The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 28, 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 28, 1891
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THE UPPERDBS MOttffiS, ALUONA, IO« A, WEDNESDAY, OCTOB3SI 3i, m 1. ** run-down,** feeble women, need Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It builda them tip. It's a powerful, restorative tonic, or strength-giver --free from alcohol and injurious drags. The entire system is renewed and invigorated? It improves digestion, enriches the blood, dispels aches and pains, gives re-, freshing sleep, and restores flesh and strength. As a soothing nervine, it allays and subdues L/steria, spasms, and all the nervous symptoms commonly attendant upon functional And organic disease. It's the only guaranteed medicine for women. It does what id promised — or ifc asks nothing. It gives satisfaction, in every case, or the money paid •for it is refunded. That's the way its makers prove their faith in it. Contains no aloo- 'hol to inebriate ; no syrup or sugar to derange digestion; a legitimate^ inedicine, not a beverage. Purely vegetable and perfectly harmless in condition of the system. TJtttTK. 'Ha+it itoSt*' <rt.-Hiii is tiAtirisn's Thus spake the god: "Take thou this latt of So svreetly timed is it that When thy trno Ideal Thou meetest— and she epeaka — the strings tvlll move .,'.'' Itt sympathy. The lote her presence will jfe- And to no other ^tfbl, however fonnd, Will these sWeet tnnefol note* of loV«' respond." -;. I took the fate and went forth on mj- qheet. Through nil the long and weary day the notes beguiled » The jonrney. When the fan «ank to the West The strains were gentle as the singing of a child; And through the night, while burned the heavenly : fifes. But how the precious lute neglected lies Ontelde tho pnlace gate. Oft-tlmea the wind Blows free And stirs the tuneful strings to plaintive sighs And yet I heed ft not— the notes are harsh to me. The true la won I So sweet her voice is wrought •That all else seefas discordant to my thought. Both the method .and results when Syrup of Pigs is 'taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to .the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys-' tern effectually, dispels colds, head-' aches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the 'only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the, taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in 'its action and truly beneficial ui its *eflect$, prepared only from the most ;healthy and agreeable substances, ite many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60o land $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one .who wishes to try.it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE, KY. HEW YORK. N.V. for Coughs, Colds and Consumption, Is beyond. question the greatest of all modern remedies. * It will stop a Cough In one night. It will check; a Cold In a day. it will prevent Croup, relieve! Asthma, and CURE Consumption If taken In* time. IF THE LITTLE ONES HAVE 5 WHOOPING COUGH ! OR CROUP Use It Promptly,: IT WILL CURE: WHEN EVERY-' THING ELSE! FAILS, "You: can't afford to; A 26c. bottle may save $100 iM'tor's' b'illsS —may save their lives. ASK YOUR DRUQ-S GIST FOR IT, IT TASTES GOOD.! " To enre costlvenqss th« medicine mmt b« More than a purgative; it must contain tooiu, alterative and cathartic properties. possess these qualities, »na speedil «tore to the bowels their natural periataltlo anotlon, so ewientlal t» regularity. 1 was a young clerk at the bank at B—. I was poor but nevertheless happy, for I loved, and believed that I was loved, by a young girl, rather pretty and about 18 jears of age. Her name was Fanchette Lalonde, She was an orphan, having lost her father when she was ten years old, her mother, who was then in feeble health, survived her husband but a few months. She lived with an uncle, a bachelor with sufficient means to provide for Fimchette a pretty easy life, and to give her a good education. I visited them quite often"and believed it not displeasing to the old man, since he always received me cordially, frequently askiughis niece to sing for us, as she posessed a pleasing voice and could sing a little song in quite a pretty way. Well, everything seemed to be going very smoothly, and in sprite of my poverty, I hoped to be in a position to marry my dear Fahchette before the end of the year. My private account at the bank showed- a good snug sum to my credit, and Fanchette and 1, on ,our evening walks, often pknned with each other the modest little establishment, which we hoped to liavo by-and-uy. We had been engaged about pix months, when one unhappy day toward the end of March, it was rumored at, the bank that we were to have a-nqw partner in our firm. Nobody bail heard his name as yet, but all were agreed that we would see changes in our ranks. 1 said 'nothing about it to Fanchette, for why should I trouble her with my fears ? However 1 had hard work not to show them on my face. A week later, while 1 %vas putting' some books in the safe, the senior partnei called me as I passed .the door of his private office on uiy return to my desk. "Young mnn," said he, after I had entered the room, "we have decided to remove yon from- your present position. After today, therefore, your place will be vacant." , "For what reason," said I, "am J .dismissed in this abrupt way?",; "We'ard hiaking changes here," said he; "othere will be removed later on." "Weil, then," said I, turning to go out, "it -will be necessary for me to seek another position.'' "That is your affair," said my. employer coolly. 1 went out with a heavy heart, very much puzzjed by the cold, hard-hearted manner of the senior partner, who had formerly treated mo with marked kindness. "Then I remembered that I had au enemy in the person of the assistant cashier, who had taken a dislike to me from tho first, and'jealous of my rapid advance and the favor shown me by my superiors, lost no opportunity for making my work hard for .me by misleading instructions, entrapped 'into errors, which cost me much anxiety and extra labor. "Doubtless," I said to myself, "he has denounced me as incapable, to the new partner, and has succeeded, by .'this means of ridding himself of me." I recalled, in this connection, that I h»d seen him enter the private office that very morning. All this passed through my mind as I mechanically gathered up my few private belongings, and made them into a small bundle with my old . office coat', and returned to my lodgings. As 1 left the busier portion of the city and took my way toward the quieter street in which I lived, 1 ..passed. an old building, which had formerly been used for a store house by n company' of grain merchats. Just, as I cam'e opposite the building, a small, half-starved kitten crawled out from beneath the rotten steps, mewing and shivering. It saw mo as I sfcopped'fbr a moment, and ran up to me, and began to rub its' head about my feet. I picked up the poor little creature and stroked it, for which /expression of sympathy it repaid me by purring in an appreciative way, and as I was comforting this poor, stray kitten, Iforgot tbe day's troubles for the moment. 1 determined to keep the little foundling, and, accordingly, took it to my lodg- let ine see it. tpu can fef d it just as we!' dowh here on tbe stpps," aflid she. I brought down the little waif and we watcbed it as it eagerly disposed of tho food which I had bought for it. Fanchette sat down on the step beside the kitten and stroked it while it lapped its foil saucer of milk. Suddenly she looked up at ine. : "Emilj' hPre is a lesson for you. Tim poor creature had neither friend,'food nor shelter. It was led to you and found all three in you. Can you not believe that the Good Father will help you to find some one who will be as kind to you. 1 was silent. .1 took the kitten to mv room again and accompanied Fanchetto to her uncle's house. After seeing Fanchette safely at her uncle's door I continued to walk about tho streets till about sis o'clock. Then, going to ray-lodgings, I made my toilet and set variety, and seen there. was one of the largest ever Tli« Anttrnllnn Krap«ror'ft KsrApe. The recent attempt to assassinate the emperor of. Austria fortunately failed. The most surprising thing about it, however, is that it should have made at all. No monarch in all Europe is more popular among his people, or more thoroughly deserves his popularity. Francis Joseph has had a hard position to fill, but he has filled it with ability and distinction. His career has not been characterized by the brilliant episodes which capture 'the mob, but his example has none tho less been distinctly salutary. Brought up ander autocrat Influences, ho has been in many respects the most democratic ruler in Europe, lie has read tho signs of the times and lifts seen that the hope of Austria is not in absolu- .„-.„-, - -„ tism, but in progress. His death, especi- out for the domicile of Monsieur Jacques ally at this juncture, would be an event to Bontems, Fatichette's uncle. be deplored by every sincere friend of After the usual greetings had been said, human liberty. What would have airgrn- we sat for a fe^v minutes in the drawing vatcd the seriousness of the crisis if; Austria When I spoke ojF my discharge '- J -"---•-•• ' " ' Th* Only- On* B**r l»rlht«d—C*n Yon rind the Wontf Thete Is a 8-Inch display advertisement In this paper this »cek which 1ms no two words Alike except one word. Tho same U true of onch new one appearing each week from The Dr. Hnrtcr Medicine Co. This house places "Crescent" on everything they make nnd nbllsh. Look for It, send (hem tho name of the word, and they will return you HOOK, IIKA.UTIFUL LlTllOOHAl'119 Or SAMP1.M HIM. Tlie Hon. J. A. Chapleau is to be made minister of railways and canal* In the Canadian cabinet. Beat, easiest to use and cheapest Remedy for Catarrh. By druggUU. Fito't SOe, rooni. wnen i spoke of my = . from the hank Monsieur Bontems express ed some surprise at the manner in which I was dismissed, and said that some one must have prejudiced tho new 'partner against me. I told him frankly that it w_ould not be possible for me to marry hia niece as soon as I had hoped. However, 1 should make every effort to find another situation. "It will taken long time for that.'' I added. "Courage, uiy friend," said'he, "good fortune mav come at any time." At that moment supper was announced I led my betrothed to the table, and when we were seated I was much surprised to see by the side of iny plate a latter directed in a coarse hand and sealed with wax. Much agitated, I asked Monsieur Bon- tern's permission to break the seal. It, was willingly granted. Wondering if perchance^ some forgotten relative had died, leaving me tho possessor of a good legacy, I opened the paper and read: To Monsieur Emil Lafonte, Sir:—Wo have the honor to offer you the position of assistant- caphier in our bank in place of Mons. X. For a long time he has been under suspicion, and this morning was taken in the act of abstracting money from the till. When questinoed he confessed to having taken in small amounts, the sum of £0,000 francs. He has concealed his • theft by making false returns to the bookkeepers". You have been chosen to (ill this position at the instance of Mons. Jacques Bonteuis, our new partner. We would offer the salary of 10.COO francs per nniium. If you decide to accept the position, your duties will commence to-morrow. We remain, dear sir, Your friends, BEAULIKU, RICAUD & BONTEMS. "Your letter seems to surprise you'" said M. Bontems; "may I enquire what it is about?" . • .. I tried to speak. I dropped the letter upon the table, took lit up again, but no words came. 1 could only clasp the hand of Mr.Jacques.my eyes filled with tears and I sat down in confusion. After I had sufficiently recovered from the surprise and the joy of ray good fortune to thank Mr. Bontems in words which I do not remember now—and, in fact, coukl not have repeated after they had passed raj- lips—I asked: "There is-orie thing which I cannot understand, and that is, why Mr. Beaulieu should discharge me so summarily tonight?" "It was a'part of my plan," said Mr. Jacques, and it was done partly that I might see how you would meet, reverses, and partly by your sudden dismissal, to deceive,X. into the idea tnat he had diverted suspicion from himself to you, as he had often tried to do. I am happy to say that my plan was entirely successful, and X. was taken, as your letter intimated in the very act of tampering with the money drawer. And by the way, do you remember what day it is?" "April fool! April fool!" cried Fanchette. "Mr. Beaulieu said to you* I believe," continued Mr. Bontems, "that after today, your place would be vacant, since we had decided to remove from your present position. If you accept the position offered you " "Oh! that explains it," said I. It is almost needless to add, that Fanchette and 1 were married soon after and set up our modest establishment. I think now, as I recall tha events of that spring day, that it was the turning-point of my life, for after that time-1 rose rapidly, and I am now the confidential clerk of 'Beaulieu, Ricard & Bontems.—Emil Lagard, in Vax Populi. had attempted assassination been successful is the obvious intention of tbe Archduke Charles t.o renounce tho succession to tbe throne. The archduke, who is tho emperor's brother, is not a brilliant man; but his capacities are not mean, and ho is not altogether out of sympathy with tho advanced ideac which in recent years have swayed Austrian Policy. His son Francis, ou the other hand, to whom be to yield his claim, is disliked mid feared as an irreconcilable bourbon. He lias nil tho Gorman onip'eror's confidpnce in the divine right of kings without his integrity or bis ability. Tliere are probably stormy days ahead for Auslrin, and Ihn accession of Francis would IKS a serious evil, |t cotlld liavo been no patrnitic aiotivo which prompted BO dastardly a design upon the lit'o of Francis Joseph. A disputeh from Si Petersburg «»T« thftt ft rctolutlonnrr society at Klcff u endenTor- Ing to tnko advantage of tbe prevailing famine to excite ft revolt. Exiles from Switzerland and France bar* guided tbe movement. Made to took Llk« New. Dresses, Genta' Clothing, Fcnthers. Glove*, etc., Dyed of Cleaned, Tlush QnrmenU Slcnmcd nt Otto Welch's Dye Worku, 240 W. ,Witter St., Milwaukee. Send for circular. At Krntikfort, Ky., tho Louisville A Nnsh. 'lie rallroftrt company 1ms been lined $9 and > ,.st« for repairing Its tracks on Sunday. Be»t easiest to use nnd cheapest Ptio'i Remedy for Cntarrh. By druirglata. 60c. A dispatch from St. Petersburg says thai a revolutionary society at Klcff Is endeavoring to take advantage of the prevailing: famine to excite a revolt. Exiles from Swltzcrla).' and France have guided tho movement. Til 15 «It ANT STATUK. iUmlo Throughout, of Itronzn nn'il In I'liiln b It IB The equestrian Htatuo of tbo groat general stands sixty feet above the Tako shore drive, on a pedestal of solid t'ranito. The baae of tho monument is divided into three heights: First, a terrace or upper roadway running parallel to the drive; second, the superstructure composed of solid granite arches, surmounted by a stone roof and balustrade; third, the pedestal rising from the roof. The disl.aiico from the drive to the terrace is 16 feet; Irom tbo drive to tho upper roof, 26 feet. Tho pedestal is 12 feet long, 5 feofc six inchen wido ami extends above the roof 10 feet and 0 inches. The statue iteelf is 18 feet. high. Many wore the designs submitted to tho trustees, of all descriptions. No ornate doaigiiH were considered. It was the universal impression of the trustees that tbo stal.uo should be plain and massive, ;in harmony with tho nature of the' man whose memory it wai to perpetuate. Tho work is tho largest.equestrian stntuo in America. The figure is of solid bronze and shows Grant mounted on a thoroughbred charger, both horse and man being in absolute repose. The rider sits erect, scanning the homon in deep thought, and yet has a watchful appearance. Tbe idoa meant to bo conveyed _ is that the general is intently witching tho movement of a company ol: HALL'S CATAIUUI CURE Is a liquid and is tnken Internally, and nets directly on tlio blood and mucous surfnces of the system. Writ* for testimonials, free. Manufactured by F. J. CHKNEY & CO., Toledo, O. Prof. George Francis Joiner, formerly of Oecalur, 111., has been appointed lecturer on literature In the University of Ponnsyl- ranla. If •.filleted with Sore Kyng, use Dr. Isaac niompBon'e Eye Water. DrugglsU sell It SJSc, Common Soap Rots Clothes and Chaps Hands, IVORY SOAP DOES NOT, WI9. PUB. UJflON 15- ings, which were near by. Putting the kitten inside my door, 1 ran out to a little shop to purchase a little meat 'and milk for it. While waiting for my purchases, the events of thu day came fresh to my mind I thought of a thousand planes where-I might apply for work and dismissed them all with the question, What will van say when they inquire about your .last situation?" , Mechanically laying down the ohango upon the counter, 1 took up the articles I had bought and stopped out upon the street again. As I came out of the shop some one touched ray sboujder, and turning about, 1 was much surprised to find that it was Fanchette. •Emil! Emil!' she cried, 'what's the matter? You look as if you had lost your wits?' 'I have lost something almost as bad,' said I. TEen 1 told her the story of my di.Hinissul.' 'How ungraceful tbey are,' said she, 1 'to turn you off like that -when you had worked for them so long.' 'We wont talk much about that,' said 1, 'but., as it is, I must try to find another place. 1 fear that, under the circumstances, it will be a long time before 1 shall get one.' "Oh, no, everybody likes you, and I am sure that God will aid you," said she, "Ch! Emil, i bad almost forgotten it, but I have a message for you from Uncle Jac- bues. He wishes you to come to our house this evening. We are to make a little supper at seven." ''Certainly, I will come, and the more because I would like to get your uncle's advice as to where I shall seek a new position," I answered. "Your upeakiug of the supper reminds me that I must carry this meat and miik up to my room and feed iny stray kitten." Then I explained to Funchette the way the little creature came to me. "A kiUtm! Oh, do briujf it down oiitj KII/l^ED BY AN UAGLK. One of the Bald- Headed Spefsiea Takes the Life of a Child.* John Powadje, a former chief of the Chippewa tribe . of Indians, lives on the banks of St. Mary'o river, and acts as guide for numerous bunting parties. A few days ago three Cincinnati men engaged him for a day's hunt. They started to cross the river in the'morning, and when nearly over, noticed a large bird flying high in the air, The Indian said it was an .eagle and suggested that he would row back to the American shore so as to be within gunshot of the bird if it should descend. He did so and the bird came down within a mile of tho point where *he party landed, They started for gunshot distance. Powadje's squaw meantime had uone down to the river to get some water, leaving her 8 months old papoose tied to the usual board and leaning against the side of the hut. . The eagle soaring high in tho air spied thfi child and slowly descended to the earth. When about 200 feet from the ground the bird made a swoop down on the helpless babe. The squiw saw the hwoop and supposed it was after a chicken, hut was horrified a moment later to see the eagle rise with the child in its talons. When about 10 feet from the ground the bird dropped its load, but immediately swooped down on it again. Failing in un attempt to pick up the child again, the artillery in the east. In his hand is a ficild glass. He is -;lre8Stfd in tho full uniform of the field, with holsters and sword. The equipments and trappings of tho horse—saddle, bridle and saddle-bags- were modeled from those used by Grant during the war and are true to life. The following description ot the statue is by the artist, Louis RebiHSO: "The general, grasping the field-glass in his right hand, rests the saniH in an'easy and somewhat unconscious manner upon his right thigh, as after taking a careful survey of the field. It suggests as a whole a concentration of mind, confidence and self-reliance; apparently ho is satisfied that his orders ure successfully executed by iiis troops. The bromsn statue will meas"- uro 18 feet 3 inches in height from tho bottom of the plinth to the crown of the slouch hat. It is the largest casting of the kind ever attempted in this country." ' . . Mt.ny years ago it is said the ground where the monument is now situated was a public burial ground. Some evidence of the truth of this ntatomont was afforded during tho excavation necessary for constructing the bane of the monument, for many a skull and femur and huineruti was dug up'and removed. Away back in the year 1864 an ordinance was passed prohibiting the burial of tho dead within the city limits. Soon thereafter 50,000 skeletons were taken away from tho potter's field, Still the monument site is not exactly on the old burial grounds, tho monument committee assort, for in that day the lake waters washed the land now fill<jd in by tho park commissioners and inclosed by the sea wall. Moreover, (hoy contend that, the burial ground,'which extended from North avonuo ko Center street, did not come within 1,000 foot of the monument,--Exchange. ' eagle pecked at iU throat and eye*, goug- child's ing one eye out and lacerating tbe cs body. The squaw soon reached th» spot and attempted to drive'the eagle off with a stick. The bird turned on her &nd pecked at her neck, inflicting a serious gash, It then rose in tho air about 100 feet, and apparently changed its mind, swooping down again. At this moment the sound of two distant snots wa/i heard, and tbe bird fell to the ground. A moment later Powadje's party rushed up to make sure of their game. Powadje had scarcely reached tho eagle when he heard a shrk'k from his squaw, and be discovered' that the child had leeu killed. It is notknowr whether the child wai killed by its fall or by the loan of blood from its wouuda. The eagle was one of the bald-beaded Out of Sorts Describe! > feeling peculiar to peraoni at dyspeptic tendency, or caused by change ot climate, union of life. The •tomuah It oat of order, tha head aohm or doe* apt feel right, The Nerves uuemed (trained to their utmost, the mind It eon- fused and irritable. Thii condition lade »n •»ool- leut oorreotlf » tn Uood't Banaparllla, wolcfc, by Itt regulating and lonlntf powere, >OOD Restores Harmony to the er«tein, and glru itrengtb of mind, nervei, •nd body, N. B. B» lore to get Hood's Sarsaparilla which in ouratlr* power If teoulUr to Itself, VOUIiLB Krt«t!i-U<4ir LOUIS, BAGGER & CO.S n oni $10.60 ure Iliu oldedt, mat e/llcloni DOOBUS TBAH HAIlNKSa, Hud Mad»; ' B*ad for pic* 1V1*I mj fell 1U«. *. . 13 |M tar locrcMt. M years «x- p»rl«oo«. Writ* tar t*w». A.W. McOo»uic K. V ~ " rout ortt»Com|i!oxioii;cur«*Coii»tluiM Ion, •DETECT VMM In «Mtr o»Wu uToi i.Tk. New York highbinders have doomed Chluamenj3f_that_£lty tojdeath. two Kluil the DeHlrod 11 OAiuiouiTON, Groen Co., 111., Nov., '88, I highly recommend 1'attor Koenitf'i Nnrr* Toulo to anybody that hna iuffortxl from hood- achi) an my ton did for 5 yuan, beauurn 3 botUol ot tho modlolne oared htm. M. UoTIG UH. Win., October, IBM. Throuuh n fright my flon boaarao afleoUd irith HpiuiuiB and uorroua prostration. Wa mod ono hoUlo of 1'aator Kooulg'i Narva Toulo, and ha has not had a epasm elnco. BD LUTtf KROW. IDA. QEOVB, Iowa, Oat », IfltO. My wife luftered from hoadaoho for tan ywuri autl, doiptco u.11 trcatuuint from dootorl, lh« got uo rollof. After lining only oua boltlo of Faster Koenig'u Norvo Toulo, ihe la eutlroly ourod, P. UAKTaENBTJSOn. '—A Valimblo nootc on TTenronn Dlflounon tent frco to anjr addreaii, and poor pntieuts can aluo obtain tula luoultimo froo of <ihar];o« Thin romocly lins boon nraparod by tho Itevoroncl Pftti'' Koeniir, ot Fort Wayiio, Ine!., nlnco 1870k and imii. iii'oparea under hladlrooUou by tha KOENIQ MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by Drusrcls to at »1 per BotUe. 6 fbr 85, KnrKO BIxe, 81.75. 0 IJoUlos for SO. "August Flower" I had been troubled five month* with Dyspepsia. The doctors told me it was chronic. I had a fullnest after eating and a heavy load in th« pit of my stomach. 1 suffered fre* quently from a Water Brash of cleat matter. Sometimes a deathly Sickness at the Stomach would overtake me. Then again I would have thft terrible pains of Wind Colic. At such times I would try to belch and could not. I was working then for Thomas McHeury, Druggist, Cor. Irwin and Western Ave., Allegheny City, Pa., in whose employ I had been for seven years. Finally I used August Flower, and after using just one bottle for two weeks, was entirely relieved of all the trouble. I can now cat things I dared not touch before. I would like to refer you to Mr. McHenry, for whom. I worked, who knows all about my condition, and from whom I bought the medl« cine. I live with my wife and family at 39 James St., Allegheny City,Pa.' Signed, JOHN D. Cox. • G. G. GREEN Sole Manufacturer, _Woo(lbiiry,jJnr_JerBey, D. S. A. MILWAUKKB, October, 1891." An October Retail Movement At GimM's, Miltalee, That speaks economy to the people of the State. Come or write for samples. CONSUMPTION CURE. The wccess of this Great Cough Cure U without a parallel in the history of medicine. All druggists are authorized to sell it on a positive guarantee, a test that no other cure can successfully stand. That it may becon.ie known, the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are placing a Sample Bottle Free into every home in the United States and Canada. If you have a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for It will cure you. If your child has the Croup, or Whooping Cough, use it promptly, nnd relief is sure. If you dread that insidious disease Consumption, use it. Ask your Druggist for EHILOH'S CURE, Price lo cts., 50 cts. and fl.oo. If your Lungs are sore or Back lame, ue Shiloh's Porous Plaster, Price 25 cts. Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee VOU WII.I.H/VVUMONEY Time, I'ulii, Trouble nud trill CUKE CATARRH by u»Ing ELY'S CREAM | Apply Balm Into ouoh uoutrll, ELY BBOB,, 60 Wnrren PILES nllof, anil U A* UL* (UK1 for Prtc*. II.; »l truatf.nl* at by mill. M> uplai trM. Addnti "ANAKK.SIH, 1 * Boi Ml*. JUw You Om. GRATEFUL—COMFORTING. Epps's Cocoa BREAKFAST. "Br a thorougli knowledge of the natural law! iruloh govern the operations of dlgeitlon and natri-j tlon, and liy a careful a|)pllo»Uon ot the fine proper-l tlu ot well-Delected Oocoa, Mr, Kpp« Inn provided our breakfant tablet with a delloaluly Hnvored beverage which inai nave un ramir .hnavjr tloolom' bllli. It ie by the judlcloui unu of luoh article* of diet (bat a oonmltutlon ma/ be Rradunlljr liullt up until •trongr enouKli to retlat «vi>ry tendenuy to dlieaie. Hundred! ot nubile mnlndlee are floating around ui leady to attack wherever there ie a weak point. Wemayeicupe many a fatal Bhaft by kuoulng our- •elvee well furtllled with pure blood and a prooorlr nourUhed frame,"—"Olvll Service OaiettD," Made elm|>ly with boiling water or milk. Bold only In half-pound tins, by Grooere, labelled than JA.MKH 1C1*1>M A «)<»., Honioaopathlo OhemUU, LONDON, UNOLANU. ARE YOU A FARMER? If so you are one from choice and can tell whether fanning as an in- vcBtmont pays. Do you make U pay ? Have you firHt-clasH tools, fix- ' turcs, etc. ? You say yea, but you nru wrong if you have no Hoalea. You nhould liavo ono, and by sending a postal card you can got full' information from JONES OF BINGHAMTON, ' BINGHAMTON. N. Y. PILES >ya. UUIIIIUKIIIII-/. lluuKiiv M«7iTKDViiYii7Addn!«i J. li. lCKKv'li.S,lU)x aiCJO,Nuw tt b MI Otntanent, •! wblob » iiuU partlel* U MM, to£ told by dnurriau or wtfcf AMnM. WkTC. »»*"^ffliHI RELIEVES all StomncU putttm. REMCX'ES Naiuioa, B«nM of REVIVES FAIUNO ENERGY. RESTORES Normal Clraulatkm «OJI W**iu to To« TIM. BB. HAiTEi MEDICINE CO.. St. Into, •*, CHRPET urn mt (•^•IP^^^^HWP* m WH"^"^ Send at once (or our Catalogue, too teit tngolaJ».C. ' 'CAN I ASSIST YOU, MADAM) ' This IH un ovory-day occurrence; she « taken with that " ull-goiui" or lulut fee* lug. The cause of this fooling is sonio do. raiigomont, weakness, or irregularity luol- Uont to hor BOX. lustunt relief may olway* bo (ouiid by using LYOIAE,PINKHAM'S«» It In the only Positive Cure nwd Legitimate Boiuedy for those peculiar weaknesses »nd ailments ot women. Every Drugrist sell» it, or sent by man | n f orm oFjpuu c* kozeugea, on receipt of 81.00. *

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