The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 19, 1894 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 19, 1894
Page 7
Start Free Trial

.«» fifeptffcMaitf, M$offA fdWA* MCX Ifr, lt&. OF' im«A, A GAfcNAGfe, bl* fell* oi the is WiindfrriftgS Aborit tte .ltf tfc6 Tottlfoie ftefca Sahib of the K, 'tf,, tlee. 0.—Dr. to-day delivered through the press second of his "Kouttd the World" ies oi Sermons, the subject being, City of iftood," and the text se- e'etedbeiiig.P'salms, 141: vii, OiirboneS i scattered at the grave's mouth, as' 6ne CUttetli and cleaveth wood the earth. But mine eyes are' thee, 0 God the Lord. you mtty 'fead this text from Bible, I readlt as cut by chisel intd Ijedestal of a cross beneath which Hj'ahy 'of thd 1 massacred at Cawn*8, India. Td show you what Hin- isin and Mohammedanism really tee, Where they have full^swing, and titag'they represent themselves in a ^'parliament of religions," and to dem- : 6bstfate to what extent of cruelty and 'aomination human nature may go fully let loose, and'to illustrate 4''')|the hardening process of sin, and to 'A. remillri von TinW mil'trlnriolia C] you how our glorious Chri&tian- t;{iy may utter its triumph over death L f and, the grave, I preach this my second sermon in the "Hound the World" se; ,' ries, and I shall speak of "The City of '' Blood," or Cawnpore, India. \,( Two hours and ten minutes after its n ' occurrence, Joseph Lee of the Shropshire '• regiment of Foot, rode in upon the %CaWnpore massacre. He was the first "'man I met at Cawnpore. 1 wanted to 'hear the story from some one who had been here in 1857, and with his own 'feyes gazed upon the slaughtered heaps t bf humanity. I could hardly wait until the horses were put to tho carriage, , Mr. Lee, seated with us, started the scene,the ( story of which makes „ ..ame in contrast all .Modoc and Choc! r -'taw < butcheries. , , , J ! Itfeeems that'all the worst passions !>of the century were to be impersonated by one man. and he, NanS Sahib, and 'our escort at Cawnpore,, Joseph Lee, knew the'man personally.' Unfortunate^y, there is'mo correct picture of Nana Sahib in existence. The pictures ; 'of him published in the bodks of Europe, and America, and familiar to us all, are an amusing mistake. This is' the fact in regard to them:;, A lawyer , of England was called to 'India for the purpose of defending the case of l a' native who had been charged ' with, fraud! The attdrney came i and so skilfully managed the ' case of his client that the I client paid him enormously for» his '„ services, and he went back to England,, 1 taking with him-a,picture of his In'~, dian client. After awhile the mutiny ' in India broke out, and Nana Sahib ,,was-mentioned as the" champion villain _^ ( 'affair, and the news- papers'of England wanted a picture of ,' him and to interview some one on' In:'; dian aflairs who had recently been in M India. Among others the journalists T ; called upon this lawyer, lately re'; turned. The .only picture he had •f brought from India was a picture of y* his client, 'the .man charged with fraud. ." The attorneyigave this picture to "the <ji. journals as a specimen of the way the ^ Hindoos dress, and forthwith the.pict- V uro' was used, either by mistake or in- I'W-nV' tentionally, ,for Nana Sahib. The |;%3'f%,vEnglish 'lawyer said'he'lived'iu dread I' r..',,^'-^ that his client would some day see the "" [ 3'made of his picture,' and it was not ; ?1 un'til,the death of 'his Hindoo client Itjaat* the lawyer divulged the facts, Pprhaps it .was;' never intended that ( Jjthe face of such" a demon should be' ^preserved amid hum^n* records. I said vtp'''our escort: "Mr,* Lee, was there;; lany' 1 pwuliari'ty'' in Nana Sahib's ap-', ?pearan'ce?" The reply was, "Nothing! 1 peculiar; ' he "vras a dull,, lazy' " sensual man, brought up £0 faced and tf&rfott fhintfed p^Opll been Sent to hell, attd 'CawnpotB has been cosctuered, it is necfelsary that all the subjects, ahd land owners, and government servants should be as obedient to the present government as they have been to the forme? one; that it is the incumbent duty ot all the peasants and landed proprietors of every district to rejoice at the thought that .the Christians had been sent to hell, and both the Hindoo and Mohammedan, religions have been confirmed^ and nevet 1 suffer any complaint against themsfelves to reach to'the ears of the 1 higher a'ttthority." Nana Sahib resolve^ to celebrate arJ anniversary. The 23d of June, 1§57, wotild be'one hundred years Since th«j battle 6;! Plassy, when Under Lord Clive, India .surrendered to .England. That day the last European in Cawn- pore was to be slaughtered. ' Other anniversaries have been celebrated with wine; this was to be celebrated with blood. Other anniversaries have been adorned with garlands! this with drawn swords. Others have been kept with songs; this With execrations. Others With the dance of the gay, this with the dance of death. The infantry and cavalry and artillery of Nana Sahib made'on that day onei grand assault, but the fexv guns of the English and Scotch put to flight these Hindoo tigers. The courage of the fiends broke against that mud wall, as the waves of the sea against a light house. The cavalry horses returned full run, without their riders. The Lord looked out from the. heavens, and on that anniversary day gave the victory to his people. itf a summer house, called the 1 bly rooms, which had fceen built fof recreation and pleasure. It had two rooms each SOxlO, and some windowless closets, and here were imprisoned £06 helpless people. It was to become the prison of these women' and children. Some of these Sepoys g'ot permission of Nana Sahib to take one 'di> more of these ladies to their 6wA place, 'on the prr-tiise they should be/brought' back ti> the summer garden next morning. A'-daughter of Gen. Wheeler was so taken and did not return. She afterward married the Mohammedan Who had taken her to his tent. Some Se- poys amused themselves by thrusting children' through with bayonets and holding them up before their mothers in the summer house. All -the doors 'closed and the Sepoys standing, guard, thd crowded women and children Waited their doom for eighteen days and nights amid sickness, andflies,and Stehch, and starvation. Then Naba Sahib heard that Have* lock was coming, and his name was a terror to the Sepoys. Lest the "women and children imprisoned in the'sum- mer house or assembly rooms should be liberated, he ordered that their throats should be .cut. The officers Were commanded to do the work-; and attempted it, but failed because the law of caste would not allow the Hin- doo to hold the victims while they Were being slain. Then 100 men were ordered to fire through the windows, but they fired over the heads of the imprisoned ones, and only a.few were killed. Then Nana .Sahib-was in a rage, and ordered professional butch- Highest of the Chinese intent pWcler^" "Ifes, and flow Mighty sorry they did." Teacher—A mole eats daily as much at it weighs. Pupil—Brit how does H kndwhow much it weighs? "What made Plodder think of taking, up 1 * literary work?' f "Some ottS offered him & penny for his thoughts." He—Will you be my wife , spine time', this year? She—1 will, fe'ut 1 can't answer • for any time later than that. Visitor, to convict—How do you hap- pen'to be hdre? Convict—The ualtttfky number 13 got me here. Twelve jurors and a judge. "Will you marry me? "I am already engaged to f dtir men." ' "But you can marry oUly one, t khow. Let me-be the one.' 1 He—Althotigh you are engaged 'to me ytfu don't treat me a bit better than you do Dick. She—How selfish you afle! I'm engaged to him, tdo,, "I suppose Mrs. DeStyle was ele- gahtly dresssd at the ball last night?" "1 couldn't tell about '.that.*' Why not?" '"I couldn't see the dress for s.le.eves." ' • aking owder . Economy ; ,rfequi^es that in I fc.vef f, (receipt calling for bakmg;;:£Q^er the Royd 'ah^Jj* used, It will 'go fufte'ind maketiie^obdi^iter, sweeter, of finer flavor, more digestible an.d wholesome, fcOYAL BAK'NG POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., VfeW YOtt" Therefore Nana Sahib must try some I ers from among, the lowest of the gyp- A, •learn' in' lud'ia,'"Nana Bnhib the massacre in that city from ,H'eyeng'e.;.; His father abdicated .e,thVo,ne, and the English paid him '' '" a pension of $400,000. .When ''died, ^tlie,. English' govern- to'pay the same pension son, Nafta Sahib, ,but, the ^ poor- •nTOC? -nrt^ 1Y1 ally ^""^ftl'lTI O> "fvnm from W other plan.. Standing in a field not for from the intrenchment of the English was a native Christian woman, Jacobeo by name, 'holding ,high Up in her hand a letter. It was evidently a communication from the enemy,, and Gen. Wheeler ordered the woman brought, m. ^ She,., dianued , hinn a proposed tr esa by. If pfei.jWh.eeler and .his men'would ' give" lip "their weapons, Nana Sahib would conduct them. into safety; they could march out unmolested,; the men, women and children; they could go' down to-morrow to the Ganges,,where they would'.'.find-Jjoats to'take them in peace to Allahabad. 'There Wa's some opposition to signing this, treaty, but Gen. Wheeler's wife told him he ' could trust the natives? and so he signed the treaty. There was great joy in the intrench- ment that night. Without molestation they went out and got plenty of water to drink, and water for a good wash. The'hunger-and thirst and exposure from, the consuming sun, with the thermometer from 120 to 140, would cease. Mothers rejoiced at the prospect of saving their children. The 'young ladies of the intrenchment would escape the, wild beasts in human form.' On the morrow, true to the promise, carts were ready to transport those who were too much exhausted to walk. "Get^n the carriage," said Mr. Lee, "and we will ride to the banks of the Ganges,' for which the liberated combatants and non-combatants started from -this place!" On our way Mr. Lee pointed out a monument over the .burial place which was opened for Gen. Wheeler's intrenchment, the well into which every night the dead had been dr6pped. Around it is a curious memorial. , lf There are. Jive at-ieacjh corner of *;the me "at I the center' -from which' inscription' 1> to-day read 'njiy text. ..Biding on,,, /we came to. the Memorial church built to the memory of those fallen 1 ,,' jn Cawnpor'e," .'The walls are covered with tablets an'd epitaphs, I copied >two or "three -of the ins^pjijpns:., |;'These,, .aye...tljey^ who 'come out of great tribulation;" also, "The dead shall be raised incorruptible;"!, also., ','In ^he wpt:ld ye f f^a!ll'have .tribu)a«ion,(but ibel jbjf ,'#00^ pheer: • I >'have overcome the wtfrl'd;" lalsd, '-'The Lord gave; the Lord hath taken away;" also, "Come un,to me all ye that labor and are'heavy laden," ,"Got into the carriage," said Mr,Lee, and we rode on to the Ganges, and got put pf a Hindoo temple standing pn the banks,'''' M Npw," said.Mr. Lee.^'here is the place tp which Gen, Wheeler and his people camo under the'e^cort'of Nana Sahib,'?' I ..went down'the steps tp the niayghi of the rivey, ^'pww these steps wenVqten, Wheeiqr and -the men, women and children, -under his They ^opd Q# ppe. ,gide Q$ the and Napa S^frib and his sta$ the p.thep side;* As tliewonjen, we,ye getting joto the boats, Naha Sahib ' only ci'osses;, sies to go at the work. Five'of them with hatchets and swords .and knives began .the work, but three of .them collapsed and fainted under, the ghast- linesk, and it was. left to two batchers to complete the slaughter. The struggle, the sharp _cut, the blinding blow, the cleaving through scalp and scull, the .begging for life, 1 the death agony of hour after hour, the ' tangled flimbsof the corpses, the piled up dead • —only God and those wild were inside the summer house eUn' ever know. The butchers/ came out ' exhausted! thinking they had done ' their-"'work, and the doors were closed. But when they were again openedj three women and three boys were still alive. All, tnese were soon dispatched, and not a Christian or a European was left in Cawnpore. -The murderers were paid fifty cents for each lady slain. The Mohammedan assassins dragged by the • hair the dead bodies out of the'summer- house and threw them into a well, by which I stood with sitch.feelipgsas you can not imagine, But .after the mutilated bodies, had been thrown into the well, the record of the scene remained- in hieroglyphics of crimson on the floor 1 and wall of the slaughter house. An eye witness says that, as he walked in, the blood was shoe deep, and on this blood were tufts of hair, pieces of muslin, broken ,combs, fragments of pinafores, children's straw hats, a card case containing a curl with the inscription, "Ned's hair, with love;" a few leaves of an Episcopal prayer book; also a book entitled, "Preparation for Death;" a Bible, on the fly lea% of which was written, "For darling mamma, from her affectionate daughter, Isabella Blair"—both the one who presented it and the one to whom it was presented, departed forever. It was about 5 o'clock in the evening when I came upon this place in Cawnpore. The building in .which the massacre, took place has been torn down and, a garden oi exquisite and fragrant flowers surrounds the scene. Mr. Lee 'pointed out to us some seventy mounds containing bodies or portions of bodies of those not, thrown into the well, A soldier stands on guard to keep the foliage and flowers from be« ing ruthlessly pulled. I asked a soldier if I might take a rose as a memento, and he handed me/ a cluster of roses, red and white, both colors suggestive to me; the red typical •• of the carnage there enacted, and the white, for the i purity of those who from that ppot ascended, . But, of course, the most absorbing interest concentrated at the well, into whlch^hundreds «of wpjjaen and chil- drw were flung or lowered. A circular wall of white jnarb,le encloses this well, > The wall is about twenty feet high. Inside this wall'there is a' warble pavement, I paced it, a^d fp'w»d it fiftyvsevpn paces. fl,ro^nd, In the center pf tbis> enclosure, #n.d iminedi» ab,ove fte. well o| the dead, is el gt <yesujreotipn', , and twp &ngeJL is ing.down toward ' ' tfce twp of th§ last flay^ A Gross Act Of Cruelty. Wliy should we be cruel to. ourselves? It Is a piece of senseless Inhumanity, for instance) for any one of us to inflict Upon his bowels and stornach the convulsive,- gritilngi violent action of a drastic cathartic. Many x>eoiile enamored ot pills, powders and potions ar6 continually doing this. They are only "keeping up -the agony, 1 ', perpetuating the disturbance, by this foofish Course. Who don't they take .Hosteller's St&maoh Bitters and get thoroughly and promptly .set right? This supreme ' laxative never gripes, never pro^ duces violent effects ot any sort. Yet -It is very effective and brings about permanent, . results. For liver complaint, dyspepsia", nervousness, lack of vitality, rheumatic and Ida- hoy complaints, It is eminently serviceable, in old age and to accelerate convalescence is strongly' to be fcommended. Use it . 'malaria. .'..•' • > 'Kftferfert to thb Vtopor ^JeparUneufa ^ "Waitet!" shttrpl^ called out Rivers,' who was dining :at a restaurant, "I called for hbm •rfncl. ?wg3 arid-youVe brought me roast,, bee?h. (Hasn't this Institution a—a managinff'.eclitor?" ^'Yes, sah,° 'replied tho waiter, pro- 1 ceedlng stiffly to gatlipr up the rejected dish. "But tills 'belongs to the, department of the . exchange editor; S- OF GOLD* Ask thy purse what thoti shouldst it He Looked Pleasant. Mr. Lenz (photographer)—i'have .not, for a long time had &o gop.d a sitter as y'ou are. The: expression is exactly right. How did you'galn such control -over' the faiiia.' muscles? , Are:yoil an actor? Mr. Rhodster—No, sir. Mr. Lenz—Well, well 1 ^Perhaps you are a cyclist ? V Mr. Rhodster—Ye*, I am. Mr. Lenz—Ah, that explain-3 it?'"- from riding the machine on, stony roc an,d trying to look as if you^njoyed it. STATE or OHIO, CITY or TOLEDO, LUOA.S COUNTY. FBANK J. CHENEY makes oz£th, that he it_ the senior partner of the firnuof F. J. CHE-' NET & Co., .doing business in the City; .of. Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNPRED, DOLLARS for each and every case of CATAMRII that can not be cured,;by the use of HAUL'S CA.TARKH CuiiE. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my P resence this 6th day of December, A".. D. • 386. —•— ' A. W. GLEASON, ) , : J „ Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Bend for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO,, " -Toledo, O. SEAL EgF" Sold by Druggists.'75c. Hall's Family Pills, 85cl. A woman never 'marries the man she pities, nor pities the man she'inarries. , Tho Best Magazine and the Cheapest, In the present Increase of cheap magazines It Is well to remember that those which retail at ten cents are sold at but a .few .cents above the cost of the paper and printing. Judged by mere bulk they contain hardly half the amount of reading matter that is found in the larger magazines, and however interesting they may, be, the features that have made the American, magazines, and especially "The Century." famoiis throughout the world, are not possible in these lower priced perodieals, Among these feature^ are great historical and biographical works such as the War Papers, upon which there was expended for text and illustration some 3800,000; the "Life of Lincoln," for the right to publish which in "The Century Magazine" the authors were paid iSO.OOO; the "Autobiography of Joseph jefferSon," etc. Paper and printing are only two of m»ny items ot cost which go into such a magazine as "The Century." In a line with its other great enterprises Tho Century Co. is now beginning what is pronounced "THE BBS,! LXFB _qi 1 NAPOLEON He Did His IJest. Wife, to husband %jho is about to leave for a day's liuVarig—Dolit come! homo again, without shooting somd game- Husbarid-tAh, my dear little wifey, yotrwill have to consult with tile rabbits themselves about;thdt- They are, to blame that 1 donlt;!JdlV more of, thorn.—Texas. .Sittings; "•...'.'''_ f , , ;• > ' •• J,ohu Vindicated. , "Our John is the greatest fellow ; ijO. put off you/'ever saw."'' • "Ho procrastinates, eh?" \ • '• '" , "Oh dear, no; I didn't think John Would do anything as bad as that. He puts everything off. That's the worst ' I' ever v heard anybody say 'about him."—-Texas Siftings >j Her* Inference. ' . . Mrs.* Houser—They must be awfully a'frald they will steal something in .those political gatherings.',' Mr., Houser—Humph! Why i Mrs. Houser—The-, paper says that no sooner' ; hod, they broken the, deadlock m the c'aucus than nearly half, tho delegates bolted it. L__l_ ,- To Cnllf ornla'Jn a Tourist Sleeper. , ' The Burlington Route's Personally Cpn-, ducted Excursions to. tho Pacific Coast are just the thing -"for people of moderate means. Cheap—respectable—comfortable —expeditious. ' From' • Chicago' every' Wednesday evening and Omaha every Thursday rooming.' Through to San Francisco and Lps Angeles without change of 'cats. Experienced Excursion Managers and uniformed Pullman porters in charge. Second clat.8 tickets accepted. Cars aie- carpete,d and upholstered and nave spring' scats and backs, mattresses, blankets, curtains, pillows, towels, etq., Only $6 00 from, Chicago' and $5:00 • from Omaha for a double berjh,, wide enough; and big enough for two. The route is over' the "Scenic Line of the World," through' Denver, Salt Lako City and Sacramento. All the wonderful cano'ns and pea'lcs of the Rocky Mountains are passed during the day. If you are going west, you should arrange to join one of these excursions. You pan do so "at Burlington, Fairfleld, ; Ottum'wa, Albia, Osceola, Aftoa or Omaha. Write for information. J. FRANCIS, Uen'l Pass'r Agept,, Burlington Route,. Omaha,, •Noh- . •• 't ' ' - « *.«,.i GRAfN golden opportunities do not travel by' a time table.' " f '. "°'"Success in anything're quires single- tiess of pur-pose. • • • , He that would enjoy the fruit must •not gather the flotfer. A good day does aot always begin with a -bright tnqrning.' ' 'Character is something that cannot be burned up orburied. - • How ready somij! people are to sell their souls for spot cash.-^ ,'',,(• Hard jvorlc is""bnly hard. ,to jihose ^ybo do not pnt»lji&art iiiit. *i £-^ . -. , Sympathy •iB^Q.met.hing. that.'can . not be learneij 4ir<pm 'books, . . Murder is cpdtettted in the- r heart 'before it'is'dbneVatli"a gun. '"• ! S«cc'eS^"that'is > iiot' 'planned fo'r and "WfoVk'ed-.f fares' n%y%f-'eH joyed.' "'.'• . Thbra, ?ice".m»ti ^vho liko s to ( speak well of others—bn a tombstone. ; The things that-M^thfe' 'm'o'st to make us happy : 4j?>npt cost money. Competition is sometimes as good a thing in, religion as it is in business. '''it is remarkable' how many virtues . can be soen in^ people who have nj6nev.' % , . 'I THE BUSINESS MAN'S LUNCH,, Hard WorlLand Indigestion go, ; -' in Hand. j It is by Professor William M. SJoane, and?is pot a mere series of reproductions of prints and pictures, but a historical work of the lirgt importance, .Professor Slpane has been engaged upqn it for years, much cf the time having been spent by Mm In Jfranoe. where he had access to the national archives! and oil the repently discovered memoirs and reminiscences .have been at his disposal. To illustrate this great history The Century Co, have made special arrangements with many modern artists for tho exclusive reproduction qf masterpieces ,of modern art relating to Napoleon, and in Addition, there wilj be original drawings mafle directly for the magazine b.y a great numbe.r of French and American artists, , M This ia only one of many features for'the coming year, in nAditipn, such a maBaaiw as "The Century" fl»ds It possible in its, printing and general typographical excellence to preserve the best tradition? of the aytiof book-making, anA each number of the raiiga* We, eeutBg?or thirty-five cents, conlaln^in well»printed, and, convenient form »n amount of Uteyalry and art material whiph opuld n«J- b,e d tn ordinary book forp for Jeffs than five , The high'StanaarSQf ''The 1 Qentw't in alt its Departments will be more than' tajned during the eemlng year, C to b^ without su«h. an eaupatipnal ' Neb; Clinton r Mo., taxed insurance agents each, Npw CUttj;on in urors pay 10 per cent higher rates th'an'their neighbors. '' "Body Bested, Mind* at Ease." ' ^ 1 That is what it is v when traveling on? the fast trains of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St, Paul Railway; besides there is no chance to '.'kick^for the accominodations are up to date, the trains keep moving right alqng and get there on time. ' These lines thoroughly cover the territory between Chicago, La Crosse', St. Paul, Minneapolis, Aberdeen, • Mitchell, Sioux Falls, Sioux City, Yankton, Council Bluffs, Ottja- ha, and Northern Michigan. All the principal cities and towns in that territory are reached by. the >( St. Paul" lines,^ connecting at St, Paul, Council', Bluffs and Omaha with all lines for points }n the far west, 'Write to Qeo, H, Heafford, genera) Passepger and Ticket Agent, Chicago, 111,, fop one pf their AOW map time tables and a brochure giving, a description of, ,the new Compartment Bleeping Cftts, Tickets furnished by- any poupon ticket agent in the United States and Canada. The finest dining 'cars in Abe Tvprld are run on the solid,vestJibuled, electric lighted ^ aqdi steam >f tb ~" ' •' Co'ncentrftted uipjjgiii,scamimi«=ii in,. *«"» . the stomach'of necessary bloojo, and this is ,'also trvie of .hard kpli-ysical labor. ••«•-« i Wlien,a five lior^e-power engine is matfe' ' | to do ten horse-power work something is joiiig -to break.,- Very often the hard r ( worked man coining from the field or the! office will "bolt" his food in a few mill; utes which will take hours to digest. Then t'oo, many foods are about as useful ,iti the, stomach as a keg-\of nails would be in a'- fire under a boiler. The ill-used,stomach refuses to" do its wotk 1 without the proper stimulus which it gets from.the blood and riferves.' Tli'e nerves' jire weak and,. ready to break, 1 ' because they do not get the nourishment they require Horn the blood, finally the ill-used brain is morbidly wide awake when the overworked man at-, r tempts to find rest .it) bed. a -iS^' 3 *n&\ The application of •common sense in the- treatttient'of the stomach and the whole system brings to the busy man the full en- joyinenti'oflilfe and Healthy digestion when* v ' h.e takes, Dr.'iPierce's Pleasant Pellets to \ relieve a', bilious stomach or after a too liearty jn.eal, ,and Dr. Pierce's Golden, Medical'Discovery'to pu'rify, enrich and , i vitalize, the blopd. -iThe '.' Pellets " are tiny , 'sugar-coated'pills niade of 'highly concentrated vegetable ingredients "winch relieve • the stomach of all offending' matters easily and''tht)roH'ghly, They need only be taken for a short time to. cure tlie biliousness. >f be Chicago; M.lTfauUee Pepple with money tp burn,,can nd A red-hot time^ \ ' '"'Home 1 > _.- .*- , Farm? Why not go on one of ''l" o crease the blood,and enrich dt. It lias a AJ ^peculiar effect upon the. lining'inenibranes , ff * of the stoiimQli and bowels, toiiitig up and JM strengthening them for ajl t}«ie;i .The, , ff ® whole pystem feels the effect pf the,purer,^ blo'od coursing-througli,the bpdy ami ' — nerves are vitalized and streMgtUenecl, deadened, or put to sleep,'as the' celery compounds and, nerve njJ^ttJ^f^VH-^ —but refreshed and"fed'pn .the" 1 need for' health, If, you ,sn ffer < ) gestjpn, dyspepsia,'nervousness,, ^ of the ills ,whjch cowe 'from imptire b) disordered stomach, yon '"•"" '' . ^nd disordered stoniach, yon 'ican J '£M«, yourself with'Dr. Pierce's Gplden Me^isrt "Discovery which oan-'be, obtained, at,,an drug store.jn'the country.' '„.,• .,i^ gold 0,000 in Ijp^ds, ,Qntl tp mm te? the pteBmtteitiye.. eBraw, *| y m wbgn.jufnsM gf Of ]l|»tt?« ffM?|- .W^J ten ftymetl %%$' fastened, flW 4K' »*«»S f*fl*% ! -S'* ^THtfA 1 *^.,, ffi^in? IJnnn

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free