The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 16, 1894 · 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, May 16, 1894
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T f $^Yy *&'"f^' a*'^ 6 *- : 7<V^r'^^;f^^^ r ?l''t 3 ™ , ^ .. i,,. „,., ,» »,• -> •*•#**** t *!»iatfc.*k3»»i«*«,sifll*i»& t &4t i*"fc i' vi*. jr"sfc «*'i*«*4 i ' ' . j' ''' * ' . , J 'V"''*^S J J.V/ W JCXf . PERSONAL, , Miss Kate EHeld originally to go upon the operatic stage, and was tt pupil of Manuel Garcia, who taught •Jeflay Lind*. , Dr. Homes Hdward ffurness keeps _iid ferjhoTarly interest in Shakespeare fresh by reading ono of the great dramatist's plays every -clay. At Rugby school Itt England, re* eeiitly, portraits of A*-tint? Hugh iJlough and "Tom" Hughes were \iu« tailed by tho bishop of London. M. Carnot will complete his term as president of the l<Yeuch republic December 3, His salary for the last seven years hfts been $330,000 a year, {besides allowances. John W, Atwoed of Providence, R. ij died of apoplexy induced by a fit of anger because tho court had for* bidden him to marry for six vnonth.3 After granting him a divorce from his first wife. 1 Swinburne, the poet, and Theodore Watts, the painter, live together in an English manor hotiso. The poet is said to have grown so deaf that he hears an ovtHnrvry conversation with great difficulty, ' Get itcatly itutl Go< Considerable has been written in regard to the great stock, grain and. fruit country in Missouri, Kansas and Arkansas traversed by the now Kansis City, Pittsburg and Gulf railroad, and in order to afford those interested sin opportunity to go and investigate, the Kansas City, Pittsburg and Gulf railroad have arranged with all connecting lines in the North, East and West to sell through excursion tickets to all points on'.its line at the rate of one fare for the round triti May 39th, tickets good returningr thirty (30) days. The principal points are as' follows: Hume, Mo.; Pittsburg, Kan.; Joplin, Ma; Neosho, Mo.; Sulphur Springs, Ark.; Sil.oam vSprings, Ark. Don't miss this chance of visiting^this new country at reduced rates. Send for copy of the Missouri and Arkansas Farmer and Fruitman mailed free on application. JAMES DOHOIIUE, General Passenger Agent, Kansas City, - Mo. Tho young man whoso mustache doesn't come is apt to get down iu the mouth. Homeseekers' Excursion South, via the Wabash Railroad. On May the 8th and 20th the Wabash will •ell to all points in Tennessee (except Memphis), Mississippi, Alabama, Louisiana (except New Orleans), Arkansas,. Indian Territory, Oklahoma, Texas, Colorado, and New Mexico at one fare for the round trip. For tickets or descriptive pamphlets of lands, climate, etc., call or address the Wabash office, 230 Fourth street, Des ' Moines, la. HOIIAOB SHUNT, Commercial Agent. Flatter the passions oC the moment and you become a hero everywhere. Beecham's Pills, the certain euro for biliousness and sick headache,, are pleasantly coated and nice to take. Price, '.io.cents. Painters at Pittsburg.will be reduced 10 percent on'May'1. tlegemint'K Camplior Iceivltli Glycerine, Kio original and only KI.-inline-. Cures Chapped Hiinili and Kace, Cold Sort's, &c. C. Q. Clark Co.,N.Havon,Ut, All durable love commences with dreamy meditations. • • Shiloh'H Coitf-7tnn,I'tl°'* Cure /a soJ'd on a (ruararitefi. It oiiros Incipient Consnmp. liiw. It »s t&B best CousU Cure. 25.ets.,SOcts. « 91JIX Intellect is the lover which moves the world; but the fulcrum of intellect us money. A man is not hated until successful. Is » source of much BuKerinR. The system should be thoroughly cleanseil.of all iinjmr- jities, and the Blood Skeyit in a healthy con- gditlon. s. S. S. rc- ' move a all taint of whatsoever origin, and builds up the general health. For three years I was so trouble*! with malarial poison ihnt life lost nil its cliarms : 1 tried mercurial and .Potash remedies, hut could £et no relief j A few bottles ofjj 1 ™' '' *""• made .a 'complete 'and permanent cure, J.A.RICE.Ottawa.Kai,. 'Our Hook nn Blood and Skin Diseases mailed froe. SW1PT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga. &01E Ittttfe f OLtMMl Ofers superior advantage^ in tlie followinR colleges; Ortistor. li»>v, -Hertivi»» »urt P|>«rn»ney, dowments, excellent btnldinRs, fi (i able instructors, 007 £t»<lems. .Location an4 general surroundin|>s unsurpassed. >Caialo^\ie free. Address, ICE 50 CENTS. AIL DRUGGISTS f AL6S ON THE KNOWN SOD, <E>'tTa.rA ftrttf the totreeeurtrtn—-Itcn* the tlttlo Sinn O»Vd Slimtn the JPromUe of A Shilling With Etrory Spade of Sod— Unnnhco of tlio WANTED nnil I *»W towllC^lKorBitt nines. Send I »taw_p foi full purtlculajs. M. J. M4-- ' ' t*, Kelt. The emotional, imaginative temperament of the Celtic Irishman id 'ritly illustrated by his traditions and superstitions, and his belief in them" separates him widely from his practical and' hard-headed northern brother. Throughout Ulster certain mounds of earth enclosing A space— 'and no doubt Celtic forts—are spoken of as Hathg; but no romance about fairy meetings or the Golgotha of dead.'horde's move the minds of'the shrewd Presbyterians to speculate on the past, In the South and West it is different, fivery R'en has its colony of airy beings, whoso capricious influence on the fortunes of. mortals is the subject'of countless stories, anil these are distinctly national in treatment. Prominent in all the Irish fairy stories is this "Leprechaun," who appears as a little,tfizcncd, old man, in coat and breeches like one of the countrymen. Hois the fati'ies* lawyer, an adopt at deception, but, once having given a promise, will keep it if seized and hold, but the trouble is to catch him. Shaun U'Hara was a well-doing farmer on the Shannon, who might have been happy but for his greed and avarice. Ho wasted his time wandering about looking for buried treasures and fairy gold. Coming home one night ho stopped at a Rath that was lit up by tho beams of the harvest moon. 'Ho hoard a noise of tiny bells, and, peeping; over the bank, saw tho green inside alive with tiny figures dancing. Each one had a partner and Shaun forgot himself in the excitement and exclaimed: "May tho Lord bo good to us!" In an instant tho dancers were gone, but something was left glistening on tho dewy sward and this. Shaun seized. It was a little shoo not more than two inches Joug, with a gold buckle. Hugging this to his bosom he started for home. Strange shapes crossed his path and little pulls at his coat told him that he had company, but home was reached and Shaun. passed the night in a dream of sudden wealth. Next morning by daybreak he waa at the Rath, and mounting the bank called out: IIullool Hullool Huhool O'Hara of the Shumioa sldo He found a little slioo. "Well," said a thin squeaking voice almost between his legs, "let O'Hara, like an honest man, give the little brogue to its owner. Sure mo toes is cowld." Shaun started. Right at his foot was a little dried-up old man about 'twenty inches high. Ho nodded and grinned. But O'Hara holding the shoo over his head said: "Na hocklish, my yellow gossoon, you doa't touch yer brogue until you promise that every time I put nie spado in tho turf I'll turn up a shillm'." After some haggling a bargain was made and tho Leprechaun got his shoe. O'Hara became very rich and miserly. His shillings were packed into barrels and buried. He worked day and night without rest and was found dead on tho Rath ono stormy night, his laco horribly distorted. When the money barrels wore dug out they wore filled witli pebbles. No IrisJi superstition is bettor known than tho bansheo,harbinger of death, says tho Philadelphia Times. Her presence was once supposed to be a guarantee of legitimacy of birth and only attached to tho old Celtic fainiUes, but, thanks to intercourse and intermarriage, this distinction is lost, and tho only instances of a presumed authentic -account of this airy boing's appearance have come from the Kntrllshry. In 1820 W, Darcy was entertaining a party of friends at his magnificent mansion in Northern Connomara. Ho was one ol tho largest landholders in tho West of Ireland. After a day spent in fox hunting the party, composed of many of tho loading men in Ireland, wore sitting at their wino in tho large hall still standing, that commands a magniftcent view of Clew bay. They were full of mirth and song, .when suddenly a wail, that was recognized as an old Irish song known a-s the "Treugha," was heard, and Lord Droghoda, pointing to the window called out; "My God, Darcy—'see, there sho is!" And it was the testimony of those preseut that plaiply to be seen hovering in the air in front of tho window was a small figure with long hair and a pale green robe, wringing her hands as she sang. AH were familiar with th«-popular belief, and each one asked, 4 4s it for me this summons comes? 11 The apparition faded away, but above the roll >of the weaves on 'the shore below could gtill be hoard notes of tho «'Trougha." An hour after .this a crowd of poo- pie carae down the road carrying tbe body of MauH.ce Parpy, the eldest sou an4 heir. He bad beee throwta from his horse and killed, and this led to the utter rula. of the family, as their estates were sold afterwards by creditors, and the entire race is extinct.. They were the origiaals of Charles Lever's "Knights of Gwyone." As original and convincing, evidence the testimony of a lot of squires over their wine may not be of the highest order,but the attorney general of Ireland, afterward Lord Norburjr, \ya.g pceseat aij4 wjtb, tb,e vest joi»e4 i8 attesting wjjatf 99' «f ih« Wiilroad rf6w completed through northern Wyoming alWost tb the M&fttatia lino, hafe opened f oi? de- ,ve"Iopmtnt'aH immense tei'i'itdry, whostt resources have hitherto H been hafdly suspected by the general public and n.6t half understdod by those who Were most familial- with them, The line traverses, for more than three hundred miles, a sectioa previously wholly without ra'il connection, and although stfch an incident as the opening up of • such "a hew and magnificent region .wo'uld a score of years ago have at* tracted national attention, it occurred last year without exciting touch more than a passing paragraph In the press. So much railroad building has been done and so much aeal has been displayed in advertising the extrern0 Nortwest and the Pacific Coast that this near-by territory has been comparatively negle'ctcd, So far as the public has had any impression of this region, it has been that it was, if not actually a desert, at least sufficiently arid and uninviting to bo the foundation for the now acknowledged myths concerning the existence of the "Great American Desert." It has, however, been of late years pretty thoroughly demonstrated and rather generally conceded that this region is admirably adapted to the breeding of cattle on a large scale and this degree of , knowledge of its resources is being succeeded by the inevitable discovery that much of it is well fitted by quality of soil and other conditions for successful agriculture. . There is real romance in the way the great west has gradually and with much difficulty struggled out from beneath the cloud cast upon it nearly a century ago, when early explorers misnamed it the Great. American Desert State by fetate, county by county, single file, it has emerged in small detachments, with much fear and trembling of those first settlers whom it had taken into its confidence and invited to make their homes upon its bosom. It was almost as if a work of redemption was going on rather than a work of development of what already existed. In that development the Burlington railroad has done more perhaps than all other agencies combined.. It was the first line to push out, without the encouragement and assistance of subsidies, into the vast region over which hung the blighting reputation of aridity and barrenness. It has pioneered the way for the sturdy homesteader, made his path easy and invited him' to follow in convenience and comfort. It has opened up for him vast areas of inviting territory, almost against his protest, and he has gone into them doubtingly, but has remained in prosperity and peace. At every new invasion by this enterprising 1 railroad of a new portion of the western plains, this same thing has happened as if it were d part of a regularly laid out program. First, the road: then a fringe of the boldest and hardiest settlers, locating near its line as the same kind of people f tanged the j navigable streams of the older states in the older times when there were no railroads; then a flow beyond these, and then the taking possession of tho entire territory and the upbuilding of a rich and strong community. These scenes arc being repeated in the newly-reached region penetrated by 'this road, located in northwestern Nebraska, southwestern South Dakota and northeastern "Wyoming. Contrary to the generally accepted impression, this immense territory— three hundred miles long by one hundred miles Wide, and in area equal to several of the smaller states in the Union-^is possessed of resources that qualify it to be the home of a million people, and its future inhabitants «.re already moving in and taking possession in droves of thousands. New towns are springing up. Those already organ- i/od—Alliance, Ileiningford.Crawford, Edgemont, Newcastle, Sheridan, etc. — are enjoying a period of unprecedented prosperity. Gigantic enterprises—mining, irrigating 1 , yes, even manufacturing— have <chosen this as their field of operations, and on all sides the results of wisely directed energ-y are apparent The capitalist, howewr, is by no jraeans the only person whose pres- venco in this Newer Northwest is noticeable. This is, if not a -veritable ''poor •man's country," at Idast as good a territory as the man of moderate means can, find anywhere. Most of the land still belongs ito the public domain and can be had 'Only by homesteading — except thtei in certain portions it may be taken .under the desert land.act and title to it secured by putting it under ditches*nd supplying it with water .for irrigating purposes, What remains is the Jast of the once •vast area that has given free homes to .millions of enterprisin.g' American citi" ,zens, It is rapidly being absorbed in ithe.eame way the great mass of it lias gone, q,nd the man who delays i& de-, liberately throwing away the last opportunity to secure for himself and hiS'Children tha heritag.o of a liberal government, /- He \V«»s Educated, Qua de Smith— What did you do with tbat letter that was on my table? Colored Valet— J tucjs it t«> de pos' pffls, sah, »ud put it in de hole. "Did you not see tbat there \vgs no Address on the envelope?" '•I saw dar was no writin' oa >d« 'yelors, but I 'lowed yer did dat ar on pu'pose, so I couldn't itell who yer was wrifcin' to. J's aii eddioftted mggtbi I Is-" . "Why do6s GfUitttfer gd ftbottt teg t6 Himself, 1 wondef?" "Nobody else will agree with him In what he, says." Berllnet 1 — This scenery IS featly grand. Native— But yoii have grnndef views near Berlin? "&fo, indeed!" ."1 am afraid you arc not & iierliner." "Well, I suppose everything went of? without a sinwle hitch np at Broxvn's?" "It did. You see the bride had oloped with the best nian two hours beford," '•Why do so many people say that Shakespeare never wrote the plays that bear his name?" "for the simple reasons that he was a careful man, saved his money and didn't die in a garret." Miss Passe, simpering— They say those photographs don't do me justice, Mr, Scddit. Mr. Secldit, firmly —No, they do not. But then justice, you know, should always be tempered with mercy, He— Darling, if I had tho inoney I would place upon your finger a diamond as big as a half dollar. She — Oh! Harry, how extravagant. He— I was about to say "as big as a half dollar would buy." The Wooer, tall and lean— Miss Bowser — Dorothy— I would fain speak of what is in my heart, but I fear— -I fear to— to let myself out. Dorothy, calmly — Don't do that) You are too long now. It would be batter to taka in a tuck or two. • . • ' "Yes," said Cholly Lousom proudly as the group of listeners clustered around him, "yes, I saved the lady's life. Sho had fallen from the pier and tho watah was dashing awound her. Powerless to help herself, she was sinking for the 'third time, when I ran to the spot." "Yes, yes," Bald the breathless listeners. "What did you do?" "I sh wicked for help and it came." _ ' Tossing on the "JJriny" Is very far from amusing, untraveled reader, if BO pe you are one. A rebellion fomented by each mountainous wave that smites tho vessel's hull threatens absolutely to dislodge your very vitals from their_natural resting place, and a nausea so frightful that it would reconcile you to a -termination of your sufferings by shipwreck harasses youi Wellfor you then, or rather before this crisis, if you are provided with Hostettor's Stomach Bitters, a swiftremedy for and preventive of the nausea of travelers by sea or laud, nervousness caused by the vibration of a screw of a steamer or the jarring of a railway train, and an antidote to bowel, liver and stomachic troubles caused by impure water and unaccustomed food. The Bitters also counteracts; fche effects of fatigue and exposure, and is a safeguard ngainst malaria, rheumatism and kidney trouble, Love nnd passion are two states of the soul which poets, men of tbe world, philosophers and fools continually confound. TEXASI TEXASI TEXASI Last Chance to VIslt.Texas. Tute Spring »t Greatly Reduced liivtcB, On May Sflth, the Wabash Route will sell tickets to all points in Texas at the low price of ono fare for the round trip, thus giving an opportunity for everybody to visit the marvelous and wonderful you.ng city of La Porte, Texas, situated midway between Houston and Galveston, and lying directly between Galveston and tfnn Jncinto Bays, tho former salt water, the latter fresh water. The inducements offered at La Porte are certainly wonderful in the way of investments in both city and form property. This is without a doubt the garden spot of Texas, and those contemplating locating in the South should by all means visit La Porte L'efore purchasing. For full particulars as to rates of faro, limits of tickets, etc., etc,, call on or address HOKACB Santy, Commercial Agent, Des Moines, la. The American Railway Union has 150 ocal unions. _ Homesaekers" Excursions— i-One Fare for tho Round Trip. May 8th and 29th the Burlington Route will sell round-trip tickets at the one-way- rate to points, in Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, the Black.- Hills- of South Dakota and northern Wyoming. Tickets good 8() days; stop-overs allowed. This is what you've been waiting for—a ehnnco to come -west aud get a farm «t •practically your ovmjljpura. Don't lot the opportunity go by. A 'little money does a long ways uow-a-days, and. a few hundred dollars buys more and- better Nebraska laud to-day than it *ve'r 'Will again. Ask your nearest ticket agent for full information, or write to-J. WBANCIS, tt. P. & T. A., Burlinpton Route, 'Omaha, Neb. New Badford glass 'cutters are out on a, strike, _ ' ' .Home Seekers' Excursion Tl<jkets Will be sold fey the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway on May Sth and M«y 20th, 1894, from CMcago to St. Paul, -Minneapolis, Omaha, Biovis City, Kansas City, aud points boyooad at practically one fare for tho round twp. Excursion tickets will be good for return passage thirty days from date of sale, but are good for going passage only ou date of sale. For furtfier particulars apply to any Coupon Ticket Agent iu the United States or Canada, or -address GEO. H. HEAWOKU, Gea'l Pass. «pd Ticket Agent^Chicago. i Don't Blame If a baking powder h flot unifofm in stfefigtff, so that the same quantity will always dd the s s amd; work, no one can know Itow to use it, and .tml* fbi'mly good, light food cannot be produced with it All baking powders except Royal, because 1 improperly compounded and made from inferiof * materials, lose their strength quickly when the cart is opened for use, At subsequent bakings there will be noticed a falling off in strength, The food is heavy, and the flour, eggs and butt'er; wasted. ls It is always the case that the consumer suffers in pocket, if not in health, by accepting any substitute for the Royal Baking Powder. The Royal is the embodiment of all the excellence that it is" possible to attain in an absolutely pure powder. It is always strictly reliable. It is not only more economical because of its greater strength, but will retain its full leavening power, which no other powder will, until used, and make more wholesome food, ,,,.'• > < GRAINS OF GOLD. Are yo\i making any plans that reach 'beyond this life? ' When you bid your sin goodby, don't shako hands with it. A fool empties his head every time he opens his mouth. Growth in knowledge is the only cure for self-conceit. Much bending 1 breaks the bow, much unbenxlijitf the mind. • There is nothing more beautiful on earth or in heaven than love. Weakness on both sides is, as wo know, the trait of all quarrel's. The best remedy for self-conceit is to bo well introduced to yourself. Speak but little and well if yon would be esteemed a man of merit. Be grateful for your blessings and It will make your trials look small. We severelv renroach virtue for its defects, but wo'are'ftill of indulgence for the good qualitioB of vice., Misunderstood, ,, %3 "Do you approve of consolMatroin.',' -Jlj Mabel?" Said tbe New York youth, aa fa» r ' i sat' on the sofa beside the Brooklyn •} maiden. , !•"•») "Well, that's a very odd way <rf putting ; ,/» it, Mr. Overthebridge," sho replied, "bet-, ;/= you may ask papa^" ' *>• Western American Scenery. ,; The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y 1ms now ready for distribution n sixteen- ,;£ page portfolio of scenes along its line, half- , tones, of the sine of the World's Pair -DOT*- j folios lately :ssued. They are only ten , j cents each and can be obtained without dw , " lay by remitting the amount to GEO. JJC - *• HEAFFOHD, General Pass. Agent, Chicagdy ;•« 111. • . f To be obeyed in her secret wishes ! is the woman insensible to such hblpptoesa? niaglo Corn SaVvc." Warranted to euro or money I'utuuUeU. Ask your druggist (or It. Fi'lco 15 ctmts. p Carpenters at Pittsburg are asking lor an eight-hour day. Wherever form reigns sentiment dlsnj>» pears. i W. N. U.—D. M. 1140 No. 20, Wanted H>s N^me Changed. "Well, John," said the judge t«j & pigtail Celestial, "what cie I dp for y«u?" -'Want to gettee name change*!." "What's your name now?" "Sing Sing. No goodee, gettee changed to Walbee Twice." -To 'Warble Twice?' " "Yep- All same Sing Sing;." Equality may be right, but no tuuwa« power can confer!; it into toot. Illinois If Bights Q| l^foor w W joto fprces ,503 carpenters and three- fourths of them. ore idle. The World's Columbian Exposition Will be o£ iroUieitothe world by ilpustratiug tbe improvements in the raochuaioal arts, and eminent physicians will tell you that tho progress in -medicinal ageuts has been of equal iinparta-npo, and as a- strepgtlien- ipg laxative that tfyrup of 4*igs is far ia advauce of -all others. Newspapers are no longer made to enlighten, but to flatter'Opinions. Colonel L. M. Martin and his friends are interested >at La Porte, Texas, the Great Farm and -Garden Spot iof America. It looks as if *he North and Sou th line was headed for that point. Oa May 39th, the Wabash Excursion leaves Des Homes— tickets half fare. HOIUCE SBEI^, Commercial Agent, DBS Moines, Iowa. Women, ar» apt to see chiefly the defects of a mttu of talent aud tbe merits of a fool. E. A. ROOP, Toledo, Ohio, says : "Hall's Catarrh Cure cured my wife of catarrh fifteen years ago and she has had uo return, pf it. It's a <JBJ« cure." Bold by drug, 75p. ___ _ __ The disease of our time is There are more saints than niches. Words are the overcoats of ideas. From away up in British North America comes the following greeting to Dr. K. "V. Pierce, Chief Consulting Physician to tho Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo, N. Y, Mrs, Allen Shorrard, of Hartney, Selkirk Co., Manitoba, whoso portrait, with that of her little boy, heads this article, writes as follows: "Itake great pleasure iu recommending Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for ' f ailing; of the womb. 1 I was troubled with bearing down pains and pains iai my back whenever I would bo on my feet any length of time. L was recommended to try Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, which I did with happy results. I feel like a new pel-son after taking throe bottles of it." As we have just heard from tbe frigid North, wo will now introduce a letter received from the Sunny South. The following is from Mrs. J. T, &nitb, of Oakfuskee, Cleburna Co., Ala. She writes; "I was afflicted and Buffered • untold pains and misery, such as no pen can describe, for six years. I was confined to bed most of the time, I expected the cold, band of death every day. I was afflicted wi #* leucorrhea— with excessive flowing;—falling of the womb .-rbearing down sensation-^pafii in the sinaH of my back^-my bowels cogtivo^-sqiartjng, itching end burning & the vagina, also pal- pitatjoa of the heart. When fbegan taking you? medicine I could not sit up, only a few minutes afc «, time, I was so weak. I took Or, Pierce's Favorite Prescription three times per day, I also took his • Golden Medical Discovery' threo times per day and one of PrY Pierce's Pleasant Pellets every night, I have token seven bottles of the * Discovery,' seven bottles pf the 'Prescription' an4 flyo bottles of the *Pelleits.' Jtoofc these medir cines seven months, regularly, never missed » day. These medicines cure4 me. I feel 03 well as f ever did in my We, FPUT Pf &e best doctors fa the laoA treated my casa four years. They all gave me up as Jwpeless-- fhey said I could no* be cured, and cQu44 no$ Jiya. Through the will of (?od, ft»4 your medicines. I live been res|9re4 W tp 9 b$sfc Mrs. W, 0. Gunekel, of No. 1461 Soutfi Seventh Street, Terra Haute, Indiana, -writae? " I had been suffering from womb troubJofor eight vears having doctored with thasawb skillful physicians, but finding only temporary relief from medicines prescribed by them. I was advised by a friend to tafce» Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, which t did. and. found, in taking six bottles. of the- 'Prescription 1 and two of tho 'Goldem Medical Discovery,' that it has effected at positive cure, for which words cannot ec press my gratitude tor the relief from, great suffering that I so long endured.?' Yours truly, As a powerful, invigorating, reatoratlva • tonic "Favorite prescription" j-.npro,ve» digestion and nutrition thereby building w^s. sortrf, wholesome ftesh, and increasing: ISA- strength of tho whole system. As a soo*ma$; and strengthening nervine '* Favornie ¥f&- seription" is unequaled. and is invaluable i* allaying and subduing nervous exx-ifcrtHlJI-jr, irritability, nervous exhaustion, nervoon prostration, neuralgia, hysteria, spaspj^ Chorea, or St, Vitus f s Dance, and other di*- tressing, nervous symptoms cpmmonly attendant upon functional «wd organic? disease «C the womb. It induces refreshing sleep an* relieves meata! anxiety and dospondanop, Even, insanity, when dependent upon. WJWW disease, is cured by it. > Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. 6 seieBtifto medicine, carefully compounded on experienced and skillful physician, ' „ purely vegetable in its perfectly harmless in its effects ~, fan, of the 9ustew. For morning nausea, du^w pregnancy. weaks digestion, dyspepsia »n4 kindred its us° will prove very beneficial. Pr. Pierce's Book (168 ... BQ *'Woman an.4 Her Diseases," gv, oisful nieana of Homo TreaJanen*. mailed in plain envelope, securely from s&servattoit on receipt o| ,t *"' -''—"-ge, See the upcpft of th|s article, to T JACOBS OIL W™ ^V^^P ^^^^^ ^r ^w^^^^P ^^^^

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