The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 8, 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, August 8, 1894
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OTPMt DBS MOtHf S. A1XMM JWlOWA, WEDNESDAY, 8, 1804 All other powders are cheaper made and inferior, and leave either acid or alkali in the food* ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW-YORK. MADE HIM WfiOLE, PHYSICIANS PU22Lt?b OVfeR A MIRACULOUS RECOVERY. •Otottt BIDE CttiZteN OE*S 'I AtlBH BElHo GiVfctf IJPTO bite .! Olf BLUOU tOlSONlNQ. n«tt>ftrk»bl«8torf Full* inve*tl|ifBted by "ThS Uuputch" fefcd toinid to »d Absolutely *ru* In fcv«rjt Psrtlftnlar— Mr. Kueiiriff Tried the Molt tnmodi ifedlvcU Meu of Europe Slid Ain«rloa and Atttt All ilope Had fl«d Came Home nud Wan *nrad !>/ tU« Cook .---< Chicago Dally Dispatch. 1 In these days ot fraud aud deception It is a pleasure to nhd in any business concern an absolute regard for truth. Probably in no liBo of business has deception been practiced as in medicine. For this reason any concern which lives strictly tip to its promises deseivds the thanks of everybody. Such a concern is the Cook liemedy company, which is located in buite 30? Masonic temple iu this city. The standing und reliability of this company has heretofore been favorably commented upon by the Dispatch, and just now it euines to the front with a cure so remarkable that an account of it will be found of unusttal interest to the reading public, 'ihe CSIGO in question has been fully investigated by the Dispatch, and the following recital of it can be vouched lor as absolutely true in every particular. • , A Truly AlHrveloiu Core. The case in question is that of M. Roehrig-, a prosperous yonug German- American of 66 liubt Twenty-fifth atrcet > _Mr. Roehrig inherited a predisposition to skin disease. AV'hen 0 years old ho suffered much from eczema, but that in time wits cured, borne time ago he contracted blood poison. The symptoms became alariniug und physician after physician was con-. Multed. All Ih ir ministrations, however, seemed only to aggravate the disease. After almost every prominent specialist in Chicago hud tried in' •vain to alleviate his suffering Mr. Roehrig acted upon the advice of his parent* ana went to Germany for the •express purpose -of being treated by -.(the most eminent- physicians of Eu- •irope. At Coburg he put himself under the treatment of Drs. Kuhn and Martinet, recognized by the medical profession as authorities on diseases of the skin and blood. They succeeded no better than the many Chicago doctors who had tried to cure Mr. Rcwhrig's awful ailment Meantime the condition of the sufferer became simply appalling. They Could Not Cure Him, < When the moat learned savants of Europe were found unable to benefit him Mr. Roehrig was ready to give up all hope. Relatives brought him back to America to die. Resigned to what threatened to be a most horrible <ate,-he-' cume back 'to his Chicago home and took to his bed. He had been dosed, drugged and covered with Balvc; one physician recommended the amputation ot his toes,' and his residence was full of bottles that had contained medicines prescribed by orthodox practitioners and more modern specialists, but as he constantly grew Worse Mr Roehrig waswilling to quit trying. Relatives, however, insisted that efforts to cure bo continued and he again called numerous expert specialists. The result of their treatment was the same as before the trip to Europe. 1 The condition of the unfortunate sufferer was at this time truly pitiable. I Life was worse than a burden, not onlv 'to himself but to his relatives and all •who came in contact with him. It 'would be difficult to imagine the measure of the mental and physical torture that he underwent while in the grasp, of the dread poison. Death not only seemed imminent but the enfferer was ready to welcome it as a relict , Bomobodjr Sugge'ited Magic CypMleno. About this time somebody .suggested trying the Cook Remedy company. JSxpucting- no benefit, but ready to try anything that promised relief, Mr. Roehrig put himself under the treatment of the Cook Remedy Co , 30? Masonic temple, Chicago, 111., who have made a specialty of treating this disease for .nearly ten years. When ho began treatment in December last he was one mass of distrusting-, mattery sores. The physicians connected with the Cook Remedy company say his was the worst case that ever came under their notice. He had long been unable to wear siloes and wus m evtry way it bout as sorry a looking specimen of humanity us was ever seen. It was about six months ago when Mr. Roehrig began to take their treatment. Since beginning he has followed instructions carefully and to-day is one of the most healthy men in all Ohicngp. When ho first'began the Magic Cyphilene treatment he weighed 100 pounds, and now since cured by this magic remedy he weighs 308 pounds and is a Sandow in apprav- unce. Every sore has healed,and the unsightly scabs that disfigured, him have given way to heallhy cuticle. 'flip Cage Carefully luveitigateii. As a natural result of the facts . narrated Mr. Roebriq- is a staunch admirer of tho-Cook Remedy company. He told liis story to the Dispatch reporter who was. sent to investigate the case, believing that the j-ecountal of his experiences may be the means of , eaying the lives of others who may be eo unfortunate as to ho afflicted with blood diseases of any kind. The truthfulness of the reporter's statements in the above article an» ( verifled by the following affidavit of Mr. Roehrig: I hereby testify that the statements made regard lag- my ca>e in the above article are true. M. KoKintio. State of Illinois, Cook county, ss: ISubscfibed and sworn to before me, a notary public in and for said county, this 14th day of June, 18H. , [Seal,] M. W. JOHNSON, Notary Jf ublic. Many other remarkable cures are Accredited the Cook Remedy company. This particular case lias come under the observation of the Dispatch, The man made whole through the eifloien- cy pf this wonderful remedy is a resident of the sity aud known to be reputable and responsible, and the Utwy of hie wonderful cure may bo ^y any one who JvUl tfuU at •r-T~i« **»•» Contidtncfc Th& old-time orthodox piiysteianfc are Slow to give credit to any sec-ink formula for the cure of disease. 'Ama is owing- to tne fact that so many uf them are really tank frattd*, gotten Up wholly for gain. Itis & well-known fact that the public is easily humbugged When it comes to purchasing nostrums, but the many successful cases treated by the Cook Remedy company otter evidence than can not be successfully disputed and the old- time dec lor 3 are compelled to admit tbat at last an absolute specific for blood diseases, both hereditary and aequiredi has been discovered! Alag,o Cyphilene has made a iortuue for its owner, saved many a lite and uilevi- ated more suffering than any secret formula for the cure of blood diseases known to tile World. Magic Cyphilene was originally compounded at Omaha in 1&79. lit 1896 the business had grown to 6U3h an extent that it Was removed to this city and the Cook Remedy company was organized under the laws of Illinois with a capital stock of $500,000. Its financial standing is strictly -first- class, as a reference to the commercial agency reports will show, and it is a corporation deserving the contt> deuce and patronage of the people. The Dispatch is as ready to give credit to deserving enterprises as it is to expose frauds, and it has seen Jndispnt- able proof 01 i?ie merits of ilie meiti- cine compounded by th'e Cook Remedy company. The Cook Remedy company treats every case under a positive guaranty to cure or return the money. Afc numerous other cases attest, the medicine given effects a permanent cure in a short time. In the most udvanc d cases of blood pd'soning or syphilis Magic Cyphilene has effected numerous truly marvelous cures, many of which have attracted the attention oE the medical nrofesslon. whicJh had almost invariably pronounced tue cases hopeless. No reputable journal can afford to commend an enterprise that is not de- sorv'ne. Tho Dispatch knows tho Cook Remedy company to be exactly what it is claimed to be, and tho services it has rendered to suffering humanity entitle it.to unlimited commendation. The Roehrig case is not n, matter rf hearsay. It is positively known to be a matter of fact, lieware of Imitator*. Their reputation .. for quick and permanent cures'in all stapes of the disease and even when all other remedies fail, has become so -wide-spread that several imitators have come to litrht, some even going so far as to copy their printed matter advertising-, and one concern which is liable to deceive the public has assumed a similar nnme, calling 1 themselves "The Original Dr. Cook Cure company." Mneic Cvnhi- lene is owned and controlled onlv by the COOK RKMKDY Co., Chicago, 111. SELECT MISCELLANY. SWfcS M6st to tHE Forty years ago the cheapest English divorce cost $4,503. Motion has been conveyed, by electric wires a distance of 130 miles. The average tourist trip around the world comprises about.23,000 miles of travel. When a child dies in Greenland the natives bury a live dojr with it, the dog to be used as a guida to the other world. Nearly all the swansdown that ia used in tho United States comes from Prance in a state lit for immediate use for decoration A new washing 1 machine is run over the floor like a lawn mower and does tho soaping, scrubbing and drying in one or two operations. To cable a message to London qr Paris costs thirty-one cents a worJ.no word to contain more than ten let ters, the extra letter "e" in "unfavorable," for example, costing- thirty-one cents extra. The windmill, which is so conspicuous in Dutch and-Belgian scenery, is likely to be seen in India. It is proposed to drain the' unhealthy flats around Bombay by means of windmill pumps on the system of the low countries. It is said that glacial action has 3n places on the Union Pacific road moved the mountains down on the narrow right of way alon;> the Columbian river, where, the cliff rises often 400 feet above the track, leav- now hardly a footing- for the track. (| Against the advice of his wife Captain Brewster of fiastport. Mains, started for Now York with ten tons of lobsters. She wanted him to sell them at home ut $33 a barrel, but Ii3 thought:he could get.$30 in the eity. He was delayed, and when he had arrived an inspector sent the whole cargo to the offal dock. VARIOUS ENTERPRISES. The great artesian well ut Passy, one of the suburbs of Paris, flows steadily at tho rate of 5,000,003 gallons a day. A movement is on foot to drain the delta of the Danube and restore it to its condition of five centuries ago, when it was covered with forests and fertile fields. The use of the microphone has revealed sounds in tho heart, lung's and other organs that have hitherto escaped tho most sensitive ear using the ordinary instruments. A blast of 1,100 pounds of dynamite in twenty-seven holes was made recently at a quarry near Providence, R. I., blowing off the face of the cliff and dislodging 1 about 10,000 tons of stone, some ot the blocks weighing nearly twenty-five tons. The holes were twenty feet deep. A Welshman proposes to build a ship that will have a speed of sixty miles an hour. The boat will be 550 feet lonff and fifty feet wide with a flat bottom and wedge-shaped bow and steru, of 15,000 tons displacement and with eight paildlevvheels on each bitle, each making 1 seventeen, revplu- tions a minute. Many q, njpn. refuges to IQV.O his neighbor as himself because be h«8 a garden and bis neighbor keeps hews. tot* ot Set* fehtlftnJ'g f-tttlnftf-y I deft* ban We trit«-fid to old FnKMrt I. Even fa Connecticut was the skMl of the Knickerbockers udmifedi mya tia^pe^S Ma' a Jne. A fi6W Invention ot* improve Lent was «&id to "beat the Dutch." The Delft tiles on the heart , the crockery, oa tho dresser, the blue tiles lifting the front of the fireiirands In the bast housed show hjw the Dtttch hr.il a paH in the evolution of the New England house, hundreds of open fireplaces in New I ntrland were decorated with these tiios after the Dutch fashion, und < ontained not only "proveiba in porcelain*" but abundant biblical illustration fro n tho evidences of rolioa. nearly as much of tho imported fino furnitui'e in the northern colonies) cuttle ifo -» Holland as from Knglund. Not»i low of the old teapots anl other table service, which followed . upon tho introduction of those oriental drinks which drove out boor and tankut'd-t, did indeed coino over Irom Holland, though not in tlie Mayilowwr. a-i so of ten anachronistical ly alleged. When, too, the o en -ii replace frralually pave way to supposed improvom -nts, it was to a Dutch thing with a Dutch mimo -tho stove. Not only In 1'iy- mouth, but elsewhere, numerous houses Iw.l wh t oan occasionally bo eeen throughout New England today (nor do wo moan by this tho Itilter substitute of tin* — a Dutch oven. It was under this spuuioud dome of br>ck and clay that tlio^o famous articloa of yankuo diet, tho pumpkin pie, brown breal, balceJ beans and 11 bh bull a had their evolution. No smoker of tobacco in tho snow- white meerschaum rejolceJ more in his coloring of tho sea foam clay than did tho ro^y hou-.ovv.vos of Massachusetts bay in the rich hiros of bean, broad ami fish. Tho i rown- ing clubs of early days met in tho kitchen rather than in tho parlor or vendome. Tho doughnut may have beoM too cosmopolitan an article to claim invention at tho hands of any ono people; yet what yttnlcee "fried tuko" or doughnut 'ever equaled an olekpck? Was not orulloiv whoso derivation confounds tho dictionary- makers, who call it "a kind of" doughnut, lirst brought to perfection by Captain Kroll ipronounoed and sometimes , spelled crull). the whilom commundoi-and Dutch church elder at Fort Orange . J To thia day the "oookoy" . ^ki>«k;o), no dies, hodgepodge, smeareaso, rullichles, cold slaw, and other dishes that survive in Now England farmhouses are, despite their changed pronunciation and spelling, | roofs thatthu yuiikees enriched their monotonous menu of . early ; colonial days by borrowing tho more varied fare of their Dutch neighbors in tho West and South. As for the popular American winter breakfast luxury, tho buckwheat calco, it was introduced from Central As. a by tho Hoi landers, acclimated, cultiv ted, named • boechaiast" (bockweit). and In the form associated with hoat. sweets, aroma and good-cheer is u Dutch invention. DIDN'T NEED A HIRED GIRL. BRAVE BOSSY. The Cow Faved 11 or v a f by Whipping-a (irlzzly liotr. f "Fsually a eow does not stand mueh chance when she engages in u hand-to-band con lict with a grizzly bear," sal 1 Michael Ayero. a Colorado Rtockmun, "but several years ago ono of my cows killed one of these animals and cane out of tho struggle without a scratch. The cow had recently given birth to a calf. It being her first-born the mother was exceedingly viuious, and it was unsafe for u stranger to approach her, as her horns 'Were long and pointed. The cattle-shed had u thatcho 1 roof, and was scooped out of the hillside a short distance from tho bouse. One n'ight a bear, having smelt the presence of a cow and calf, mounted the ronf of the shed and proceeded to force an entrance by scratching through the thatch. The cow ut the same time detected the presence of the bear, and held herself ih readiness to receive tho intruder. The noise of a terrible struggle aroused me, and grabbing a Jan- tern I rushed from tho house, and on opening the shed door, found the cow in u frantic state, butting and tossing to and fro some large ob.'eut, which evidently had lost all power of resistance. It turned out to be a good-sized grizzly, which .had been run through und through the body by the courageous u other- The little calf was nestled in a corner, sleeping peacefully, and seemed unmindful, of the maternal struggle. I BU pose that us soon an the bear gained an entrance through the roof it was pinned to tho ground by tlie cow's horn before it had time to do uuy damage. 1 lucky Little AVomun's Snappy Reply to din Crint.v Old Itucltclor. There \a a crusty old ba"belor on Fourth street, says the Louisville Post, who is a confirmed woman hator and who never intssos an opportunity for sa.-ing something sa •- t'aslio and disagreeable about tho fair BOX. But be mot more than his match tho othc-r day in a plucky little w. man who, metaphorically speaking, wiped up the earth with him, mueh to tho delight of his friends, who were greatly amused at his discomliture. The old bachelor inquired why, when Kvo was manufactured of a spa-o rib, a Rorrant wasn't made at the same time to wait on lior. Tho little woman responded promptly: "Because Adam never road the newspapers until the sun got down behind the palm trees, and then, stretching, -yawned out: 'Isn't sup- pei- most ready, my dear? Not he. lie made the tiro and hung the kettle o.er it himself,-I'll venture, and pulled the radishes, peeled tho potatoes and did everything else he ought to do. He chopped tho kindling, brought, in tho coal and did the chores himself, and he never brought homo hulf a dozen friends to dinner when Eve hadn't any fresh pome- grii nates." The little woman stopped a moment for breath and went on with re- newted vi,'or: "And Adam never stayed out till 12 o'alock at a political meeting, hurrahing for some candidate, and then scolding because poor Eve was sitting up and crying inside the-gates. He never played billiards, rolled tenpins and drove fast horses, nor choked Eve with cigar smoke. Ho never loafed around corner groceries and saloons whi o Eve was rocking little Cain's cradle at homo. In short, ho didn't think she was specially created for the purpose of waiting on. him, and wasn't under the impression that it disgraced a man to lighten a wife's cares a little. That's tho reason that Eve didn't need a hired girl, and with it is the reason that her descendants do." She drew another breath and was about to continue, wlien the bachelor pulled his hat down over his eyes and tnoukod away. Pel in ; lilt A lieulenant in tb,o reserve of the Italian army and a resident of Ueno» was recently discharged on account of his socialistic tendencies. In a letter addressed to the paper Era Nuova, he has offered his opuulets to the fund of propaganda for the socialist cause. These ensigns of his grade wLl be sold at public auction, upon a first bid of »6 liros. or W, at which price a jeweler oJered to buy the epaulets. in main. A rainmaker in India has au apparatus consisting of a rocket enpabte of rising to the height of a mile.con- taining a reservoir of ether. Ju its descent it ojeua a parachute, which oau-ea it to caoiedovm slowly, TJio ether is ihrowp out iq floe epray.and its ttbdftrptiou of fceuj ja lower the tera.p,<?r»ture They WiinteU Fire. Wh'le Thomas Campboll was prosecuting his studies at the university of (Jlasgow, he occupied apartments with an elder brother, who, though no poet himself, was a most admirable critic, but a severe one. Mr. Campbell bad gone down to the break fast-room ono morning', leaving the poet to follow ut his leisure. Ho bad nearly finished breakfast whoa his brother entered with a copy of verses in his band, which be laid on tho tablo as an excuse for his* delay, at tho same time requesting Mr. Campbell's opinion of their merit. "Ycur linos «»e admirable, Tom, my boy," said tho elder Campbell, after calmly -perusing the verses;, "but they appear to me'to want lire," and th<f merciless critic committed tho paper to the flames. Tho poet barely Buopeeded in rescuing his effusion; but after a little reflection ho threw it ,'nto the lire for th'o second time, acknowledging the justice of his brother's bon-mot. —Argonaut. THE JOLLY JESTER. Colon l<Yom Cu.il T.ir. Coal tar, formerly considered a waste and a regular nuisance to gas workon, is now utilized as one of the most valuable color producers. Cljemists have extracted from it 16 shades of blue, the same number of Various tints of yellow, 12 of orango. 9 of violet, besides numerous other colors, shades and tints. A late magazine writer in summing up an article on "Uses of Coal Tar," says: ••The amount of coloring matter stored in coal is so great that ouo pound of the common bituminous variety will yield sufficient magenta to color 5 )0 yards of flannel, au^ne for 120 yards, voi'milUon for 2,560 yards and alizarine f.r 265 yards of turkey red cloth."—St. Louie Ke- public, An Onfortuiirtle remembrance. A lady who has attained consider' able wealth was calling pn a new neighbor. She is much given to bragging-, and was gqin? far beyond any previous effort.- The neighbor seemed to be taking it all in seriously, but you can never tell much ftbom a woman. Finally Mrs. Swell ea'd: "Oh, Mrs. Ooul, you have euoU a pretty, little &om,e! y ou ought Jo bo very proud of h we. Why, J oaji remainbe.r J aiclw't have in«ol$ b^tter tiiw this "I hear Qrosscop has taken a wife." "That's a mistake. Ho took a widow. 1 ' "Do yonr neighbors chickens trouble you mueh?" "Yes. They ni-e so slow growing to a frying size." "Are these colors fast?" she asked of the now clerk. "Yes, indeed, you ought to see them when they onco start to run." Husband, very late homo from the club—Hum! I told you not to sit up for me. Wife, sweetly—I didn't I got up to See tho sun riss. "How about your cousin Fred?" "Oh. we are as good as engaged. Yesterday ho told mamma he was tired of eating- in restaurants.?' Lady—How dare you ask for alms when you arc drunk? Come back when you arc sobnr, and we shall see. Beggar—Ah, niadamc, I see you have made up your mind never to give mo anything 1 . Mrs. Yearwed, beseechingly—Oh, it I only knew of some way to konp my husband at homo nights. Can't you from your long married experience suggest a plan? Mrs. Oldhaml, grimly —Certainly; chain him. Visiting- Clergyman, anxious to compliment his host at a Sunday school celebration—My dear children, to what ono man are wo most indebted for tho great crowd of happy faces scon here to-day? Bright Boy—Adam. "Oh, Mr. do Croihol I had such a time finding-your painting 1 at the exhibition to-day! Jt was hung- away up in an obscure corner." "Yes. I am disappointed. I shall quit art and start ca laundry." "Mr. . do Cromol" 'Yes. Then my work will always bo hun<r on tho hue." He—If I were a poor man you would never have married me, would you? She—Certainl/ not. I love you the way you tire, and if you had been poor you would have been so unlike your present self that I couldn't have loved you. You sec, my dear, it'isn't tho money, it's the combination. "How is your health?" said the caller, at tho 5-o'clock tea. "Very delicate," replied the hostess languidly. "I am kept on tho strictest regimen." And then she leaned toward tho tablo and began to eat a dainty luncheon, including ices, macaroons, pickles, strawberries, marmalade, olives, chocolate, charlotte russe and chow-chow. Heads With Small Brains. Dr. Crochloy Clopham, who haa made measurements on 4,000 inmateJ) Of asylums, says that insane heads are larger .on the average than sane heads, though insane brains are smaller. According to Dr. Clapham the form of the insane bead is UHU-. ally cuneiform or arrow-shaped» with the greatest diameter posterior to the central point of the head. foils on Sight. Poddlor—Havo you any daughters, ^ mum? Housolceoper—Sir! "Please, mum, I don't ask out of vulgar ou>i riosity, mum. I'm selling rooona- tors." "What aro they?" »Yoti| hang one up in tho hall, mum, and! it so magnifies every .sound that a good-night kiss Bounds like n, cannon Bhot." "Give mo throo."—New York Weekly, At the I'loiilo. Young Man—Miss Esmorelda, permit mo to kiss those ruby lips—just [ once. i Young Lady—O, no, Mr. Do Smith, no man has over kissed me. • Young Man—Mo either; I'll owoar to it. Yum, yum!—Texas Sittings. Were You Ever South la Summer? It is no hotter in Tennessee, Ala- batrrn or Georgia than here, and it is positively delightful on the Gulf Coast of Mississippi and 5 West Florida. If you are looking for a location in the south go down now and see for yourself. Tho Louisville & Nashville railroad and connections will sell tickets to all points south for trains of Aug. 7 at one fare round trip. Ask your ticket agent about it, and if lie cann ot sell you excursion ticlcets write to C. P. Atmoro, general passenger agent, Louisville, Ky. Some books aro to be tasted; others swal- lownd; and some few to be chewed and digested.—liucon. Winter Kye, 80 j>uahels Per Acre. This yield seems enormous, but a good number of farmers believe they can obtain it by sowing tho new monster rye. It's hardy, prolific, lutighing at all kinds of weather 1 It simply yields big crops every year, regardless of storms, droughts, or tho like 1 Tho World's Fan. 1 winter wheat is just like it for yields!' The John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis,, will send you their catalogue and samples of above rye and wheat upon receipt of 4 coiits post- ago- ._ '., w Monoy talks, .but no money v ill also make itself hoard. To Cleanse the System Effectually yot gently, when costive or bilious, or when tho blood is impure or sluggish, to peru'iqneutly cure habitual conBtipution, tn awuken the kidneys and jiver to a healthy activity, without irritating or weakening thoni, to dispel headaches, colds or fevers uso Syrup ot Figs. There is no worse robber tbun a bad •book.—Italian Proverb, The man who takes God for his guide will not long have to travel in tho dark. ALL THE STRENGTH' and virtue has sometimes "dried out," when you get pills in leaky, wooden or pasteboard boxee. Fox- that reason, Df. l PierceV;' Pleasant Pellets are scaled up in little glass „ _____ vials, just the stae and shape to carry about with you. Then, when you feel bilious or constipated, have a nt of indigestion after dinner, or feel a cold coming on, they're always ready for you. They're the smallest, tho pleasantest to take, and the most thoroughly natural remedy. With Sick or Bilious Headaches, Souir Stomach, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Dizziness, and all derangements of tho Liver, Stomach, and Bowels, they give you a-Iaatt'tij; cure. Headache; obstruction of nose; discharges) falling into throat; eyes weak; ringing in ears; offensive breath; smell and taste impaired, and general debility— these aro some of the symptoms of Catarrh. Dr. Sage's Catarrh "Remedy has cured thousands of the worst cases,— will owe you, DCS MOINES Jowu, Toxna and NebrnBlin lands. MeiT.hunUlgj. Stouks, uto.. bouglU and cold, liiirltotlllttiac, Den flolnei, l.i, Wood water tunks of nil nlzoa Write for prtuoa, BtutlnK four noe In. Goo.A.Uiu'toi 1 DeeMoines vtli A Mul-' Uerry:e»W urn ton f roe. ni ovo LKS AND KEPATBS--WO biwo <m« Tin) rjutlii-op-llhttdea Co., Ucs jUoiuug, BUSINESS. Shorthand, Tologr,iiihy. Now catalogue 1'rco. Iowa JJusl- iiessi Oollojru, Dos) Alolnoii la. A. C. Juniiliigo, 1'rea. IS THE BEST. NOBQUEAtUNd $5. CORDOVAN. FRENCH&ENAMEUEOCALK *3,5PPOLICE,3 SPIES* *2.*|,*5BOYS'SCHOOL$HOE& LADIES' ,.5ENPFOI*CATAUJ5Ue ' DOUGLAS, BRQCKTQN, A1A33.' you cnn gave mpney by -vycnrlnc the ' • W. ti, I) on si as $3,OQ Shoo, . . BocntiHC, wo aro the largest manufnoturers ot tlila gratia of shoos la tho world, ami muirimteo tn«ly value by stamping tho name ami prlco on tlio I bottom, which protect you against lilgli j>plcei*aiid tho middleman's profits. Our shoes equal custom wort In style, easy fitting and wearing qualities, Wo have them sold everywhere atlower prices toy (ha vnluo given than uuy other make. Twko no suit. etituto. J? your dealer sauuot puupl» 1 yo«. wa c.au. H and H. Wlllolcau SllUe, Woolen Goods. Itlbbons, Ciirtalus iincl Carpets. Unequnled tot cleaning Uouao, Ulll- lug moths und reuovutluugruasa spow. rrk'e 16o, a cukes 1'or 25c. l'\n- salo oyerywkerP. Address H, &, O.,, Qua Muliius, ion-a. Gray hair is ouo kind of time look that will never become popular. Hull's Outarrh Cure 1$ o, constitutional cure, Price, 75e, A whole bushel of notions don't weigh "" " ' ) one little stubborn fact. When the devil comes to, an empty wind he is sm-e of a place to stay all night. McELREES' OP CARDU

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