The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 27, 1892 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 27, 1892
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Page 7
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DES MQlfrgSy. ALGOK AylOWA; WgBNMPAY, JANUARY 27,1892. After dinner, iu have discomfort and suffer- take Dr. Pierco's Pleasant its, or Anti-Bilious Granules, 're made to 'assist Nature in own way—quietly, but thor- ily. What the old-fashioned I| did forcibly, these do mildly gently, ^hey do more, too. : effects are lasting; they late the system, as well as ._jise and removate it. One little Slot's a gentle laxative; three to if act as a cathartic. They're ,$16 smallest, cheapest, the easiest intake. TJnequaled as a Liver : !E*lll« Sick Headache, Bilious Head- jjple* Constipation, Indigestion, Bil^fig Attacks, and all derangements fthe stomach and bowels, aro rnptly relieved and permanently J|hey're the cheapest pill you cat py, because they're guaranteed to ajjra Batisfacti'on, or your money is Irorned. fou only pay for th« good yon » pan you ask more? »i ;i his GREAT COUGH CURE, this success- CONSUMPTION CURE is sold by drug, ts on a positive guarantee, a test that no other rt can stand successfully. If you have a llCOUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GKIPPE, it fHrill cure you promptly. If your child has tho otejCJKJUP or WHOOPING COUGH, use it •• s> ?i raJckly and relief Is sure. If you fear CON. JJMPTION, don't wait until your case is hope- S6s, but take this Cure at once and receive ^mediate help.. Price 500 and $1.00. ;k your druggist for SHILQH'S CURE, your lungs are sore or fcaclc lame, usa ifloh's Porous Plasters. Many a life has been lost [because of the taste of cod»# -i liver oil. If Scott's Emulsion did Jnothing more than take that ;te away, it would save the jives of some at least of those 4s$J>' ; . . L ||hat put off too long the Means of recovery. It "iocs more. It is half- Digested already. It slips trough the stomach as if by Jftealth. It goes to make Sfjjjjjtrength when cod-liver oil lltwould be a burden. |f§ ' —• *§? SCOTT 4 BOWHB, Cbemisu, 131 South $& Avenue, fNew York. W Your druggist keepi Scott 1 ! Emulsion of eed-lhrer SloU—«11 druggist* everywhere do. (i. a »4 fi MOTHERS* FRIEND" MAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY, iJColvin, La., Deo. i3,1886.—My wife used JOTHEK'S FBIBND before her third jnflnement, and says she would not ba £thout It for hundreds of dollars. BOOK MILLS. ifient by express on receipt of price; f 1.50 per bob |g Book "To Mothers "mailed free* BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., I SAME •Y»LLDBUaai«TO. ATLANTA, GA. REE Northern j R. R-L IUu8tnttedJPublleatlonH,iriai MAPS, desorlbiiiB MlnusBoU, North Dakota, Moutana. Idaho, Wanhlnxton and Ureuon. tlie Free Government «n»l CUKAI ~ Pacific I Host Agricultural, GraziUK aud Tim por Lauds tt uow open to aettloru. Hailed FllEE. Addrnsi It. B. UMB08I, Land Com, NJ.U.B.,Bt.P»ul,Miiin. 'i It is/ov the euro of dyspepsia and Its KtittoiidaiitB, Biclc-licadiioliu, ooutitiiKi-( J t ion and piles, that ( iTutt's Tiny Pills; mve become so famous. They not* rontly, without Krliiliij- or nausea. G Common Soap Rots Clothes and Chaps Hands. IVORY SOAP POES NOT, THE OUTCAST. Like some dried spring the wind hath hid With wintry weight of fo'len leaves, Heart dried with lortely cftre he grieves ' With staftlrigpye and blinking liC , • And naught to him the ennobling palm That girds ambition's sterner brow, . His erstwhile strength Is weakness now, Hie loveless life a hopeless calm. But stay—what lights (hone hopeless eyes With gleams of faint expectancy? What sense emits that sonlfnl cry Which breaks the calm of ainre skies f A letter in that well-known hand— The life blood leaps into his face- Not yet is lost the tender grace Which binds to home and fatherland. The leaves lhat checked the water's flow Have vanished like the numbered years, And eyes that long had known no tears With tears of love are brimful now. With upturned gaze he scans the sky, No clouds cross its azure dome— Oh, blessed thoughts of love and home That banish all the wish to die. . With quickening throbs his pulses move- lie hears a murmur in the vale. The voice of his long-lost Adele, That calls him back to lite and love. GISEL.E'8 CAPRICE. The salon was lighted by a single latn{; which plied a soft radiance throughout the room. It was Fiinply furnished, but was adorned with a profusion of flowers at d pliin'R. Three persons were in tlie salon—Mmu. de Bilny, Gitele, her daugh- yr, betrothed, and Roberf, de Gillis, who was soon to bs hrr husba d Gisele, who was in her eighteenth year, waa very beautiful. She was &, natura blonde. Her .-mile had the double advantage of showing protty teeth and two charming liclle dimples in her rosy cheeks. Her eyes' were vi ry handsome, but their tjlunee was somewhat imperious. She was dressed in a jobe of solt, while, clinging material that set off to.advantage her girl ish beauty. Gisele: was an only daughter. She had been reared by an indulgint mother, her ftither having died during her infancy. Although Mine, de Balny's income was barely sufficient to suppirt heraulf ii nd her daughter she managed to gratify Gisele's every whnii, and her whims were many, for she was a shild of cap rce. • Many admirers paid suit to Gisele, but she smiled on none until Robert de Gillis threw himself aud his fortune at her feet. » : In Robert, Gisele found her suprdn.e (riumph, for by his unselfish .devotion he gt.ve her the greatest satisfaction a woman can have — tu be loved for her beauty, which was Gisele's 'only dower, Robert had tvery qualification to be desired in a lover. He was twenty-five years old, handsome, .manly and very wealthy. : While Mme. de Balny" was working at her embroidery and Robert and Gisff weatj holding a tender conversation, the door of the salon was opened and George l,anr*le was announced. •, \ "Good evening, my dear. ijadauie," said the new comer, as he entered, bowing to the mistress of^the house. '• ''Ah, good evening, my dear Langle," said Mame. de Balny, welcoming the Muest. ''This is, indeed, ah agreeable surprise." : When the ' others had welcomed him, (urring to Robert, Lacgle said: "T knew that I would find you here, and that is why I called so late, wishing to have'you present to second a proposition which' I desire to make to these ladies." • " r '"Ah,! tell us. What is it?" exclaimed Gisele; "My mother's cottage at Saint Cloud has just been put in order for the summer," replied Langle. "We are going to drive there to-morrow morning and she desires that you will accompany us. We shall leave Paris in good season to avoid the heat of the day, Breakfast will await us on arrival. We will spend the warm pait oE the day swinging in our hammocks and gosaipping under the elms." "We will dine al fresco and then, if Mile. Giselle approve of the plan, we will attend the fete or Saint Cloud, at which, among other attractions, will be the great lion-tamer, the illustrious Bide!, with his menagerie. That is the proposition 1 have to offer." "Bravo!" cried Gisele. "Your plan is charming, charming! Is it not, Robert? ' she added, turning to her lover. Robert agreed with Gisele that their friend's plan "was faultless ana it was adopted with enthusiasm. Accordingly the following day found Mme de Bdlny, her daughter and Robert at Saint Cloud as the guest of M. Langle and his mother. The day was spent in those delightful ways which people escaping from the city in the early summer find for passing the time in the country. Gisele, however, was all anticipation in regard to the approaching Mo; and piflially in regard to the lionTtamer, Bidel, of whose exploits she had heard u great deal. Immediately after dinner, therefore, Gisele, Robert and Lange went io the fete, the elder ladies preferring to remain at the cottage. They_ first attended Bidel's performance with his lions, which Gisele watched with the liveliest interest. As the preformaneo grew to a close Gisele became so enthusiastic in regard to Bedel s bravery that Langle said jokingly, that she ought 10 marry a lion-tamer. "Such is my intention," replied Cisele, "for I am sure that Robert will not deuy the first request I have ever made of him. Will you, Robert?" she added, turning to him. "What!" exclaimed Robert, "Do you wish me to enter the lion's cage?" "Yes. Does that surprise you?" "A little, I confess." "You ought to have as much courage as a valgar tamer of animals," said Gisele, who setmed to be put out by her lover's backwardness in bearding the lions to please her whim. "But to do whatjou a*k me to do would by no means be a proof of courage," answered Robert. "In would be a ridicu- ous act on iny part, for I would be expos ,ng myself for no purpose." "You speak lightly of the prospect of jeing devoured," said Laugle, laughing. LangJe wishe'd to laugh Gisele out of 3erc;iprice. Gisele, on the .other hand, did not really wish her lover to enter the ion's cage, but she wanted him to seem ready to do even that for her. "Then you refuse?" she asked Robert, with an air of disdain. Langle, without giving Robert an op )oruu4ty_ to reply, said: 'Certainly he vefuses, for the condition^ are 1101> the same for hint as for Bidel, who has been long accustomed to .'being imnng wild animals and has made a care- ul study of their character." ''You seem to take u great interest in a matter which doe<> not concern you," aid Gisele, who was vexed by Lungle's opposition. '"ilm," replied Langie gravely, ''what aek Robert to do J8 very dangeron-, Betides, you forget that hie mother adoret him am? that she Will never forgive you if you make him expose hsmself in this p^rilom manner. 1 ' But (Jiself insisted. .";''' "Verywell," s>nid Robert, colflly. "1 will enter the cag*>, if% Bidel will allow me to do so, as soon a's the spectators have departed. I do not wish,to give a public exhibition of my cWrtge," he added, with a tinge of sarcasm in his tone. "Ah! I knew you would cdtigent. 1 " exclaimed Gisele, with apparent delight. "I will arrange the matter at ohce, v said Robert. ' He went 10 Bidel, with'whom beheld a short conversation then returne•;, spying: "The lions will be fed in a few minutes. I will enter the cage then with Bidel." By this time the spectators had departed, Robert, JLansrle nnd Gisele approached the cage. Presently the lion tamer joined them. He told Ribert he was ready to feed th'e lions and invited him into the cage. • "No, Robert, do not go," said Gisele. "I do not wish you to enter the cage. I asked you to do so only because 1 wanted you to seem readv to expose yourself to any danger for my sake " "Pardon me, Gisele, for not acceding to this new caprice of .yours as to the first," replied Robert. '•[ have resolved to enter the cage and I shall do KO." Robert turned away from Gieele nnd a moment afterward he and the lion-tamer entered the cage. The lions, eight in number, moved hither and thither, obedient_to the command of their master, but their large golden eyes showed their astonishment at the presence of the intruder who accompanied htm. Gisele and Langle looked on in silence and in agony, Gisela, who was very pale, was only prevented, from Jgiving voice to her anguish by_ the fear of aggravating her lover's ueril. Her ejei, which were big with fright, were fixnd on Robert. He, on the other hand, was quite calm, 'at least in appearance. Like Birlel, be wns armed with a bar of iron and a 'raw-bide. He was"t.hus doubly prepared to rrpel the lions if_ they came too near him. Robert was in the Jcage about five min- uted Then he left it and rejoined Gisele, who, radiant with joy, her hands extended, exclnimed: , "Ob, Robert! how I admire vou! How j <> Robert took one of Gisele's hands in his and, interrupting her, said, in a culm VOICP: "Do not praise my exploit so much, for the act which you applaud was performed for my own saka rather than yours. If I am bravr, ai now you evidently think mp, 1 confess that I am not without fear that I shall not always be .iblw to ncrcde to your desires, and as it would pain me,to cross so charming a womar I renounce the honor of being your husband. As soon as they -returned to the cottuge .the party started for Paris. When they reached Gisele's home Robert bade her good-bye with a profound bow. On entering the house Giesele found the tu perb ooquet which she was accustomed to receivb eich day from Robert: it was the last, Giesele never marriedr—Translated from the French. In th« Nick of Time The nick of time to itop the course of bladder and kidney complaint* li when the organs concerned exhibit a tendency to grow Inactive. The healthful impnlia toward activity that they receive from Hosteller's Stomach Sitters resceus them from Impending danger, and averts snch dangerous maladies at Brlght'i disease and dla jetes. Sluggishness of the kidneys Increases a liability to chronic rheumatism, gout and dropsy, and since the blood la filtered by these organs in iti pasiage through them, the operation of the Bitten MFTM • doubly happy purpose. The medicine acti without exciting, like the fiery stimulant* of commerce. Malarial, dyspeptic, constipated and nervous Invalids are thoroughly relieved by it. Since the advent of that shocking malady, la erlppe, It has been widely demonstrating 1U melnlneii a* a curative and preventive I AT Top^kn, ILin.. iwo had firps. Wpd- DPxrlny mmnini.'. d'.'*trnvpd t'.iC fine rpsi- | rlrnce of J. P G Norj ancl the R»*>rl- i Mnrtin puMishin'cr linuse. T!>R inicnn? i co ! tl froze up tlie water in thp his>f. ren- I dentifj Hie fire flt'pnrti.ivnt ust;lt-ss. Lo^< on tre^i'lpncf. S20000: o» pub'ishinp house, 860,000. •f ~ ' ^ The firm of E ?, n l & S-mison, wichnnts lit CaniPrnn, inmU' :m iiRsignmen;. for t! e ::benofif. of tbrir cr» li)-nr«. A Dos» IK TIME SAVES NINB of HALB'S HOHrir OF HORBHOUND AND TAB f Of COUghfl. PIKB'S ToornAcuB DROPS Our« In one Minute. A REMARKABLE PEOPLE Are the Ancient an Pioturusqun Pueblo Indians, Tue most unique pic'ure* in NewMexiao are to be found amcns; its unique pueblos. Their quaint terraced architecture is th» most remarkable on the continent; and there is none more picturesque in the world. It remains intact only in tha remoter pueblos—those along the Rio Grande have been largely Mexicsinized into one-storied tameness. Liguna, on the Atlantic and Pacific railroad, bat some three-storied terraced houses still. Auornu, on its dizzv 'island cliff, twenty rnilm southwest, is all three-storied; und Tuo-*, in its lovely,loue'y valley fur to thn nor;h, has two great pyramid-enementa o: six- stories. And the Pueblos—they are picturesque an) where and always, but particularly in bheir dances, races, and other ceremonials. These are Indians who are neither poor nor naued; Indians who fefd them-alvfl* nnd ask no favors of Washington; Indians who have been at peace for two centurion, and n'xi j d re<i dances for perhaps a millennium; Indians who were farmers and ir- rL'arors uicl nix- 3 tory house builders long before a new world had been beaten throuffli the th ; ck skull of the old; Indians who do not make pack-beasta of vheir squaws—and who have not "squaws," save in.the vocabulary of >he less brave oarbariati". They had nearly a hundred republics in America, centuries before the :h« American republic was conceived; and ;hey huve maintained their ancient democracy through all the ages, unshamed jy the corruption of a voter, the blot of a defalcation or malfeasance in office. They are entitled, under the solemn pledges of our government in thetrtatypf Guadalnpe rlidalgo, to every privilege of citizenship, mt have received fuw, if any. Their nu- itprous s icn d i'an rt ps arw by far the .most .'ic'iin i-qiiH sU'hif: in Americii, aud tln j east vidwed by Americans who i.evei 1 'ound anything more striking abroad. I he mythology of Greece and Rome is less ban tneirs in complicated comprehensive- no ; s, and they are a more interesting thuologic study than the tribes of inner Africa, and less known of by _ their white XHiiitryman. — L. E. Lummis in : Scrib- Out of Sorts i.-rlbei a fee Ing pcoulltr to poraoua of dyspepll* «ndeuey> ur o»us«d ty change of. climate, tieasou or Ife. Tli* (tomaoU !• out «t order, th» bead »oh»§ •r does not feel right, The Nerves eeem itrained to their utiuoff, the mind ti confuse* tnd lrriUbl«. Tklu eondltton fludu an excellent corrective i» JJood't BarBuparilla, wl.loh, by (to rega- itluf anA toning power , loon Cure? Indigestion, harmony t» the lyitem, gives itrength el mind, nerrei, »od body. By aura to get Hopd'e Sarsaparllla Col. Robert Q. Inpersoll says "tjier* ii no city beneath the shining stars where there Is more genuine Hbertx of thought tnd expression than there Is In Boston." He know*, he has spoken there. EASB TOUB COUOH by using Dr. D. Janey's Expectorant, a sure and helpful medicine for all Throat and Lung ailments, and a curative for Asthma. The claw yell of the young ladles of the freshman class of Colby University Is stated to be as follows: "Co-ordination; ba, ha, ha I tessaras kal enenekonta dux femlna facta; rah, rah, rah I" Tlie Only One Kver Printed—Can Too Find the Word? There is a 8 Inch display advertisement in this paper this week wliicli 1ms no two words nllke except OHO word. The sntne Is true nf each new one iippuarlnircach wruk from The Dr- llarlcr MudiclnuCo. Tlii.s house places a "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for It, send Uic.m the name of the word, and Uioy will return you HOOK, BKAUT1FU1, LlTllOOllAl'113 (ir BAMl'hBB FttBB. The discovery of Aristotle's treatise ou the constitution of Athens Is pronounced by the London Times as almost unprecedented .in the history of classical learning. ;The Mo«t Pleainnt Way Of preventing the grippe, colds, headaches, and fevers is to use tho liquid laxative remedy, Syrup of Figs, whenever the system needs a Auntie, yet effective cleansing. To be benulilud one must get the true remedy manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. ouly. For sale by all druggists In 50c. and $1 bottles. Russell Sage, who Is regarded as the largest Individual loauer of money, makes it a rule never to loan more than $500,000 on any given day. That indicates to some extent what his resources are. FITS.— All F1U itopped free by Dn.KLIHK'8 Qnm c NERVE RESTORED. No Fits nftor nrntduy'n nag. Mnr- vellous cures. TreatUe aud $2.00 Irlul bult.lo Creu L.I .Pll. eaten. Sena to Dr. Kline. 1)31 Arch St., I'hlln., I'.i. > Sitting Bull was a deeper-dyed vllllan than has been generally lupposed. He could play the accordion. If afflicted wlth~Sore Eyes, use Dr. Isnnc Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell It. 25r. By the will of the late Dr. Alvan Talcotl, of Guilford, Ct.. Tale College will rcceivi $25,000 and a valuable medical library. BEEOHAM'S PILLS enjoy the largest sale of any proprietary medicine in the world. Mndc only in St. Helens, England. Grace Greenwood's name is now mon) closely allied to works of charity than ti literary labors. She still writes a little, bill can usually be found where sorrow anil suffering hold sway. FOU THROAT L ISEASES AND COUGHS use BK'OWN'S IJUONCHIAL TIIOCIIES, Like all really f/opd things, they aro imitated. Tin i/cnuine arc sold only in boxes. George Bancroft was a pronounced agnos tic iu the matter of religion. Deafness Can't He Cured By local applications, as they cannot reach tho diseased portion of the ea-y There is only ou« •way to cure deaf nosa, and "that la by constitutional remedies. Deafness la caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous . lining ot tha Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets Inflamed, you have a rumbling Bound Qrimiior- itict hearing, and when It is entirely cloeud Deafness Is the result, and unless tho inllammii- tion can be taken out and this tube restored to Its normal condition hearing will bo destroyed forever ; nine cases out of ton are caused by ua- tarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed coudi. tiun of thoiuucous sni'facob. Wei will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) timt we cannot euro by taking Hall's Catarrh CJuro. Bend for circulars, free. F. ,l. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Bold by DrutjglBta, 75o. THB dlsplny advertisement of the Orlell Typewriter will be found In one of the adjoining columns. Wo particularly call the attention of our readers to this machine, which has taken a most prominent place In tho business ofilcos of this country, and Is rnpidly replacing the old expensive machines. This machine Is guaranteed to do perfect work, nnd its speed Is equal to that of nny oilier machine on t.he market. It has an Rltnrlimont unknown In connection with any other typewriter, namely, a check perforator, that for use In any bualnest office or bank Is worth as much as the prlc« •t the whole machine. Perfectly Well. V FTLLMOBE, Dubnqu* Co., !»., S«pt., 1889. Mis I E. Flnnigan writes : My mothar and gii t«r used Pastor Koenig's Nerre Tonio (or nea. ralgift. They are both perfMtly weU now and ney«r tire of pralilng the Tonla. , Iowa, Got. IB, 1890. For nineteen years my daughter suffered from DCS BO that sue could not er«n dress herself, OB the 17th of March last ah* commenced mini Pastor Kooaig'e Nervo Tonic, and it bos onred her entirely. Accept many kind thanki and bleisinge ; I cannottoll how liappy I feel to think my child is cured. MBB. THKIU5SA. KTLB. STOBM LAKH, Iowa, Jnly t, 1890. I was suffering from nervonsnem, sleeplessness, andlusa of memory ; about two months ago I took Pastor Koeuig's Nerve Tonic, and I attribute my recovery to this medicine;.! am satisfied with its effect. J. A. BAA ST. ^Wl*^— A Valuable TJooTt on TTorvous L U V M Discuses sent froo to any address, I II fl If and poor patients can also obtain I 1 1 am In this medicine fi'co of charge. This remedy ban boon prepared by the Itevorond Pastor Koonig, of Fort Wayne, Ind H since 1B76, and Isnow prepared undorhls direction by tha KOENIC MED. CO.. Chicago, III. Bold by Druggists at 81 por Bottle. 6 for ($5 S!?,c. "1.75. 0 l!ott!-)» frv :'-1. W.4I>lliSt.,N.Y ,fot8tmplMo( f [i ?.^.; I kJn ruHiiUs ___ ol'uuil en< iii^iciireH Sick II«mlit<-li(>| rvutorenOoinplexioii j vui-uvCuiistlpai ion. o) ICOODT'B 11. v aat MOODX't IMPKOVEO TAILO& BtS iTKUSofDriti OBttlag. It. ' u dftt. Ud; •' i FAMOUS ODEU TYPEWRITER copies '. No --•.-•"""^~"."''" .-i---^--^rj.^,.^p- unciir^ /-&* IUIWUK I'urluiutui-U t.xu-14.] qulrcih wlU do your work iu one hour's practice/ • 'Sent to any town Inthull. S. Torll deposit, balance C. O. D. mibject to trial. Order now and (ret the Agency. 1 ODELLTYPfi WRITER CO., 358 to 308 Dearborn Btreot, Oblcago, 111. Morphlnn Jlii'nlt <'iii-od In 10 "PEOMPT AND PEEMANENT!" THE PECULIAR EFFECTS OF ST, JACOBS OIL Are Its Prompt and Permanent Cures, .-£^ DENNIS, 130 Moody St., desires to say that ORRIN ROBINSON, u bov of Granitcville, Mass., came to his house in 1881, walking on crutches; his leg was bent at the knee, for two months. Mr. Dennis gave him St. Jacobs Oil to rub it. In six days he had no use for his crutches and wont homo cured without them." Lowell, Mass., July 9, '87: "The cripple bov ORRIN ROBINSON, cured by St. Jacobs Oil in 1881, has remained cured. The young man 1ms been and is now at work every day at manual labor." DR. GEORGE C. OSGOOD. LAMERACK _Aberdcen, S. Dak., Sept, 26, 1888: "Suffered several kMiviEDM^siVa years with chronic stitch in the back: was given up by doctors. Two bottlea of St. Jacobs Oil cured me." HERMAN SCHWAYGEL. rx The Celebrated Vesiibuled Train* „ 4 Placed Insf rvlocbetween Oinoluoati and Jaoksonville ana St. Au({un tine by the Eaat Tonueasee, Virginia <x Georgia liallwuy haye no auperlora In tlie world. They coiislat of U. B. Mall Cars, Southern Express Oars, Baggage Oars, Day CoaobeH and Full- inan Urawinir lloom Bleeping Cars. Tickets for sale at all KallrouU Offlcca in tho United States. B. W. WBENN, Qen'l Passenger Agt KNOXVILLE, TKNN. ana spend tlie 'Winter In GOLD MTiDAI., PARIS, 1Q7Q. Ett & CO.'S 'ast Cocoa from which tint exix-ifnii: oil bun been removed, /* absolutely pure aiui it ia soluble. No Chemicals are uiied in tin preparation. Ii hag more than Ihr't time* thf utr ''Vt of Cocon,,mixed with Btaruc, Arrowroot or Hus»r, and In therefore far more eco- j nomic»l, "ottiny ltn Man onf icentacvp. Itledcllcloun.noar. __ Uehlng, BtrengthenlDg, i/-o,t , and admirably adapted for Invalid* i woll «t ?«r per«on» In health. Sold by erocon W- BAKEK & CO.. Dorche»ter. pimnrriin •-•>.. PILES ANAKESIS given Instnii relief, «iTd is ia INFA1.U BLB QU1US Tar P Price, tl i »t arusulB br null. H»iuplc8 froiv Addrera "ANAKKSIS," Boi mS, N»w YOB* Orn' ar P1LK8. ulBly or RELIEVES all Stomivch Distress. REMOVES Nmisen, Suuso of OoNciKsrioN, PAIN. REVIVES y*iwsa ENERGY, RESTORES Noruul Clrculutlon, Wd ' 'W.pJttSi ?*> Ton Til's. CO. *» l.oull, M«< wmoutto wanted In overy towu and Co. risk. Ko C»pit»l. "German Syrup A Throat and Lung Specialty. Those who have not used Boschee's G«r- tean Syrup for som« sev£re and chronta trouble of the Throat and Lungs can hardly appreciate what a truly wonderful medicine it is. The delicious sensations of healing, easing,,clearing, strength-gathering and recovering are unknown joys. For German Syrup we do not ask easy cases. Sugar and water may smooth ft throat or stop a tickling—for a while. This is as far as the ordinary cough medicine goes. Boschee's German Syrup is a discovery, a great Throat and I/uug Specialty. Where for years there have been sensitiveness, pain, coughing, spitting, hemorrhage, voice failure, weakness, slipping down hill, where doctors and medicine and advice have been swallowed and followed to the gulf o/ despair, where there is the sickening conviction that all is over and the end is inevitable, there we place German Syrup. It cures. You are a live man yet if you take it 9 Oi Cnm ColcH, Cough*. Bora Triromt. UDMM tuJluemrn, Whopplntt Oomrh, Bronchi41.7.3 Autumn. A certain euro for CoiimimpUon In At I t'.» IIages, and a euro relict In ndviimjed « aklll S y?* fl ? Bt d ?»«- §oTd by dcftUra ewnnrt'eV. iarg« bottlGh. ,Vi «ent« and f 1.00. ELY'S CREAM BALM when applied Into lh» nootrilB, will be nb- torbed, off actual If dooming the head o( eatarrhal vlruo, causing healthy aeoretloni. It allaya inflammation, proteota the membrane from additional coldH, completely heali the aorei and restores the tente of taite and Imell. THY THE CUKE. A. purtiola U applied Into each nostril and U agreeable. Price fiO conts at Druggists or by mall. ELY BBOTlllilta, 60 Warren Bireat, New York. GENERAL DEBILITY. The first indication of consumption .are those symptoms that are classed under the head of "general debility." The patient feels "run down. He does not eat; he loses steadily in flesh; his sleep is broken; he is restless and nervous. All these are only the indications of the disease. The causo is now generally conceded by medical men to be a microbe infesting the lungs and Bwartniurj in tho blood. If an opiate be taken, and most cough medicines contain opiates, the result is seen in indigo.stinn, constipation. The evil, iiis'.'.-ud of being remedied, is heiglitoiu-d, and the more medicine the suflvrov takes, the worse, he is off. Rioiu'a GUIIMAN COUGH AND KIDNEY CUHE stimulates tho system, exterminates the microbe that causes the disease, incites the kidneys to action, aids the digestion, enables the sulferor to enjoy his food and to rest at night. This grout remedy contains no poison', is the best thuig 1 for children that was ever put upon. the market. Get it of any dealer. > SYLVAN REMEDY Co., lVg|-ia n IlL FAT FOLKS Mr. UiM MuiiU. OMUOB. rH^o]^' ***'"° u1 -^'"'' DATFNTQ rHILHIO No atty'n fou until .,.._ ._ jiiiiont i« ullnwuil. Ailficu anil book free. Or.oiiK I'ATKNT AUKNOY, \Vashini; on U 0 nil rn i<vi»<Miy i<'i-4><>. iiiHtant it.-iu>f. r II I «4 I* 1 ' 1 " 1 ' oul ' e '" 10 days. Niver rulunis; uo I 11-lt.U liurgo; mi aalve; uosuppobitory. A victim tried in yalu every remedy has iliiiccverud u Dimple cure, which he will mull froo to II!H fellnw nultVrt,rs. ciiBj/._H. KB* VK8,_liox^21IU Ncjw_Vork Cily. N. Y. •' I AM NOT WELL ENOUGH TO WORK." This Is a daily event In mills, slimja, fuutorlcs. etc. Wlum those distressing AvtrnkiU'sscs iiua (iuruuguuivuts ussuil you, vumoiubur tluit thi-ro 18 u UomoUy for all of them, Wo have ou recunl thousands or such cases, that have been restored to vigorous health aud lives of usefulness. UOIA E, PINKHAM'S JSSSS has stood tho test of iuuny ¥«ar$i«'«' Is to-day Ui« ouly t'9»Jltly« C«i-« »ud U'KUtuialo Uomody for tlww B^SHUftr.'WSK^SW*^ «U«tt»»t8 of

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