The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 9, 1893 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 9, 1893
Page 8
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THE UPPER D£S M01X.ES, ALGONA, IO\VA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9 1893* A Tremendous Shaking Up "This is wliat every system alllicted with chills and fever, bilious remittent, or nnj other form of malarial disease, undurgoc- periodienlly. Not only is malaria terrible iii itself — it is UK.' lirer-.dur of an infinity of Ijitilijy iiilinuiitn. Spfcilli-4 used for iu prevention and removal prove, in tlic majority of ca<--<!S. u«fil«ss for every otlir-r purpose than to migilate the ami stave off Its attacks. They are sure, with the averogc treatment, to return nfter » while. Tlie sufferer may change his loca. tinn to alicnltlilcr oint, but th' 1 complaint, which is in liU blood, is not thus lightly got rid of, and returns after the wonted interval. Organic affections of the nerves, heart trouble, general debility of the system nro the offspring of inulnria. Cure the originating cnuHe and avert future physical injury •with Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, efficacious also In liver complaint, innctlvity of 'he kidneys, rheumatism and indigestion. John Bolf, of Evnnsrllle, was Arrested oh a charge of assaulting John Finnerin, of Magnolia, Kock county. He was fined $25 and costs, iu default of which he went to jnil for twenty-five days. In all countries the rate of suicide is increnslng. In 1830, in Kurope and America, there were 1,756, in .1885 there were 7,002. For Health mid Plens.ire, Visit the ludiiina Mineral Springs, Warreu County, Indiana, on Ihu line of the Chicago and Kasteru Illinois railroad, 120 miles south of Chicago. H is a naturally ljuaiillful place, lately Improved with a $1!>0,UOO hotel and buth-house, steam-heated, e lee trie-light- ed, and it is the only place in the world where you can get magnetic mineral mud bntliH. They are famous for curing many cast-S of rheumatism, Uldney aiul liver trouble, nkli 1 and blood diseases that the best of phynicians and uelenlille treatment failed to benefit, lieauliful books and prln. ted mallei- hunt by mall for the asking. Write to II. L. Kramer, Manager, P. O. Bo< A, Indiana Mineral Springs, \Yurruu County, Ind. In a freight wreck on the Lake Shore road near Brie, Pa., Louis. Real and Daniel Egan, of Chicago, were killed, and John Sullivan and Frank Patterson seriously hurt. IN OLDEN TIMES r*eople overlooked the Importance of permanently beneficial elf eels and were satisfied with transient action, but now that it if irenerally known Hint Syrup of Figs will permanently cure habitual constipation, well-informed people will not buy other laxatives, which act f injure the system. for a time, but finall) "Flying Jim," 2-year-old, paced an exhibition half mile at a 2:09 gaite. the fastest public trial ever made by u 11-year-old in harness, yesterday. For weak and Inflamed eyes use Dr. Isaac Thompson's Eye-Water. It is a carefully prepared physician's prescription. The relay bicycle race from Gov Kolse, of Iowa, to Gov. Altgeld, of Illinois, was finished yesterday, one liour and five minutes behind^ schedule time. ALL who use Dobbin's new Perfect Soap praise it as the best 5e soap made. It is worth double any other 5e soap. Please try It. ioiir grocer can get It of his jobber. The vice-president and party stan for the east this morning. J. C. SIMPSON, Marquess, W. Va., says "Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me of a very bail case.of catarrh." Druggists sell It, 75e. The Minnesota club, of St. Paul captured everything at the regatta of tho Wimiepeg and Minnesota Rowing association yesterday. IP you will be truly happy keep your blood pure, yoiir liver from growing torpid by using Buechum's PUls. 35" cents a box- Chief Engineer John A. KendricU lias been appointed acting general man nger of the Northern Pacific to succeed AV. S. Mellon, deceased. N. K. Brown's Efscnce Jamaica Ginger Is » wonderful stimulant. Try it. Only 25c. There is a remarkable exodus of uu employed workmen from Denver; fully KOO leaving yesterday. Over 1,000 unemployed were fed in a public park yesterday by a relief society. Hood's CllTCS "I nm glad to recom mend Hood's Sarsaparilla aim Hood's Pills. I have suffered very much with severe Sick Headache. After taking six bot ties of Hood's Sursa- pnrllla and two boxes of Hood's Pills, 1 mil cured of that terrible _ disease. I know Hoocl'a SarBaparilla Is the best medicine I ever tooU." MBS. H. M. LATTIN, Pine Valley, N. Y. HOOD'S PII.LS cure liver ills. 25u. per box. ISure relief i emnvn Price 3SCU.4M1HU1, all. Stowcll&Co, •Icstowu.Uam, JOHN AV. MOB ins, >Vn»lil|iglon, D.cJ *' Successfully Prosecutes Claims., Late Prlholpai Examiner U.S. Pension Bureau. 3 y i-x i u last war, IS mil udlcatlu; claims, atty doe*. 1 1 T C U T C THOMAS P. SIMPSON, Washing ton, ' A I t II 1 O D. O. No atty'a fee until Patent ob-**-* *"* ' i tallied. Write for Inventor'* Quid*. BEST POLISH IN THE WOULD, -„ DECEIVED I'astes, Enamels, and Painta which the hands, injure the iron, and burn jS|f Jre<j. The Rising Sun Stove Polish is Bril- "flfyant, Odorless, and Durable. Each package ^contains six ounces; when moistened will Mj »ke several boxes of Paste Polish. RS AN ANNUAL SALE OF 3,000 TOMS. THE MONtTMENTAL CITY. Some Well-jknown Characteristics of Baltimore. If I -were to ask a bright boy or girl, fresh, from the school-book study of geography, to tell me what Baltimore is famous for, I should expect his answer: "Baltimore is known as the Monumental City." So it is. But that is only one {distinction. Nevertheless we may begin^our survey of the city wi]th this phrase in mind, and see to what it leads us. Baltimore has long been called the Monumental City. 1 do not know who first employed the term, nor when it came Into use, but as far back as 1792 there was an obelisk on the outskirts of the town, commemorating Christopher Columbus. It was placed in an obscure position on private property, and by and by its purpose was forgotten, so that it came to be regarded as a monument erected by the owner of the property to the memory of his favorite horse. Recently its history had been published, and it ranks today as first in time, though not in art, among the American memorials of the Genoese navigator. There are higher claims to the "mon- timentnl" epithet. In the very heart of the city, on an eminence perhaps one hundred feet, above the sea-level, there stands a noble marble column, probably suggested by the well-known pillars of Trajan and Marcus Aurelius in Rome, though not copied from either of them. It rises to a height of 100 feet, and is summoned by a colossal statue of George Washington, designed by Causlci. Within the densely settled part of the city this is a most picturesque point. "I don't want to be out of sight of the monument," a little boy was heard to cry, as his niirse proposed to wheel his baby- carriage somewhat farther than usual from the corner of Mt. Vemon Place and Washington Place, where this column stands. "I don't want to be out of sight of the monument," is the natural impulse'of the true Baltimorean. Let him travel as widely as he will, he rettu-ns to the Washington monument and all that surrounds it, with admiration and affection; and well he may, for such a column, in such a position, and surrounded by such dwelling-houses, churches, libraries, and works of art, would be an ornament to Berlin or to Paris. Much, nearer the water, close by the new postofflce, stands a trophy called the Battle Monument, because it commemorates the victory at North Point, where the British were repxilsed on the 12th of September, 1814. It was by these structures that Baltimore gained its name of the "monumental city," Jong before Charlestown, Massachusetts, saw the obelisk completed upon Bunker's Hill; long before Crawford's impressive group was placed in the State House grounds of Richmond, Virginia. In recent years other monuments in memory of individuals begin to appear. A shaft in memory of Colonel Armistead, 'the commander of Fort McHenry during its bombardment, stands in the southern part of the city. The Italians have erected in the park a statue of Columbus, and n generous citizen of Scotch descent is soon to place there a statue of William Wallace. The bronze memorials of Taney and Peabody will soon be spoken of.—August St. Nicholas. I,1BKIUA A'! 1 THE FAIR. Splendid Exhibit by a 1 Struggling Republic. (Jlobu-Di.'iuocrat:— TUt; pavilion uf Liberia is ambitious mud interesting. There is something almost pathetic iu tlie story of how the stars and stripes came to be represented Iu this liutteriug of tho nags of all illations beside 'Lake .Michigan 1 . As country after country fell in Hue tho little African experiment iu self-govenument, now just 47 years old, cast about for the -wherewithal to come. Talk about the tribulation of a secretary of the treasury of the United States of America! The secretary of the treasury of Liberia can give Mr. Carlisle pointers on the maliiagement of deficits and gold reserves. Tho president und the cabinet of Liberia, after much thought, issued a brand new and attractive postage stump. They put this pattern of stump into use for one day. Then they withdrew the whole issue from sale and turned it over to a stamp collecting agency, with the stipulation that no .more shall be prliuted. For this limited addition to philately the Liberiaii , government received the round sum of $5,000. With that money and. such individual mud corporate contributions as were made voluntarily, Liberia has come, holding proudly aloft the nag which is an exact .copy of that of the TInitcd States, with a single large star instead of forty-four small ones on the blue field. This mixture of nags of tho whole world is u study in itself, but no American who sees Liberia's colors can forget then,. A gentleman who has been in many countries was asked at the close of a days sight-seeing at the fair what was. the most interesting thing he had found that day. "Little Liberia's exhibit," he said, "it gives me a queer feeling," he continued, "to see how that far-off struggling republic had put its best foot forward with the .(other nations. I spent an hour with that quaint collection and it was the best hour of the day." There is fidelity to truth in Liberia's pavilion. Here you can see a large portrait of two women from the back door of the country looking out on barbarism. The women are very black. They have something around their their shoulders, Between garments waists and something more aVound are proudly exposed the massive breasts. And the next picture is a group of students in fr«n^ of Liberia's university, "With frock coats anxi tar-board! hats. Very '.dignified high officials of the country, wearing broad- doth and silk titles, sit before the camera. A rompaniolii piece ds the picture of interior natives in breech clouts, squatted on the ground. Liberia Is a strip of western Africa snatched from savagery. This idea is illustrated throughout the exhibit. Rude weapons rest beside school books. The beglinnlng and the present status of the forty-seven years' experiment are faithfully illustrated. THE RKTORT INiClSIYK "Punch's Editor Brought to the Ground by W. S. Gilbert. Maurice Barrymore tells this story: When Bancioft, the London manager, bought the play, Tho Colonel, from Burntml, editor of l-'unch, he gave a supper, at which Bumand was the guest of honor, sitting at Bancroft's right. At the other .end of the table sat \V. S. Gilbert and .Toe Comyns Can 1 . The supper was given, it was soon made apparent, to star and feature Bumand. At. frequent intervals Bancroft would break out into almost hysterical laughter nt some ren ark of Burnand's, and and the filling in, 1 ' the nobodies who sn.t about. Hie table, presuming Bancroft's cue sufficient indication for them to know how lo pay for their supper, were soon all In uproarious laughter at evcryithing Btirnand said, even when he repented' jokes from Punch. Gilbert felt his nose very much out of joint, and yet could not think of a witticism to draw the fire of laughter. But he thought of this. Turning to oarr 10 said: ".Toe, whatever I say, you atigh at It." Ciirr Understood. Timing .himself when the next roar from the other end of the table was subsiding, Gilbert ivhlspered to Crvr, "Pass the mustard." Carr nearly fell in a fit of laughter, and ilbert looked shyly conclous. It distracted Burnand, who came back with n, horribly weak joke, which passed with only half a laugh from the chor- is, who were anxious to hear whaj jilbert was saying to convulse Carr. Gilbert leaned over to his companion ind whispered: "It's been a. beastly day, Joe." Carr's merriment seemed to hreaten apoplexy, and Burnard was visibly put out. Bancroft called down the table: "I say, Carr, what's Gilbert getting off to you that's so deuced funny?" "Oh, nothing much." answered Carr, wiping his eyes, with the manor of a man who had somthing too good to give away. Burnand returned again to the charge, and fired off somthing-which his anxiety to be funny made dismal. Gilbert noted the failure, and whispered to Carr. "Can you reach the salt?" Can- pushed back his chair and held his sides in agony of merriment. Burnand was done for. Pie tried another joke and went to pieces, while Gilbert and Carr repeated their business. Burnand lost his temper and exclaimed: "I say. Gilbert, what's all that you're telling to Carr? Some of those funny things you send me for Punch- that'don't got In?" It was a fatal opening. Gilbert answered 'instantly: "I don't know who i=ends the funny things to Punch: but I know thev don't get in." (.XJIjOKADO'S GOVERNOR. The Mali Whoso Silver Speech Great- oil a Sensation. Mr. Waite AVOS boru aud reared iu Chautauqua county, New York, aud obtaiiu-d his schooling at the Jamestown a'cademy, says Harper's Weekly. The family is a respectable one, aud the governor's father held for some years the responsible post of Justice of the Peace. Davis H. Waite had al- Avays boeu considered a harmless unough person—a little peculiar iu his notions, perhaps, but of estimable private character. He came to Colorado from Kansas, a'nd in 1881 "packed" a printing-office plant iuto the moun. tains to Ashroft, near Aspen, which was then the newest miming camp in the state, and began to issue a little weekly paper called the Ashcroft Her- aid. He moved to Aspen Avhea it began to be evident that that toAvn Avas to be bigger thuui Ashcroft, aud for a time edited the Aspen Times, AVhich was then a small Aveekly paper. This journal is now issued as a daily, aud belongs to Governor Waite's son-in-laAV, B. Clark Wheeler, Avho is a state seuiator, aud a mail of some influence hi tlie populist party. Mr. Waite added somewhat to ills income by practice a's a lawyer, doing an office business principally, and be- uie interested also in some mining property. When he was about sixty years old Governor Waite married a second time, a'nd has now a small child young enough to be his graindson. In Aspen, Mr. Waito Avas someAvhat noted for his opposition to drunkenness, gambling, and other forms of vice, and as Justice of the Peace he was especially severe upo,ii offenders. He Avas also noted as a bitter anti-Romanist. In polities he Avas a republican, and took such part in campaigns as a country editor aind lawyer naturally would. Now he professes a hatred for politics and politicians equalled only by his dotesta'tion of newspapers which are politically opposed to him. As governor, Mr. Waite's record has been biy no moans all bad. He fell out with the last geiueral assembly, and A'otoed a very large proportion of the bills that Avere sent to him. On the Avhole, he has evidently tried to do his best for the Avelfaro of the state as he sees it. At Chicago Royal Leads All. As the result of my tests, I find the ROYAL BAKING POWDER superior to all the others in every respect. It is entirely free from all adulteration and unwholesome impurity, and in baking it gives off a greater volume of leavening gas than any other powder. It is therefore not only the purest, but also tlie strongest powder with which I am acquainted. V/ALTER S. IIAINES, M. D., Prof, cf Chemistry, AW/ Medical College, Consulting Chemist, Chicago Board of Health. All other baking* powders arc shown by analysis to contain alum, lime or ammonia. ROY/ BAKING POWDER CO., 100 WALL ST., NEW-YORK. THE ARAB POET. He Could Name Every Part of a Horpe. Harper's Young People:—Tlie Arab, a barbarian in our opiniou, has the greatest contempt for the way in. which Christiains, as they call Europeans, treat and train horses. "Look at our horses aud look at yours," say the horse dealers of the deseut. "What Ave do iu a single day iu distance you take live or six days to accomplish. Grand marches you Christiains make Avith your horses! As far as from my nose to my ear!" A very amusing story is told of a learned mau, Abou-Obeida, Avho Avas a cornternporary of Marnoun, tlie son of the famous Harouu-al-Raschid. Like other Arabians, he had Avritten luumerous volumes upou the quality, colors aud virtues of the horse. One day, at tlie court of Manioun, tfie grand A'izier asked a celebrated Arab poet, who was present, how many books he had Avritten up the horse. "Only one," replied the poet. Then the vizier put the same question to Abou-Obeida. "Fifty," was the answer. "Rise, then," said the vizier. "Go up to that horse in his stall; repeat the name of every part of his frame, taking care to point out the position of each.," "I am not a A'Oterinary surgeon, sir," answered Abou-Obeida. "Rise aud do the same," said the vizier to the poet. The poet rose from his seat, took the animal by the forelock, anc!.named each part as ho placed his hand on it to indicate its position. At the same time he recited all the poetical allusions and the sayiings and proverbs of the Arabs referring to it. When he had finished, the vizier said to him, "Take the horse; he is yours." ite studies being Russian llterautrc, he asked continually for Russian books —feAV of AVhich the institution posscsed. At last, in consequence of his appeals, the authorities sent for a quantity of Russian books for the library, aud when they arrived, discovered that there Avas nobody iu their service Avho could catalog them. Watts volunteered to do the work; the offer Avas accepted, and the_ task AVUS performed Iu so admirable" a manner that he Avas straightway appointed an assistant. He Avas for a long time superintendent of the new reading-room. Great numbers of books,_ln .languages then little studied, were procured by him for the Avonder- ful library of the museum. MAKING MILMNER'S FOLDS. A Piece of Dress Trimming That Is Usuaily Badly Botched. ARAB CHARACTERISTICS. ' Washes His Feet but Leaves Ills Head Foul. The Arab is a' tall, straight-featured, Avell-shaped man, varying In color from a dark bronze to a tone quite as white as the European. He is decidedly liand- some. Women are apt to be struck by the mainly beauty of the Tunisian. He is, in his way, cleanly; he Avashes Ills feet before praying, and his hands and face before aud after eating, and is apt to bathe in streams at not frequent intervals. But, and in the Orient there is always a but ou this subject, lie 'can scarcely be gauged as up to our standard of what is next akin to godliness. One sees at the hut doorn all'too many instances of cerebral insecticide to be reconciled to the Arab as a clean mortal. No order of nationality is apt, 'however, to exist in a dry climate, so that he is, quoad tlie nostril, unobjectionable. His value as a laborer is not great. Many of the pastoral Arabs who own flocks hire herdsmen for their food, lifteera francs, and tAvo sheep a year. Lodging is al fresco most of the time. I am, of course, not referring to the educated, (intelligent Arab. I passed some days Avith the kallph of Kesor H'lal, and can truthfully say that I have never mot a man Avith finer Instincts, ' nobler presence, or more abundant courtesy. There are also sliieks Avho -would murder you for your money—until you have broken bread with them; 'but so there are Ifl America, and breaking bread Avitli these Avill by no means save you.— Col, T. A. 'Dodge, U. S. A., In Harper's Magazine for August. THOMAS WATTS. MADE AN ARCHBISHOP. Rome, Aug. 1.—The $t, Bev. Joseph Rademacher pD., bishop of NaehvUJe, Tenn,, has been appointed archblsshop ,wa. Thomas Watts, who was for many years one of the most valued and 'important officials of the British museum became connected Avith that institution In an odd Avay. His family OAvned a large public bath in London " it Avas said that he often sat there, the receipt of custom," reading boobs and learning many lan- Jnclufling such out-of-^e-way , .lea as Chinese, Icelandic, Russia^, Hungarian foe \r< 0* Milliner's folds are being much used to trim dresses with, but the average amateur dressmaker seldom knows how to make them correctly and either gives up in despair or turns out something Avhlch does not in the least resemble the real milliner's fold Avhlch Avhen Avell made is very effective trimming. To make a perfect fold, the goods should be exactly on the bias and the strips should be wide enough so as not to skimp the turned-in edges. For an oj dinary live-eighths of an inch wide fold, a strip of goods about an inch and a half Avide is required. Fold one edge over on the AA'i'ong side, make this fold a little less than half an inch Avide, baste this down with the utmost accuracy, then fold the other edge over so that the edge of it will almost meet the edge of the first fold. The space between the two should be a trifle over an eighth of an inch Avide. Baste this with the utmost care as near the cut edge as possible, taking care not to draw or slide te goods; when the basting is done fold again and prepare to sew the folds together. Select a narrow, very thin whalebone and run into the edge of the upper fold, then turn this wrong side up, bend the whalebone slightly over the fore-finger of the left hand, then Avith rather fine stitches ran a line of sewing just as near the left-hand edge of the whalebone as may be without running off. Keep sliding the Avhalebone along tlie fold as the work progresses. An expert can do five yards to one over the old rate, Avhen it was necessary to blind stitch Avith the greatest care, and even then the needle would go through and spoil the symmetry of the Avork. . Just a bad cold, and a hacking cough. We all suffer that way some- 1 times. How to get rid of them is the study. Listen—" I am a Ranch* man and Stock Raiser. My life i* rough and exposed. 1 meet all weathers in the Colorado mountain*. I sometimes take colds. Often they. are severe. I have used Germatt Syrup five years for these. A few doses will cure them at any stage. The last one I had was stopped itt 24 hours. It is infallible." Jame» A. I<ee, Jefferson, Col. 4> OlMBKt, BROTHERS. Milwaukee, May. Carpets at Qimbels' Body Brussels, 90C, $1,1.15,1.25 Tapestry Brussels, 50.61TO.SJ Motjiiettes, $.1.00,1.25. Velvets, $115 and 1.35. Axminsler, $1.50,1.75. Mltons, $1.75,2.25. Ingrains, We to 75c, Straw Matting, 13c to 65oy'd. Linoleums, 25c to $1.00 a yard Layers with us are plenty. The service is quick and delays rarely occur if you are prompt with your part of the work. GIMBEL BROTHERS, MILWAUKEE NEARLY 1OOO MILES IN A LITTLE OVER For Health and PleHuu-e, Visit Ihu Indiana Mineral Springs, WuiTcti County, Indiunii, on tlie line of the Chicago and Kaxturn Illinois railroad, I'M miles south of Chicago. It is u naturally beautiful place, lately Improved with a $150,000 liolul and butli-liuiihu, ttU-um-liualed, uleclrii--llijht. ed, and il in the only place in the world where you can get magnetic mineral mud baths. They are famous for curing many cases of rheumatism, kidney anil liver truuiile, r-kii' and blood disease* that the of idiysU'iiins and uciunlilic treatment failed lo hcnellt. Beautiful books and printed matter sent by mail for tlie asking. Write to 11. I,. Kramer, Manager, I'. O. Box A, Indiana Mineral Springs, Warren County, lllll. SEDSNTART OCCUPATION, plenty of sitting doAvn and not much exercise, ought to have Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets to go with it They absolutely 'and permanently cure Constipation!, One tiny, sugarcoated Pellet is a corrective, a regulator, a gentle laxative. They're the smallest, the easiest to take, «nd the most natural remedy—no reao- sion afterward. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks,, and all stomach and bowel derangementa. we prevented, relieved and cured. The New Fast Train! VIA THE— Lake Shore and N, Y, Central Route, CHICAGO TO NEW YORK! IN 2O HOURS' Lv.CHICAGO 2ioo P.M. [ A WaiS? K ll:OOA,M,t A. J.SMITH, C. K. WILBEO, , 0. r. *Tkl.igU, Viit. PHI. Aft CLKVKI.iM). C1UUUO. V flung iothers I Q*P TTe Offer Tou a Remedy trAie/t Iniuret Safety to Ufa ofZLothcr and, Child. " MOTHER'S FRIEND " Itobt Confinement of ill j Pain, Horror andJHik. Afterntfnganebottleof " Mother'» Friend" I luftered but llttlo |iuln,and did not experience that weakneu afterward uiual in euch CUM*.—Hn. AJWIK OAOE, Lamer, Mo., Jan, 15th, 1811. Boat by erpresi. Charge! prepaid, on receipt of / price, «1.SO per bottle. Book to Mothers mailed !»«. / BIlADiriELD REGULATOR CO.. ATLANTA. OA. COLD BY AU PBUaaiSTfl. Positively cure Bilious Attacks, Oo» etipation, Side-Headachy eta 25 cents per bottle, at Drug Store* Write for sample dose, free. (/. F, SMITH & CO.S<»->Nev) York. LLY'S CREAM BALM CEIUS CATARRH Price COcenti. Apply Balm In each noitrll, EL*T3ROS., 68 WKI«B Bt. New York. SALESMEN WANTED The l»rg«*t and mot t complete nursery in the Werf. Two million iruit noil ornn- ment»t trqoH. 188,000 Okulionai. the apple for the Northwest. Write for termi. THE JEWEUU NURSERY CO., I.ukt> City, Mluu. gpFrouilStoSSIbi 'fWtJtS Rf^TeM treatment (i>y \nix?O** " ol °8 pbyilclaiO- No starving..' '• Thoiutiiidi curud. Send 6c la ittunpal . W. V, SNVDEH, M. 1)., Mafi uerir, t. * Vlcltor's TVhoivtei-, C!liicu»iro, I1X A " COLD IN THB BEAD" la quickly cured by Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. So is Catarrhal Headache, and every trouble caused by Catarrh. Bo is Catarrh itself. The proprietors offer *#>0 for any case they cftiiuot cure. Couinuiptlve* »pd people who have weak lopgi or A»tt>- Pi*o' Consumption. U ha» «nr«4 thpn»»n<U. U d one. It Is oo bad to If**. M» toe best cough syrup. Sold, PATENTS. TR

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