, and a boy asked: "Why don't you get up, Tony?" "What are you doing your eyes that way for?" asked another. "Ain't ho still?" remarked a third. "Do you think he's putting on?" "1 don't know. Here, you take hold of that other arm and help me pull him up, up, Tony!" He was lying on his back. They raised him by his arms to a sitting posture: but as soon as they released him he toppled to one side and'forward; and fell, Ins face buried in the sand. The boys were thoroughly alarmed. They felt that something awfuf had happened, but they were ignorant of its nature. "What's tho matter with him?' 1 No answer. "Docs anybody know?" Still no answer. "Do you, Duck?" A qtuot nod. "Whut is it?" "Dead."—W. C. Morrow in Short Stories. THE 1>KO]M,K'S KITC1I15N. Coiuinoiiiliiblu Yloiiuofla Charily In Doing WomlorH. One of the finest traits of tho Viennese aristocrat is untiring charity. In thu year 1772 an association of 400 ladies and noble men belonging to tho loftiest ranks of society was formed for tho purpose of sun- plying wholesome dinners to the poor at the lowest possible price. Each member gave a sum of $300 towards tho initial outlay, and wil.h this money tho firsl "Volkskuche" (People's Kitchen) was opened. To-day there are ten of these in Vienna, and in tho course of tho year food M sold in them to the value of more than .^"iOO,000 The liiduiH and gentlemen who manage this superb association have done wonders and eight or ten ladies innko a point, of being always in each kitchen whilst tho dinners arc being served. Tho "Volkskuchon" are lingo rooms, with great windows letting in both sun and air, and provided with oak tables and benches, which are kept scrupulously clean. The floor is puvel with mm bio, and at tho lower end of the h:tll a wooden counter divides it from the actual kitchon, where many cooks are at work preparing the foon. All classes, from poor university studenti) to ragged-looking tramps, receive a kindly welcome. Each person approaches the counter and buys a, pasteboard chip, or check, for a dinner, generally consisting of soup, beef, vegetables, n sweet, and bread. This check is delivered to tho ladies in attendance, who servo the portions on china plates, nnd hand them to the hungry customers, The latter carry their food to the tables, upon which are placed grout jugs of pure water, together with drinking mugs of pewter, and comfortably seated on the benches, they eit to their heart's content. The com- pleto dinner, well cooked nnd daintily served, costs four cents, nnd a breakfast of coffee, bread-and-butter, nnd some kind of stew, onn be obtained for one cent. From six to nine in the evening supper is served at a -cost of two cents. It is generally composed of cold moat, soup and pudding. It is n touching siirht to watch the lovely and aristocratic court, bounties of Viennn, won ring snowy aprons over their elegant walking dresses, distribute the food to the poor ill-fed wretches who crowd tlm room. A kind smile or word of sympathy always nwmi- prunes the action, nnd when a particularly miserable follow-creittnro approaches tho counter it often occurs that one or the other of these charming ministering angels inquires into his or her case, nnd undertakes to aid thf m in their trcuhlu. Every day over ten thousand persons dine in the Volksktichen, find tho iiiarvelotisly low prices at which tho food is sold can only bo accounted for by the huge quantities in which it is bought nnd prepared. — Harper's Weekly. _____ _ ___ Rest., ennleftt to use nnd rhnnpeftk lieincuy for Catarrh. Hy tiniigsigta. 50c. Hnlph BreltenMcin, a 113-year-old son of :t farmer near lllnlrsvllle, Ind., was killed by Ijuing crushed under n heavy roller. M. U TlIOMl'SONcoDrttgRUt, Con- denport, I'n., siiy llnll'i CmUrrh Cure 1« the best and only mire cure (or CkUrrh they ever Bold. Drugglsta tell It, 75. The atudunU of Wotleynn unlrenilty. both male anil fomnlc, are greatly wrought up over A new order Issued by the (acuity compelling the young men to get a written permit from the fwnlly before calling upon ft young lady. FITM.— All Filmtom" 1 ' 1 frutiby Dii.lti.tMn'n (Inmt NKIIVK ItKSTOHEii. No FHnnfliM- Hr»l, ilny'nuno. Mur- vollnun run'*. TrcntUn nuil $'J.OU Irlnl bolt la frnd to Hi CIIKIM. HoniLUi Dr. Kline, Hill Arch Bt., 1'blla., I'n. Thu bocrse at llcsrlln IB dcprcnncd on rumors that tho Husslnn governinent Intends to prohibit tho exportation of wheat after Oct. 15. Miuln to 1,oiili Ijllio N«'W. '.s, deals' Clothing, I''iMilhi:rn, Olovi'K, etc., Dyed or C'li'iineil, I'lusli (InrmiMilH Hti'iuneil al Olio I'U'U'hV Dyo \Vurk», H-W W. Wulurb!,., jMllwnnlit'i!. Soiul for^clrcnlur. An extra udlllon of tlm (iiinadlitn (liir.ollo lius lieen Issued, prochilnilng In force tho net piis.sod (luring thu lain session provlillng for tho uxiTi'lso of iidmiriilly Jurlsdlellon wllliln tiiuuiiln, In iii'i-ordanco with Ihu colonlfll Courts of _j\dinlni]ly act of JSDO. Tlio Only Ono Kv«r l^rlnluil—Cnn Von Fhnl l.ho Word? There Is il li-lnch display ndvurllsoinniil In Uilij paper Uils week which has no two words iillku except one word. The sumo, is Inn; of eiieli now one iippi'iirlngunch wcuk.fi'oin Tliu Dr. llrtrlor iMoiilclnoOo. This honse phiro.s it "CreHeent," on everything they nuiUu iind publish. hook for il., send Diem tho niiinu of Uio word, anil they will return you HOOK, UBAUTlVUb l.l'f llOtlltAl'IIH or HAMl'I.UB KKKK. About a IliouBiind men «!. llHllfii.v, piilnt- ers, iilitslcrerfl, carpenliM's, masoiiH and tnetal-workera, are now o\;t on ft elrlko, with no prospocU of a settlement. Tilt! l.lKlilW I>t)llulltoil. The pleasant effect and thu perfect Riifety with which Itulics nmy use tlm liquid fruit laxative, Syrup of. Figs, under all conditions make It their favorite remedy. It 1» 'pleasing to the eye and to tho tunic, gentle, yet. effectual In acting on tho kidneys, liver and bowels. A mound on tho (ionium of Woodntock, Vn., was opened recently ilud found to oon- Irtin sixteen skeletons, evidently of Indians. bottles of Chicago, 111. I was confined to bed ; could not walk from lame back; suffered 5 months; doctors did not help; 2 cured me. No return in 5 years, FRANCIS M AURER. B> "ALL RIGHT! ST. JACOBS OIL DID IT." < Beat Gomel! MedJclie. Recommended by I'hyslclaho. Cures where all else foils. Pleasant and agreeable to tho taste. Children take il without objection. By druggists. ELY'S CREAM BALM QUICKLY CUKliy COLD IN HEAD. I'rlce 60 dent*. Apply Balm Into such nostril. XLY JUiOS., 60 Warren Bt., N. Y GOLD MBDAL, PARIS, 1073. ] W. BAKElt & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which llio «xcc'»Hnf oil lmn btien reinovt!Q, In nfiaaliitt'lu jnira nn<l it 1.1 soliihlK. i>ru used In Ha prcpuratlon. It IIUH more than three times tin ttrniiith of Coi-on mlicd with rali, Arrowroot nr Hiif-ur, and Is tlii>n>foru far inoro i-cot noinlcal, "anting lesi t/iuii out f tvnt a cap. It In (lollcloin, Hour- nK, »lrfiit:lhoulng, KAHU.T BIOK3TED, and admirably udaplcd for Invalids M well u« for ]iu»i>na_ln_lii>uUb. Sold bjr (IrocBrs r o o W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. -iit j)ici>t J, *) |HI',ltll lli'IC C. Q. r (ho ili'l>Uitivtinu wrnKiuifiH of \voiui- it tjr h'tutt'd, for OQ QtB. ^ l>tt ^ inxtio lll'SS Box 7«IO, Chlca^p, III. 3C3CA.T7TEI Jralnrhi of J'llivs, Hick \I ^xlurliK, Civsllvo lt»\rclH, Duinti Ague, t >Mr Sloniiu'li uiul JlolnhlnK i Hf your food ilajn nut <inil you Jiiivo no will euro them trouble*. 1'iloc, 86 cents, WIT •••"'«»«& t ; I I i * * tv \<t H|i] * r it i: 1.1 u r. iluya. No»»l-f«lui-|k». No|iut-»i< , l\o«umm«iu>i). UKMKIIV MUI.KU IHKK. n^HKKVKS, Hut SUM), Ku» York Oil), N.V. 1)0 ROT OKIl'B NOll KICKK5. Hurt cur. (or SICK IIHAD- AC1TK, Impaired dlg(<itlou,cuiistU patlou, torpid Klumltf. Thvyuruuii vital organi, ruuiuvt BIIUHOII. >}ie* •ln«n. Mnglcal effect un Ki(i.__ nervous lihv. oj'dtiru. Kitulilith utv- utiJLlilLV Ac-no:'. Kmi utlf'y complexion by iiuriiyliiiK blond. 1'IMIII.Y VlOKTAM.t. Thu tlofla !• nlcrly •(IJuili'dtoiuUcaM, ti out) |>ill cal m-vrrliatnumurh. Kuch viul contain! «, carried lii\i-i| r>o(Ui>t. like Iriul |icncU. ItuKiiU'KH iniin'H £n*! tbnveulunrtt. Taken toilur lliuii mv:ar. Suldcvtry* wtii-rp. All geiiuiuK (food* bear"Crvicvnt.' 1 6t-ud2-c«nt vtamp.YouKctffil page book vithBimiplfc OH. DARTER MEDICINE CO., SI. Louis, Mo. But UKNIIV TIIOUI-BOX, tlm most noted jiliyeiciim of KHR- lund, suya tlmt mure than Imlfof nil dlsiMiwacoim. from urruraln ilifl. fit-mi for Krvo SaiupU- of (Jurtldd Tea tu aifl W**t 45lli Slrt'i't, NPW York City. RARFIELD TEA =•: Vp| ufliail uuiiiiu;i-urtin hliU Hi-nilarhr; Pennsylvania Agricultural Works, York, Pa, Kiiri)uliur'h Standard Kiiglucs nnd San Mtllfc. Soiul fur Oiittitog\io. rort^blc, KtAt-lonary. TrAciion "German Syrup" The majority of well-read phyfr iciana now believe that Consumpk. tiou is a germ disease. In otheir words, instead of being in the con* stitution itself it is caused by inntt* nicrable small creatures living in tb.9 lungs having no business Ibere and eating them away as caterpillars do the leaves of treea. A Germ The phlegm that to 1 • • - - / coughed up is those Disease. parts of the lungs w h i c h h a v c been gnawed off and destroyed. These little bacilli, as the germs are called, are too small to be seen with the naked eye, but they are very much alive just the same, and enter the body in our food, in the air we breathe, and through the r^ores ol the skin. Thence they get into the blood and finally arrive at the lung* where they fasten and increase with frightful rapidity. Then German Syrup comes in, loosens them, kill* them, expells them, heals the place* they leave, and so nourish and soothe that, In a short time consumptives become germ-proof and well. O ;, October, 1801. ~ An October At GirnMs, Milwaukee, That speaks economy to the people of the State. Come or write for samples. Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee k WOMAN BEST UNDERSTANDS A WOMAN'S 11,15. Tlic experiments of Lydiu B. 1'lukliaui tUat years ago gavu to tli« world thu VogetabU Coin- pound, were made through a fouling of »ympntU> for the alnlcti'ii of hvr sex, She discovered that Hourly all the diseases of woman, bftvo a eonjiaoft origin, ar<d may Imvu a coiiunon eyre. ' * UOIAE-PINKHAM'SS Send at once tot our CatMOgye. Joo teftl mo\nil».C. N. i« » sure eure for W wcaknesnes of Kennedy's Medical Discovery cures Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 4O years' •landing, Inward Turners, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer that has taken root. Price $i.5o. bold by every Druggist izi the U, S. and Canada. EWIS' 98 L FOWDfiBED iHO PEEFUUED. (I'ATfcNTEU.) The strongest and tittrest LyC. mode. Will make the test ptf • fumed Hard Soap in au minute! without boiling. It is. tfe« H>o£j£ for. softening wniieft' cleansing waste pipes, disinfect Ing sinks, closets, washing btffe tics, paints, trees, «tc. PENNA. SALT M'PG Oca. Agio., Hills., Pa.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page