The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 12, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, December 12, 1894
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DBS MOfNE* ALGONA IOWA, WS»Kfi8»A¥, »'" ~ J -*- *; SttpUft-jf oat the vtnturS wh6r6 the " 6f tffAtfc 6re Stored- tflfe fateful llghtnlni of hts ter- blfi S#l(t SWtfrd: trtitii goes hmrohln : on. i htm Id the wtttchflres of ft hundred illhst camps • fc** builded him ftn ftltar In th6 evenln? HM ftiid damps |M his flshteotn sentence by the dim hd fitting Iftmpa His day is marenln? on. rfild a Jlory gospsl, writ tft tmrhlshdd I deal with mv contemners, 96 with you SV ffrttco shall deal: ihsro. born of womin, crttsh the sat- 6rtt with h'S Heel. Stttoe Uoi I* hutchm? on " sounded forth tha trumpot that shall Ktef call re trout out tho hearts of men before hU jnt scat Swift, tat ."soul, to answer Hlmt Be jUbllant my foat! Our Goa Is tnarchlnz on. a TsoaUty of tho Hlles Christ was born jicros<i tho sea. ulory In hU bosom that transfigures u and uio d to make men holy, let us dlo to nrtn free, Willie Ood Is marehln? on. pdy Latimer's Escape, JY CHAttLOTTK M. 1JKAKME. ;,< CHAPTER IV—CONTINUED. ['•Bow fair it is!" she said. Do you IW, Audrey, the one dream of my i,when I was a child, was to live lowhoro near a river, or great mtain or the sea. My home—" it ,S tho first time she had over inon- med it to me— "my homo was in ie Midlands, tho .green heart ot tho 'id, and T longed . to live near water my life. If there is one thing that Ipve in this world.more than another that—the sound of falling water, link it is the sweetest and most psicalof all sounds." ' We stood side ,. for some.minutes watching tho tiling spray. Suddenly she raised &r beautiful face to mine. "Audrey," ie said, "is life worth livingP 1 can ipt make it out. There are times m it seems to mo full of interest; r-,-^again, I wonder that people care J live. Do you know what has oc- jfirrod to me this morning?" |"No,"I answered, for I could not )Jlow her thoughts. 'I am quite sure," she continued, at I have missed something in my !e; I cannot tell what it is. I have iissod something that others have; liatisit? It is the want of it, the isire of it, the longing for it that op- isjses me." knew what the thing she missed in • life was. It was love—but I did ..: say so to her. |T"It seems to me," she continued, Ithat even the birds and the flowers, |d the butterflies have this some- which I miss." £And I knew that was true. The Hfls loved one another, and were jppy In their leafy nests, and the 36S loved the flowers, but the butter- is loved the sweet white lilies, in jiose deep white cups they lingered. ^Tliat was tho secret of what was jiiss in her life—it lacked love. She, d money, rank, title; she was mis- »ss of one of the finest mansions in tgland; she had jewels fit for a queen; jj. had di'esses and costly laces, and jerything a, woman's heart could tjsh or desire; but she had not love Ja without it life is like the Dead sea jgit, fair without and bitter within, £d the time had come when she had fund it to be so. r The birds sang to one another, tho 'interfiles kissed the sweet roses, the \oa clung to the sweet honey-dowei-s; it'she, in the springtide of her youth id beauty, had cut herself adrift im love; for how could smiling May ire grim December, • and how could r eet eighteen love grim and somber ;ty? . CHAPTER V. Latimer was very attentive to husband; she never omitted any duties he expected from her; 0 answered his letters; she saw that .;his papers were cut and prepared t him to read; she was solicitous if •i'seemed ill; she seldom' retorted if i 1 was impatient or angry, which happed very frequently; but she never id any loving words to him, and aid sooner have thought of flying iR of kissing him. They were not 1 on such affectionate terms as .ev and daughter, or uncle and , and I soon saw that it.was want fterest in her life-—want of love—her sad and thoughtful, wearied, when she ought to jye been blithe and gay, so happened that among guests staying that July at icon's Cray were Lord and "Lady $0n, two young people lately mar- 4 very much in love with each ir still. Lord Felton was deeply love with his pretty wife; and it pleasant to see his devotion to and her smiling, blushing ae- of it. I saw that Lady Lati- g*watched those two incessantly; I ^ vei: the color of her faqe change Lord JTelton took his wife for a ,Ught stroll, when ho brought her , when he spoke to her in a ising tone of voice, when he $t her »3 though he thought loveliest woman in tho world; «L,ady Latimev would grow pale and tho shadow of great would come, over her face, ,e shadow in hor eyes would something was 'missing in j —a" lovqly July raorn- „ to live and to breathe was in, itsejf, the whole party b,a<J Jpgether- to lopk afc some filojve de Dijon roses; th,oy '&e very Wgljest l^WWftlJep ttia i4* wife," fee wMsfJersei; feut Lftdy &nd t.ttttli h«Hfd him. 1 saw hofr silddeftiyshegf^tv 1 serious and lost her smiles, and stood tot some MiflUtes in thoughtful sileface, theft drefr my arm in hers, and W6 walked away together. "Audrey," she said, "Whata strange thing it must be for a husband to be in love with his wife like Lord Feltoh is! llow strange, but how beautiful! Fancy living always with some one who loves you so well, who cares whether you are tired or not, whether you are hatopy or not ( whether you are too cold of too Warm, With some one who gives you sweet words and sweet flowers, who praises you, and kisses you, and cannot live without you. How beautiful!" "All husbands love theif wives, do they not?" I asked, secure in my superior knowledge. "No. Mine does hot love me," she answered, quickly. "I do not agree with you," I said. "Your husband must have loved you, or he would not have married you—he did not marry you for money; it must have been for love." •"But ho never does anything of that kind. He has given me diamonds and pearls enough for a queen, but he never gave me a rose or whispered, loving words to me. I do not know that I should be pleased if ho did. I do not believe that Lord Felton ever forgest his wife for one moment; he is like hoi- shadow." I answered that it was impossible to expect from ah old man like Lord Latimer tho same attention and devotion as from a young one. "If Lord Latimer were to behave as Lord Felton does," I added, "it would be as absurd as Cupid wearing a wig." I repented the words the moment I had uttered them. She smiled then, but she stood silent for a few minutes. "Audrey," she said, suddenly, "I should have been much happier with a young husband—one who would have laughed, and talked, and sung with me, who would have given me flowers and kissed mo. Do you not think soP" "Yes," I answered, most decidedly; "but it is too late now to think of that." "I know it is. It is very sad, after all," she continued, dreamily, "to have a husband so old and tired of life that he has forgotten all about love and forgotten what it is like to be young, and forgotten what youth wants and desires." "It is sad," I answered. "But, Lady Latimer,did you marry for love?" I knew before I asked the question that it was not possible. She looked at me with the utmost surprise. "I?" she said. "Oh, no, Audrey, I do not know that the word love was mentioned over my marriage at ail." "Then," I said, "you should not expect to receive that which you do not give." She thought over the words for a few minutes, then She said: "No, you are right, A.udroy; but you must not think that I am complaining. I have not thought much about the matter, but since I have known Lord Felton I have thought to myself how very much better it is to have a young husband who loves you, than an old one who does not." And I knew in my heart it was a great pity that she had found that out. "I had never intended to speak of my marriage to any one," she said; MbutI must tell you, Audrey; then you will understand; for I begin—ah, me!—I begin to understand what it is that I have missed in life, I have missed that which Lady Felton has found. I will tell you all about my marriage, Audrey," she continued. I was a stranger here, and I came among you as Lady Latimer, of Lorton's Cray. No one knows who I am or anything about me; most people suppose that I belong to some great family. My dear Audrey, I am a natural product of these troubled times, I am the daughter of a ruined gentleman farmer. Would you have guessed that?" ' '1 should never have guessed the word ruin to be connected with you in any way," I.answered. She laughed. • 'It is true,"she continued. ' 'When I was a little girl, my father—Heaven bless him!—^-was considered a rich man. He rented a large farm called Fern- hills, and his landlord was my husband, Lord Latimer. "Time was when Fernhills was a small gold mine, when the fields were filled with golden grain, and the cattlei were the finest in the county, when everything prospered, and my father was reckoned a rich man, He hunted and rode; he joined in all the sports; he was considered one of the most generous and hospitable men in it, "My mother died when I was very little, and my father's sister, Rose Clifford, kept house for us. Fernhills was* a large, old-fashioned, comfortable house. We lived well; my father gavo good dinners; my aunt Hose was on visiting terins with all the ladies in the neighborhood. We had a pretty little carriage and ponies. You know what kind of a home it was, Audrey—np luxuries, no magnificence, but the ideal of warmth, com* fort, and hospitality. Lord Latimer was our landlord; ho owns almost half the county of Daleshjre.' He has a large mansion, there, called Hillside Towers, but he seldom or never goes there. He owns hundreds of acres of land, «id it is all let out in fai-ms. Ouv farm, Fernhilis, was by f»r the largest and best, and ray father QU bis way to n^derate fprtwe $11 at pjice the ba4 seasons The fioqds came, <low« mo^dpws were loaded wjtb iva,tei\ t orap,s failed,, %e oajtll fiiejj Qj flis be was called ttpdfl to fifty It, "wtth alt afreft'rs. tft edflfse he could not cotiiply. Safe, black, utter ruin stared him in the face. He Wfte in despair; there seemed to be no Kelp, to hope; everything must be sold, the dear old home broken up, and the world beguh afresh — not & very bright prospect. I could hot tell you my father's grief. In those few days he grew thin and pale, the very ghost of his old kindly, genial self. It was pitiful to hear 'him. «I am a ruihed man,' he would say to me. «It is the forces of heaven and not of earth that are arrayed against me. It is the rain from the skies, tho floods, tho epidemics. I, who have had every comfort during my whole life long— I am ruined now.' I would have given my life to have saved him, but I Was powerless. "Then a rumor spread in the country that Lord Latimer was coming to Hillside, and that he Would be very generous to hts tenants, and would return so much percentage of the rents paid ; but my poor father was beyond that, ho was so greatly in arrears. The end of it was, Lord Latimer came to Hillside Towers, and there was a grand mooting of all tho tenantry. There wore plenty of speeches and cheers; Lord Latimer was lauded to tho skies. But my father came from it pale and trembling; ho would have tosoll all that ho had in tho world, and then leave Fern- hills. Ho said little, but ho wore the look of a heartbroken man. Ho told mo that on tho day following, Lord Latimor was coming himself to look over Fernhills. "Audrey, what happened was this: Lord Latimer came and fell in love with me. Ho was pleased to toll my father that I was tho loveliest girl ho had over seen in his life, and that if I would be his wife, mv father should not only have Fernhills for his life, but_ ho would give him sufficient capital to repair all tho damage done bv tho Hoods, and to restock tho farm. That was tho price paid for mo, and Avhen I come to think of it, it was much like selling mo. "Neither my father nor aunt looked at it in that light. They thought such a piece of fortune perfectly magical; they never seemed to think there could bo a possibility of my refusing. I do not know that I thought so myself. I do not remember that I made the least effort to save ruysolf. I was blind; one _ thought only filled my mind, and it was that I should save my father. You see, there is no one to blame. My aunt thought that I was the happiest and most fortunate girl in the world; my father almost believed that the very powers of heaven had interfered to save him from ruin; Lord Latimer said that his visit to Hillside had been a very fortunate thing for him. There was no one to save me, and I had not tho sense to save myself. I had been so happy in my simple homo life that I had never thought or troubled about lovers or marriage; to live always at Fernhills with my father, seemed to mo tho height of human happiness. I had not reached tho knowledge then that I have now — that love is tho crown of life, and that no life is complete without it. "I know that Audrey, now; T did not then. I make no complaint, but I think tho three who were older and wiser, who knew more of life than I did, might have warned me, might have told me that I could not live without love. We were married quietly enough in the church at Hillside — Lord Latimer would not have any fuss — and directly the ceremony was over we went away to tho continent. We stayed there for a year and a half, then came home here to Lorton's Cray, and here I am, just beginning to understand the mysteries, the wants, the wishes and the pains of human life." [TO BE CONTINUED.] Tho 1'ljjray Cuttle of Samoa. The Samoan islands are tho natural habitat of the most diminutive species of variety of the genus bos now known to the naturalist. The average weight of the males of these lillipu- tian cattle seldom exceed 200 pounds, the average being not greater than 150 pounds. The females usually average about 100 pounds larger, are very "stocky" built, seldom being taller than a merino sheep. The dwarf cattle are nearly all of the same color — reddish mouse color, marked with white, They have very large heads as compared with their bodies, and their horns are of exceptional length, A City Horso Scared to Death. A dealer in horses recently took to Clyde, N. Y., a lot of horses that had been in use on a New York street rail-* ro»d, E, PI. Cady purchased one. He was driving it home when a traction engine, which horses native to Clyde do not notice any more than they would a sheep, met them in the road, The city horse stopped, looked wildly at the strange thing for a moment, gave a shudder and fell dead in its tracks, J» the jnrst Jn summer tho vicar of Kirk Brad' den, Isle of Man, holds morning service in the churchyard instead of the church, The boautiful scenery, with the foreground of tombstones and curiously carved Runic crosses and tho brilliant dresses of^ the visitors who drive over from Douglas make a picturesque spectacle and attract many worshipers who 'would wise not go to church. A Sex'vaut \V|»» *'I)id you tejl be jfoi- }^», f was oijt?" LbSSfeS At THE BLdttbY SAf- hf Sown Considered tlie Molt D*spftr«t6 FlRht of Modern Tltncfl—A. TAle of the Death ot Lincoln—The 3l»t lott-a— John A. i franklin. A writer itt the National Tribiihe says in regard to the loss of rebel generals at the battle of Franklltt; "Itl Brown's division, Ufowti atid his four brigadiers were all killed or wounded; in Clebui-ne's division, Cleburne and Cranberry, in Lot-ing's division, Adams and Scott; in French^ division, Cookrell; in Walthall's division, Quarles, and in Johnson's division, Mattigault; total 12. "On our side Stanley was wounded. No other battle of the war shows such a loss in general officers. There wore also a largo number of colonels killed and woituded while in command of brigades. I agree with you most emphatically in what you say regarding Fox's 300 losing regiments. I think tho fighting qualities of a regiment are bettor established by a largo number of the enemy lying dead and wounded in its front than would bo by the deaths of all tho members oC tho regiment." Now, I find in a copy of tho Nashville World of 1884 an article by Captain C. E. Morroll, C. S. A., anil pivo the following 1 extracts from it: "Tho pood people of Franklin may enjoy tho distinction of having 1 furnished tho locality of tho bloodiest battle in history, ancient or modern. It is recorded that Grant in ono hour lost 10,000 killed and wounded at Cold Harbor, but ho had nearly 100,000 men to lose that number from— 10 per cent in 00 minutes. Gonor'al Hood, just before sunset, November 30, 1804, moved about 12,000 or 15,003 Confederates, all told, against the strong- breastworks at Franklin, where his casualties wore reported 0,800—or about GO par cent in 25 minutes. I have not road General Hood's history of his campaigns, but tho above is the estimate as given by participants on either side. "Tho casualties in this handful of men may bo estimated when it is stated that we lost thirteen generals killed, wounded and missing 1 . Down this red valley of death rodo no braver soldier than General George W. Gordon, tho youngest brig-a-.lior in our Western army. I can seo him in fancy now, as I saw him then for tho first time, mounted on a fiery stood, his long 1 hair swept back by tho breath of battle, as ho rodo into that maelstrom of iron hail. I believe ho went over tho works and was cap- tiirod. There fell, his noblo breast pierced through, tho invincible Pat Cleburne, the idol of his division and of his state. Ganeral John Adams and his little bay both foil dead together across the ouomy's breastworks. General Thomas M. Soott was unhorsed by tho explosion of a shell. "On tho right of McGavoek piko stands tho old gin where gathered tho central whirlwind of tho storm. Across the broad, open fields leading from tho McGavoek residenca out- doomed battalions marched. Along 1 that lino of-fenco beyond his house tho brave ranks were formed. I look back across the tide of twenty fateful years, recalling tho then light heart and thoughtless words of youthful ardor as wo' moved into the fig'ht. I see now through a mist of unbidden tears, the unroturning 1 bravo, who, in the face of that leaden doom, with dauntless tread passed 'over the perilous edg'o of battle to tho harvest home of death,' swept in tho twinkling of an eye from our sight forever into the shoreless gulf, I wonder now, as Isit here and recall that terrible day, how we could have been so thoughtless and unconcerned. As we formed in line to move upon the foe, youthful eyes flashed fire and downy cheeks glowed with, the rapture o£ the coming fig'ht. Ah, as-wo looked upon our loved qnes then for the last time, as brave John Weilor said, knowing 1 that death lurked just over the hill, why did we not clasp one another in a long embrace?" Think of it, thirteen Confederate generals lost in one battle! A corps commander and four other g-enerals killed, seven generals wounded and one taken prisoner. Instead of having 1 IS,000 men in this terrible charge, when the Confederates admit to a loss (see above) of 0,8')J, they had nearer to 25,000, Now, Piekett's division at Gettysburg- numbered about 10,000 men, his strongest brigade'. (Corse's) having 1 been left at Gprdonsville for the cle» fense of Richmond. There were four brigades in Piekett's division, Corse's consisting-of the 17th, 15th, 39th and ,30th Virginia. Piekett's division of }0,(iOO men charg-ed across an open plain upon the center of our army of iOQ.OOQ men, when 100 guns and ?Q ( " 000 muskets vomited death against their ranks.and yet their loss was less than 3,000 killed, wounded and prisoners. At Franklin four divisions of 25,000 Confederates made a terrible ynsh from cover • behind a ridg-e across a narrow valley upon a fprce of less than their number sustained by but a few batteries, and met wj^h J'ft? pulse and the loss' of (5,80.0 m.eij, in- ^iudwgr thirteen out of the seventeen. gene.ra.l§ loading; a,n,d wounded of afi.f b«tt« of the at Frafiklin they Met with the iest repulse at the hands of General Thomas' army. The "strong bfeftst* tt'ofks'* Captain Morroll mentions above fls being .at Franklin Were of the most hasty construction, and consisted mainly of a couple of feet of earth thrown out of a trench, forming a defense about breast deep when you stood in the ditch. You could ride over thein as the rebel General Gordon did in the battle. The impediment to Hood's grand charge was tho steady and deadly fire of the Western men, inured to guns from youth, and the elan and dctermlna* tion with which they counter-charged tho enemy when they swarmed over the rifle-pits, driving them out in disorder with tho fatal fire rattling at their backs.—Wm. E. Doyle, Adjutant, 17th Ind. Slio AV'as n llorotrto, "There," said a Lewiston official, "is, a woman passing- up Pitto street, who I personally know is a heroine. I was in the city of Sherbrook, province of Quebec, Canada, the day that Abraham Lincoln was shot and this woman was the wife of a dealer in ship timbers," quotes the Lowlston Journal. "They lived in Gordon street in that city and on tho top of their house was a flagstaff, When she heard that Lincoln was dead, her husband being away, she put up tho United States flag at half-mast. After breakfast a soldier came, up tho street and, seeing 1 tho flag, wont up to tho door and requested it taken down. Sho explained why it was Up and refused politely but decidedly to to take it down, lie smiled warningly and went away saying: " 'Well, I havo done my duty.' "A short timo after a lieutenant with six soldiers camo up tho street and opening 1 tho gate entered tho yard. " 'What do you want? 1 inquired tho woman. " 'I want you to take clown that flag," responded tho officer. "Again she explained that Lincoln was dead and she was an American. " 'I can't help it. I have orders to take down that flag 1 and I shall do it,' the officer responded. "He started to g-o around tho house to enter it when ho was encountered by a man named Charles Goodrich from Clinton, Maine, who said: 'If you take another step toward that flag- I'll dyo -the ground hero tho color of your coats.' Tho officer stopped back to the line and ordered his men to advance. But they looked at tho upraised ax and stood still. Seeing his advantag-o Charles Goodrich ordered them out of the yard and the.y went. Tho next day when the horrible murder of Lincoln was more fully realized the mayor sent an apology to the lady and at tho Indignation meeting- which was shortly held she was applauded for her action. Sho lives in Lewiston now and ono of her daughters married a Lisbon street merchant." tlnlin A. Logan, [His lust worJs wero: "If thlj is tho end, I'm ready "1 Delirious lay tlio soul That novoi- could grow old- Ills inuno lit sixty black, Lilco twenty was his mold; Whnt ilokl ho rodo ulono. 13y what dark Ii3tho'» oildy, None Itnaw, who hovril his tono; ' I'm ready." No corps is thoro, stron'i chief! That pivots on thy will: Thy foo is but iv thjof, That drills thoo but to kill; Alroudy tortured sore, Hast thou u soul HO steady To say—and look death o'or— '•I'm ready?" Ayo, nature so robust And valor's open hand, Fear not Itself to trust Though vanished sea and landl Tho aawlo oyo U dull Tho jud'inont, harl and hoatly, Says, linn and dutiful: "I'm ready." No lie. no sneaking arta, Come on thy flank to flurry, That startle crawling hearts And tho r departure hurry; As in the hope forlorn, Whon blew the Kuldons shreddy Thy voice peals liko a horn "All ready!" So in those clava, weak span When times heroic falter, Thank God for naturo'a man No priests nor schools can alter! — Whoso Instincts, like the breath, Of praisfH, blowing steady, Say to lus foes, or death: "I'm ready." -Oath. The 31st I own. This regiment was organized at Davenport, Iowa, October 13, 1803, to. serve three years, and was mustered out JuneST, 1805. Colonel AViUiam Smyth, the first commander of tho regiment, was discharged December 15, 18(54, J, AY, Jenkins was in command when mustered out. In No-, veniber it was sent to Arkansas. Early in December it participated in the bat tie of Chickasaw bayou. At the battle of Champipn Hills the regii ment displayed great pom-age, and its loss was very heavy. In the spring of 1804 the regiment started on the Atlanta campaign, In January, 18Q5, it was in the brigade composed cf the 4th, 9th, 35th, 30th and 31st Iowa, and commanded by Colonel Stone, The last battle of importance in which i\ was engaged wus Bentonville, wh,ore it suffered $ Joss of five men killed, It participated in tho battles of kansas Post, Chattanooga., Dallas, Kenosaw Mountain, Atlanta and othev engagements of m.}n,pr ^, pprtance. The total Joss of |he jnont \yas',303 ofljcers a^d. Twoufcy-eight officers ajjd, jn,eij killed AM W3 6f ft* '•Really, t see- >6tJ 1 AiM be?" »ftd My Wife's Nenras Afo tfeftk fiM she stiflef* tefrtt)i#frT5iM'l tousiiess, headache aftd loss of sie^» 8tt te the testlrfioti? of mfltiy & rain, The friif tired womatt te stifterfng frota Impoverished tlood. Her foocL do« ; digest. • Sho 1$ living oh her items, iief strength is gone, tlef nerves ftitd i Need Strengthening n$ the Use of Hood's llarsftparllis, Wfo Iflftkes pure, rich bldod, creates htt *"* and gives tbtie to all the ofgatift of t flits Is Hot what wo feay, it is what Savsaparllla does. "My Wife begtttt talc Hood's Sarsaparillti about three 'fnotttlig Sg6v Sho has been lii poor health for 16 yefti Hood's is doing hof good, Her appetite better, she looks better and there has-bee Improvement iu every way," JVVV. Greenfield, Tenn, Hood'i Mood JL JH.4t4y^* Be sure to get HOOD'S. "• *"**$ partita '<•* C uresg r%%%^%t'X^ Hood's PIII8 aro tho best Pills, assist digestion, prevent constipation, WALTER BAKER & GO, The Largest Manufacturers of! . PURE, HIGH GRADE ' , COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES;i On this Continent, have received' HIGHEST AWARDS from tho great * Industrial and Foofe EXPOSITIONS )f jln Europe and Amerfeij Tlnllko tho Dutch VrcecBi, no Allta- UM or other Chemicals or Uyoinn __ unQ(l m any ot thrlr Jircparfltlons* Their dellolrmB BREAKFAST COCOA IB abiolutely puro and BOlublo, nndco(ttle»MaRoiwcentacu.p. ; , >» ,i *•„_ BOLD BY GROOEnS EVERYWHERE;: WALTER BAKER & 00. DORCHESTER. HA88. ' ^Jf "COLCHESTER" SPADING, BOOT; : &* BEST IN MARKET^ BEST IN FIT. i, BEST IN WEARING QUAiaTY. ' I The outerortap sole ex-, • t tends tho whole length (down to tho heel, pro-i SteolInprtliG boot In dle->' i n\Dg uud In other hard 1 | v/orl;. I ASK YOUR DEALER FOH THEM land don't be put off J with Inferior Roods COL.OHKSTEII KUBBKIl CO.' Jt is the medicine above all others for catarrh, and is worth its weight in gold. I can use Ely's Cream Balm with safety and it does all that is claimed for it. — B. W. Sperry, Ha rtford, Conn, ELY'S CREAM BALM Opens and o'onnees the Nasal Passages. Allays Fain and Inllaniraiitiou. Hoiils tho k>oroH. Protects tho i Mombrauo Irnm Colds, ItoBloniH tho Bouses ot Taste • and .Small. Tho lialm la quickly ubsotbod and gives vellcl at oncu. A particle Is applied Into oaoh nostril and is agree* > nblf, 1'rlcu 51) cents, at dniciilsts or by mall. 10.Y BROTHERS, BO Warren Stroot, $1,000,000 CURE v FOR RHEUMATISM- I Sclirage's Rheumatic Cure V (1 Never Fulled. Pleasant to take. High, ||f oft oiidurBemeiitH. Hultalilo for XmaB prosontB. Won't Imrm a child, Fieg Testimonials. Write to-day. Mall ordorB Ailed,' 167 DEARBORN ST., CHICAGO. HOME-SEEKER Should read the pamphlet mcently published by tho r»Hscniner Department of the lllinoiu Central Railroad, eniltlea . "Southern Home-Seekers Guide for 1891" It contains over 50 excellent letter* from Northern farmers now located in the South, and other imthentio »nd valuable information, For A Fioo Copy, wWresji fi !t . \ tirt Alt Acetstant General I'ggaeugijr _ fc^ • m * ' %^ IT %p m ?.,-', Positively Cureil with VogotH.ljle fte)ne(Jle9, v ^\. Uuveourod thousuaUB of oauus. Cure cwsaf pro-. ; ' S*a no'wuoea hopeless by best pUy»lotans.yroni tir9PSop« '«« 9ymptojns dlenppoiir: In toiicluysutleasHWOrlUlrta I >J nil symptom? removed. Send, tor free book tpstlrno, . ! ,•' plttlt, of mlraoulouu cures, Tea ditys' treatment > ;•! freobyraall, If you order trlnl ueqd 10« In sWojps ,; ; U> pay postage. DB.H,B.aUKBN&SaNa, T AtlB!)K,Q»» ''• Uyouoraer Wnl Murn this — TDe §uoce§si«l - ttll :. .. . ,.„ , •BwWUty flnJrts -i economy, Id ft po* t itlvely Belf-veg B.'4« . gota pui' »ew Jlli on,t ft }oe, t ', ' :l PtSO'S CURE FOR J C 01M SUM P T ION teasa^»fei*fe»»»HM»?-«':«i»

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