The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 30, 1892 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 30, 1892
Page 9
Start Free Trial

THE tTPPER i>ES M0IKES, ALapNA, IOWA WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30,1892. lor years—the After tnat'fl made by I the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It's addressed to I you, if you have Catarrh. It's a [ reward of $500. if they can't cure \ yon, no matter now bad your case, ! or of ho-w long standing—an offer [that's made in good faith by re- I aponsible*men. j Think what it means 1 Absolute [ confidence in their Remedy, or they | couldn't afford to take the risk. A '. long record of perfect and perma- - Bent cures of the worst cases—or \ they couldn't have faith in it. It [means no more catarrh*—or $500. ;If you fail to be cured, you won't [fail to be paid. ; But perhaps you won't believe it. [ Then there's another reason for try- |lng It Show that you can't be : cured, and you'll get $500. It's a [plain business offer. The makers I cf Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy will ! pay yon that amount if they oan't enre yon. They know that they \ out—you think that they can't tf they're wrong, you get the cash. If I you're wrong, you're rid of catarrh. CONSUMPTION This GREAT COUGH CURE, thi» success. ;W CONSUMPTION CURE is sold by drug, ts on « positive guarantee, a test that no other rt can stand successfully. If you have a pOUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GRIPPE, it Will cure yon promptly. If your child has the ;CROUP or WH&OPING COUGH, use It tdckly and relief is tore. If you fear CON- UMPTION, don't wait until your case is hope- ess, but take this Cure at once and receive mmediate help. Price 500 and $1.00. Isk yonr druggist for SHILOH'S CURE, f your lungs are sore or back lame, UM touch's Porous Piasters. Thousands of delicate women and girls doing housework, or employed in stores, mills, factories, etc., where they are continually on their feet, suffer terribly with different forms of female That Bearing- Down diseases, especially '"that bearing-down feeling," backache, .? falntness, dizziness, etc. Lydia £. Pink- 'f-.toutt Vegetable Compound will relieve all ffthU quickly and permanently. It has per- 'iinanently cured count- glen ' eases of Female f'Complaints, Ovarian troubles, Organic Diseases of the Uterus or Womb, Leucorrhcea, Inflammation, Kidney Complaints, etc. Its success is world-famed. AQ Drnrglrta toll It, or lent tar malt In form of I'illi or txnengei, on receipt of oil .OO. Liver Pills, »Sc. Correspondence freely aniwereo. Addreu in confidence, ' EtDlA E. PINKliiU Mm COn i Both the method and results ^rhen i Syrup of Figs is taken; it IB pleasant |,and refreshing to the taste, and acts I gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, ^ Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys- I'tem effectually, dispels colds, head- I aches and fevers and cures habitual I'constJpation. Syrup of Figs is the lonly remedy of its kind ever pro- Iduced, pleasing to the taste and ac- foeptable to the stomach, prompt in pta action and truly beneficial in its. |effects, prepared only from the most Ihealthy and agreeable substances, iis pnany excellent qualities commend it |to all and have made it the most f popular remedy known. I Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50o tod $1 bottles DV all leading drug- |gists. Any reliable druggist who Imay not have it on hand will pro- |oure it promptly for any one who ! wishes to try it Do not accept any f substitute. I CALIFORHIA FIG SYRUP CO, 84H MANOI8QO, OAL. WUI8VIUE, KY. HEW YORK, N.Y. JBEST POLISH IN THE WORLD Wlti\ Pastes, Enamels, and Paints which 0tML iho hands, injure the Iron, nod barn off, The Rising Sun Stove Polish is Bril- Uf&t, Jdorless, DuraWe, Mid the con- Burner p»y» for no tin MAS AH Wtm. Wl OF ».OOO TOMS. -THE Olit> HOUSE. T. L. WO&D. I passed to-night the old house standing lor.ely, The windows closed, the rooms all dark and drenr, The porch deserted, where my love, together we sat In the old sweet days with no one near. The antnmn night wind bitterly was blowing, The old, trees on the roof their branches trailed, The long grass In the yard was waving sadly. The tall white pillars in the moonllKht paled. Ah, love, like that old house, my heart Is lonely, Since those glad times it has been closed and cold. Sweet memories now long dead are buried in It, Old thoughts, old longings I have never told. But here to-night, with this old house before me, There comes to me a fancy strange and sweet; Suppose these darksome rooms once more were opened, And light and life and love again might meet. How joyous would the old house ring with laughter, Dow gay the scene with yonth and beauty bright; And though the outside the antuinn wind Is sigh- Ing, The hearts within are heating gay and light. Ho If to me yon ever should return, love, Then you would open my drear heart again, And with the light of your sweet presence near me, My life would smile, forgetting years of pain. —Detroit Free Press. THE SQTTA'msn'S DAUGHTER. Frank Smith and Zeke Mason composed the firm of Smith & Mason, Jealers in general merchandise, at a small frontier point in Kansas. They were cousins and young men in their twenties, both moderately well to do and both quite handsome. Before coming to Kamas Frank and Zeke had met a young lady who was attending school in their home town in Ohio. The young lady's name was Grayson, and as he was both beautilul and accomplished the young men fell desperately in love with her. For several weeks they each paid attention to her and though she treated them both kindly it soon became apparent that she had a decided preference for Frank. Then the young men came west with their small capital and started themselves in business, and during the 3 ear their store had been in existence they had done well. One night after the trade was over and the customers had gone away Frank said: "I received some welcome news today." "What is it?" Zeke asked. "1 have a letter f rom a certain little girl—you know who—and she tavs she is coming out to this part of the country to live." "What!" Zeke exclaimed. "Miss Grayson corning here,,? 1 ' "That's just what she writes in her letter," Frank replied. "Says her father is some wehre in this section now looking up a claim, and as soon as he gets located and puts up a home she and the balance of the family will come to him. So 1 suppose they'll be hereabout fall*" There was a sad, troubled look in Zeke's face, and for a little while he gazed silently at the floor. It was plain the subject was not a pleasant one to him and that a sore spot in his heart had been touched. But finally he spoke in a quiet steady voice, saying; "That is welcome news to you Frank, surely, and I congratulate vou." "1 think I have reason to bo congratulated, Zeke," said Frank. '"Alice is a woman te be proud of, and I know she loves me," "Yes, 1 think she does," replied Zeke. "I'm certain of it.—Has she—ever—" "Ever what?" Frank questioned, seeing that Zeke]was not going on. "Ever promised to marry'you?" "No-o, not exactly," Frank admitted; "but I'm sure it's all right. I don't think she would come out here but for that." "Perhaps not," said Zeke. "You will help her tather to get a claim, of course?£' "Why, yes, I'll do what I can for him. But, aside from the river claim down there, I csn't figure put anything worth having right near this. The good land is all taken up except that one piece, and I want that myself." "But you have no right to it, Frank, aud'you can't hold it if some settlor disputes the matter with you." "I know that, but I've held it a year by 'bluffing,' and I'll continue to hold it that way." "Well, you wouldn't attempt to 'bluff' Miss Grayson's father, would you?" "I don't know. I'd like to accommodate him for her sake, but I'd rather keep that claim for her and myself." Just at that moment the clatter of a horse's feet was heard without and a little later a man rode up to the store and dismounted. He was a settler from the rwr district. "Why, Ike," said Zeke, "you're out late lo-night." "Yes,"said the settler, ''rather late. But I came for the doctor." "Who'd sick ?" Frank asked. "I don't know the man. He's a stranger who squatted on the river claim to-day. I was up the river this morning, and riding back across the claim, I saw a covered wagon by (he timber. So I went down that way to see what it meant, and when I got thflre I found a man in the wagon down with malaria. He seemed to be in a bad fix and I thought he ought to have a doctor." The doctor had gone out in the country, but within a half hour he returned and immediately he and Ike aet off to visit the squatter. *'Now that beats the nation," Frank said, as soon as they were gone, "I wonder who the old chap is that's had the gall to squat on my claim!" "1 don't know," said Zeke; "I wonder if he's needy." "Ah, I suppose he is," replied Frank, coldly. "Those squatters are nearly always sick and needy." "I suspect we should have gone down there with Ike arid the doctor to see if there wasn't something 1 we cou'd do for the man," Zeke said. "Like as not he is out of provisions." "Well, let him be out," eaid Frank. "It isn't iny business to trot around feeding men who jump my claim. I'm going down th<?re to-morrow, but I'm not going to inquire about his health. I'm going to give him orders to move on as soon as he is able to drive." "I wouldn't do it, Frank. It isn't right. You have no title to the claim if that man wants to enter it he has a right to do so. "Ob, so far as the law is concerned he has a right to it, of course, But I've selected that claim and I propose to have it." "Do you think Alice Gayson would indorse such an act as you propose, Frank?" "Why wouldn't she?" "Suppose her father was similarly situated and some one drove him oft. Do you think she would be pleased?" "No-o, I suppose not. But that's a different thing. ' "Not a bit of jit It's just the same thing, only it would be a different o* tb,a,t waa gored. I think Miss Grayeon is a conscientious woman and she would not approve of unfair, no matter who Was the loser or who the gainer." "Oh, I don't think Alice Grayson his such hiith flown notions of honesty aa you have. You're toe conscientious for an every-day business man, and you ought to bo a deacon or 'a Sunday school teacher. Every time you hear of anybody being sick or in need you want to flv off to help him." Zeke made no reply to this accusation, but, with a shrug of the shoulders, turned and walked out of th« store. 3 Frank soon followed, closing and locking the door after him. The next morning the doctor came to the store soon after it was opened, and, finding Frank and Zske both there, he Bind : "My squatter patient down the river is in hard straits, and unless he has a _ little assistance for a few dajs I'm afraid he will hardly get alonof." "Is he very sick?" Zeke asked. "Yes, he is, and besides he's destitute. Two or three nights ago he was robbed by a couple of men of all his money, so he hasn't a dollar of a particle of food. He says he has pl"nty at home but it will take two weeks to hear ' from there. I sent a te_legratn for him this morning, notifying his wife of his condition, and she will probably come out here." "What is his name?" Frank a.ked. "His name is Brown." ': Frank breathed easier. He had suspected that the man might be Alice's father. "What do you say, Frank?" Zeke asked. "Shall we help the man out of his difficulty?" "No, I shan't," Frank replied. "I am not responsible for his bad luck, and, besides, he has taken my claim. I'll go to see him after awhile, but only to do what 1 said last night. I have nothing to give him." "Well, "said Zeke, "you have a right to do as you please. Doctor, _are you going down to see the man this morning?" •'Yes." "Then I'll go with you and take such things as he needs. Just name over the articles and I'll do them up and charge them to my personal account." A few minutes later everything was ready, and Zeke and the doctor ^ode away across the prairie in the direction of the squatter's wagon. They found Ike with the sick man, and as he had remained all night he was compelled to Z°ke took his place and remained through the day. So, through the next ten days, Zeke and Ike nursed the patient, taking turns, while the doctor made regular daily visits. Frank grumbled at Zeke continually, saying he was a fool to • waste his time_ and money in any such way, but Zeke paid no attention to him and continued in the discharge of what he considered his duty. "You haven't .seen or heard anything of Alice Grayson's father, have you, Frank?" Zeke questioned one_ morning, as he was preparing to visit the squatter. 1 'No, not a thing, ' ' Frank replied, ' ' It seems queer that I haven't, too, for he must be somewhere in this section." "It is queer," Zeke said as he mounted his horse and rode away. Shortly after Zeke reached the wagon that morning, and while he was preparing some breaktast for tbe sick man, he happened to glance out across the the prarie tward the station which lay ten miles to the south. Away over on a rise he saw a carriage approaching, and after the lapse of nearly an hour it came close enough for him to discern its occupants, and instantly he understood what it meant . The doctor was driving while behind him sat two ladies. One of these, jjghtly judged, was the sick man^ wife and the other was no doubt a daughter or a friend. He waited until the carriage halted at a little distancejfrom the wagon, then going forward, was about to salute the doctor, but suddenly stopped, transfixed with astonishment. At last he murmured: "Miss Grayson, is it possible?" "Indeed it is, Mr. Mason," said a soft voice, "and I am glad to meet you. The doctor has been telling us how kind you have been to papa, and now we have an opportunity to thank you." "Papa?" Zeke repeated. "He is not your father. His name is Brown." "He is my step- father only," Alice -e- peated, "but he is as dear to me as a father could be, and you have saved his life." The doctor bad gone to his patient to prepare him f >r the reception of his wife and daughter, and during the ,five minutes he was absent Zeke and .the ladies conversed, coming to a thorough understanding of matters. Just as the doctor was returning a horseman rode up, and with one glance into the carriage he stopped, full of astonishment. The horseman was Frank, and he recog' nized Alice. In a few words the doctor informed him how matters were. Frank blushed and hung his head. He knew by the coolness of Alice's greeting that she had no love for him, but he did not know that the doctor had informed her of his conduct toward her father. He learned that later, however, when , chancing to meet her, he attempted to regain her old-time friendliness and reminded her of her words she had once spoken, "I did think 1 loved you," she said. "but I find I waa,mistakeiv. I'm sure I never did love you." "You thought you did, Alice," he said, sadly. "What has changed "hou now?" "I would^rather not tell." "But you must. I insist has Zeke been telling you sonething. "No, he has not. He has never mentioned your name to me. But I have learned how you acted toward papa and 1 cannot love a selfish man." Two months later Frank sold out his interest in the store and went further west, and a month later still, Zeke and Alice were made man and wife. B_rown kept the river claim and built a nice home on it, and now has one of the finest farms in the state. Zeke never regretted the kindness he did the squatter, for Alice was his reward.— Exchange. BTATB OP OHIO, LPOAS COONTT. . FRANK J. CHENEY makes oath that he la tta senior partner of the arm of E. J. CHENEY <fe Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, Count; and State aforesaid, and that eaid firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOIJ^ARSfor each and every case ot Catarrh that oauuot be cured by the UBO ol HALL'S CATABBH CUBB. FBANK J. OHBNBY. Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence, this Cth day of December, A, 0. 1839, , — ^, . A. W. GIJSA60N, •j BEAU |> Notary fuWa, HaU"* Cfttwh Oare is tftlw» tatwwUly and not? OireotJy upon tbe blood and TOUOOUB surfaces of the system. Bend for testimonials, free. HBI> TonnSBLr TO GET RID of that Cough, or Cold, or any Asthmatic or Throat Trouble by using Dr. D. Jaync's Expectorant. The sweetness of the uses of adversity 1« one of the tilings best understood by conj templation from a distance. DON'T TuiFLE WITH AFPBOTIONS of the throat and lungs. Take HALB'S HONBT OF HonEHODND AND TAB. PIKE'S TOOTHAOHB DROPS Cure In one Minute. "Papa, why do we wish people 'a good appetite,' 'but not a 'good thirst T 1 " "Because that isn't necessary." BBKCHAM'S PILLS will cure constipation, keep the blood cool and the liver in good jworking order; price 25 cents a boi. The female spiritualistic medium never exposes herself. That Is to say, she never goes out without her raps. "I HAVE BEEN AFFLICTED with an affection of the Throat from childhood, caused by diphtheria, and have used various remedies, but have never found anything equal to BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES."— Rev. O. M. f. Hampton, Piketon, Ey. Sold only in boxes. Two things a woman always jumps at—« conclusion and a mouse. There la always a hand of welcome ready ID be offered to a strange umbrella. CRAOIN <fc Co., Philadelphia Pa., will *end,| postpaid, for 2 Dobbins' Electric Soap wrappers and ten cents, any volume of "Surprise! Series," (best authors), 25 cent novels, about 200 pages. Send 1 cent stamp for catalogue. He— "Yon didn't know I was color blind, did you?" She—"I suspected It from the neckties you wear." Now I* the time to treat'Catarrh of'long standing. Ely's Cream Balm reaches old and obstinate cases, where all other remedies fall. Do not neglect procuring a bottle, as in it lies the relief you seek. Her. H. IL Falrall, D. D., editor of the Iowa Methodist, says editorially: "We have tested the merits of Ely's Cream Balm, and believe that, by a thorough course of treatment, it will cure almost every case of catarrh. Ministers as a class are afflicted with head and throat troubles, and catarrh seems more prevalent than ever. Wo cannot recommend Ely's Cream Balm too highly." i Apply Balm into each nostril. It is Quickly Absorbed. Gives Relief at onco. Price 50 cents at Druggists or by mail. ELY BEOTHERS, 66 Warren St., New.York. We may give a man credit for his good in. tentions, but he can't get cash for them unless they are backed by good deeds. "I HAVE iu my employ a man who hai been a victim of periodic headaches for years, has tried all kinds o£ treatment, and 1 ' I have tried various remedies on him. Your Bradycrotlne helps him more than anything ever did." O. D. Kingsley, M. D., White Plains, N. Y. Of all Druggists. 60c. Rev. James P, Stone Of Lower Cabot, Vt., formerly of Dalton, N. H. A Faithful Pastor IB held in high esteem by hli people, and hU opinion upon temporal ai well as iplritnal mat- ten Is rained greatly. The following IB from a clergyman long influential In New England, now spending well earned rest in Cabot, Vt: "0. I. Hood * Co., Lowell, Mass.: "We have used Hood's Saraaparllla In onr family for many years pant, with great benefit. We bate, with confidence, recommended It to others for their various ailments, almost all of whom have certified to great benefit by its nee. We can Honestly and Cheerfully recommend It as the bent blood purifier we have ever tried. We have used others, but none with the beneficial effects of Hood's. Aleo, we deem Hood's Pills and Olive Ointment Invaluable, lira. Bione aaya she cannot do without them." HKV. J. P. STOXB. Better Than Gold Mr. Qeo. T. Clapp, of Eastondale, Mass., lays: "I am 83 years of age, and for 80 years have Buffered with running sorea on one of my legs, A few years ago I bad two toea amputated, physicians saying I wan Buffering from gangrene and had but A Short Time to Live Bleht months ago aa a neighbor urged me, I began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. The whole lower part of my leg and foot wai a running sore, but it baa almost completely healed, and I can truthfully say that I am In better health than 1 have been for many years. I have taken no other medicine and consider that I owe all my Improvement to Hood's Sarsaparilla It IB better than gold." "I cheerfully verify the above statement of Mr. Clapp, whom I have known 80 years." J. M. HOWABD, Druggist, Eastondale, Mass. Hood'n Pills are purely vegetable. e«iiin«{t:ur«8 Sick Henduvhei NEW BUSINESS^L wanted in every Section. No investment i only push. Money, In thli. Secure Territory atoiice. MACNAIR & Co.. Detroit Respectable* rescntativfj PILES ANASKSIS gives inutaL relief, and Is an INFAUJ- BLE OOltB for FILES. A rcrfcct Niltccsp, Vll Ths E«r. A. Antolne of Eofuglo, Tex., -writes: As for as I am abl« to jndge, I think Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonlo is a perfect saocoaa for any one-who has suffered from a most patafnl nerTonsnosB as I did. I feel Uk« myself ags4n after taking the Tonlo. W«BT BIDS, loira, Got 4,1890. I waa suffering from nerronsnesii, brought on by OTerwork. for about throe years. I faoald not sleep nights, I could not work, and ray memory got impaired; I commenced nslne Pastor Eoenlg's Nerve Tonlo, and, after(flvingit a trial, I feel much bettor, my sleep has returned, and I am crrery way wail pleased with its effect on me. THOMAS .DOWIilNO. WOODBXDB, Minn., NOT. 87,1890. Pastor Eoenlg's Nerve Tonlo cured me of "heart trembling* and "swimming in tbe bead.* ANDBBW JANBKN. -A Valuable Boo* «n Werrous Diseases sent free to any address, * nd P° or P*tlenta can also obtain this medicine free of charge. This remedy hta been nrepsred by the Berennd Ftstor Eoenig. ot Fort Wayne, Ind* since U7B. and Isnow prepared under his direction brthe KOENIG MED. CO., Chicago, III. Bold UrDrufffflsts at 81 per Bottle. 0fbr8& JC^rg* Size, SL75. O Bottles for B9. YOU NEED NOT FEAR that people will know your hair is dyed If you use that perfect Imitation oC nature, > Tutt's Hair Dye It Imparts a glossy color and fresh life to the hair. Price, »1. Office, 89 Park Place, K. Y. OR ATEFUX, OOJSli O R'U w W. Epps s Cocoa BREAKFAST. "By ft thorough knowledge of the nntvrai lawa which govern the oparatlonB of dlfcentlon and nutrition, and by a careful appllcntion of the fine proper. tie* of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Kppn hni provided onr breiikfimt teblei with a .In]loiitnly flavored bev. araire which may euva UB mnnr hpjivy doctors' bllle. It is by tbe judicious npe of tuch nrtlclen of diet that a conNiltutton may be jrruilunlly built tip until •tronff enough to rotlot every tendency to dUe«ioe. Hundred of Hitbtle tunladlos at • flouting around ui ready to attack wherever there is a weuk pulnt. We may enc»pe many a futul shaft by keeping our. selves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourixhed frame."—"Olvil Service Qa^ette." Miido Blmply vrlth boi Hue- water oi milk. Bold inly In half-pound tlnN, by Grocers, labelled thus l .TAJIKS liU'S A CO.. HomoL-opathlo Cheml.U, LOHDOH, EliOLAHD. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 18?a W. BAKER & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which the sueis of oil has been removed, It absolutely pure ant it is soluble. No Chemicals are used In Its preparation. It has ntors than (Ares Mm«i tfn strength of Cocoa mixed wltk Starch, Arrowroot or Bogar, and. Is therefore far more •*•i nomlcal, cottlng Im than tnt I cent a cup . It Is delicious, nonr- ishlpg, strengthening, xAsnT BISISTBD, and admirably adapted for Invalid* M wt!l as for persons In health. Bold bf Grocers eTerrw,her«. W. BAKER, & CO., Dorchester, Man, bj return laaL, full dewlpllrl eirevlirii tt MOODT'B K.u MU MOODT'H UUKOVU TilTLOl 8TS TEVSofDren B* dr< ai " J> ll'"«nrtiS I. li&MI Moooraoo. CINCINNATI.* AMERICAN TRAVELLER. S_pealclng of food value bera IB where jrou fetlt. Pleaie note tba ipeci- ficatloua care> folly. 28 inch wlieelu, tang ent epokei, all bearlnifi, fluuitateelub- Ing. 11-4 inch cushion tire*, long head, Imndsomely unlnbed, weight 41 Ibi., price. 875. We nleo have tame machine with UO Inch whecle, price 80S. We aro uloo manufacturing Baby Coaches, Be:lin- log WiaiiH, Invalid Rolling UhairB. Kefrizeratore, 4c. Liberal diucounti and Bptcial induccmeutB art given to the trade. LUBURC MANUFACTURING CO., 321-3«5 NO. 8th ST., PHILA., PA. BUGGIES CARTSand v •— • ^»— T- — -— • We Oat tbe Price* and «all More than all our competitors, and are still - LEADEKB OF LOW PRICES. SPECIAL COT PIIICKSAMPIE OFFKB 820 2 Man Cart.. ..only $ O.5O 800 Open Buggy. ..only 27.50 880 Top Bujjgy....only as.oo BIO Buggy Harness only 4.70 Buy of Factory. Save Middle. ^(t3 f-rf .w jj^ man'a proflt. OatftlogueNo.7 f roo. U.S.BUCCYciCARTCO.llI J uw.Sueinc:.iuutl.O. tinnn FOR YOOR CHILDREN V I U U UyouTHS ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION. Incorporated under tbe state laws for tba endowment of children, any child from blrtb to 16 yean eligible to membership. Earnings 2Ac per day per •hare, certificates mature at age 12 to21 yean Endowment Fund double the amount that any otber company of the kind bad at same age. Send (or clroa- bn. AGENTS WANTED. Address K. F. Goodwin, Sec'r, Home Otfloe, KMWQlobc Building, Minneapolis, P KJfHIONS — Hue all M disabled. $2 fee for luc-reaue. 21 T»ar» experience. Write lor lana. A. W. MoOoBlHOK t SONB, WABUJMQTOM, D. 0. and OinaiM»A3nt, O.E3 D TTMQTTiN' JOHN w, MOBIUH, H<iN OlUiN Washington, D. O. r Successfully Prosecutes Claims. Late Principal Exaiuluer O. B. Fmulon Bureau. 1 jn. In late war, 16 adjudicating oloinn, »ty j ilaee. "German William McKeekan, Druggist at Bloomingdale, Mich. "Ihave had the Asthma badly ever since I cam* out of the army and though I hav« been in the drug business for fifteen years, and have tried nearly everything on the market, nothing ha* given me the slightest relief until 4 few months ago, when I Used Bo* schee's German Syrup. I am now glad to acknowledge the great good it has done me. I am greatly reliev •ed during the day and at night go to sleep without the least trouble." 9 DO It Cures, In CoKls, Cough;, Bora Tbroat, On i, Whooplntr Couth, BrCjtoohlBi A certain cure for Connurnntlon In ABthtno. A certain cure for ConaumpuonTn 8 •tanus, aud a euro relief In advanced Btiis at pnco. You will Bee the oxn»Uent JtfS {oklng the ttrst doie. gold by iUlUr* everrwl) . Large bflUlBH. to eenta *n4 |1 JO. Kennedy's Medical Discovery Takes hold in this order: Bowels, Liver, Kidneys, Inside Skin, Outside Skin, Driving everything before It that «xjsjM M be out. You know whether you need it or not. •old by every druggist and m«nuf actmre* IBS DONALD KENNEDY, ROXBURY, MASC, GOVERNOR RUSSELL. Governor Russell, of Massachusetts, was greatly devoted to athletic sports a few years ago, and by this indulgence managed at various times to break his nose, one finger and both arms. On two other occasions, while yachting, he has been in such peril as to think it waa. "all up with him." It is a fact, however, that the ordinary ma n is more in peril from pulmonary trouble than from any accident that can possibly befall him. More than half the human race fall victims to diseases of the lungs. REID'S GBB- MAN COUGH AND KIDNEY CUBB will heal any malady that attacks the respiratory organs in any one, old or young, man, woman, or child. If your druggist will not order it for you, write to us. Small bottles 25 cents, large ones 50 cents. . SYLVAN REMEDY Co., Peoria, 111. LITTLE LIVER I PILLS DO NOT GBIPB HOB SICKEB, Ban CUM for BIOK HEAIV ACHE. Impaired dlgeitlom, con " pitlon, torpid glands ~' vlUl organ*, remove nauiea-dl*. ilMti. Act llkt magic on Kidney gand bladder. Canaan bilious nervous disorders. Eitabliih ••>• . Wal DHL! ACTIOH. >lexlon by purUylnfl auu ^ T . _QITA»L». "ilhe dow li nieeijr adjutttd to rait CMJ, M «• pin au •ever bf too much. Etch vi»l contain! rf, carried UITOT pocket, lik« kad pencil. Buslnesi »""»'*»E* convenience. Taktn eailer than iu(«r. Sold *•***• where. All genuine good! beu "Orawent" Scad I-cent stamp. You get 81 pl|» book with eaamlt DR. HARTER MEDICINE CO.. St. Uml*. M» loo Beautify blood. nil fO B«meay **««. iMtan* VeltefV PII FS' la » loar » lllloda:ri - HeTenretornsi no f ILL.U parget no iftlvei nounpposltory. A rlotlm tried In rain every remedy has discovered a simple cure .wbloh he will mull free to hU fallow aulTerera, AddrUs J. H. UK fVEH, hoi 82IH). New York Pity. N. Y. A Month and Expenses To Atfonfci to Bell CIGAKS TO UHAJUSBq. lour ft aisnra * oa, mmwu B « EDEE » H.YMI.IUM. MMPUaFBEtl PAT E IM T S FAT FOLKS REDUCED THE COST IS THE SAME. is. Allot- Maple, Oregon, ^,£S^^ people who hare weak longs or Asthma, § hou W UM Pise's pure tot ConsnmpUon. It has TH5 HARTMAN ' fcv -,, T uAM^^if^JMK^^

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free