The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 13, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 13, 1895
Page 7
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f HJD M01KH8S ALOONA, IOWA, WEBN1BBAY, MABCtt 18, *zi fcipUlnici. . «'lt tfra& art unusiial flood of blootl to the head," said a yeung physician whe was suthmonecl to attend a wo- ffiaf! ttho had been overcome at the faatffiee. "This tush," hfe continued t8 the new shorthand retoort*r« *'con- ge&tcd the hypeH,rophii§d tissue*, «aiiSittg them to close the lachrymal ducts* exciting 1 tha tear glands, so that they seci-eted a surplus of water. fl16 ducts being closed the tears bvev flowed." "Then her condition Is not the result of the emotional lines of the hero in the play tasked a young woman whose eyelid* were iilun- taiiad. __ ..... : . ........... . ............ ^ '_ •' fr»f»nUf afid i'aiii IMtf oftftfa 1* t*freUi«K Kftfrilh from steeartAt «.»ouufffBitt«rltig the tortut-et of fheum»- ttitt, tnd 8««k the kid of Ho8t«tt«fs Blomnch Bluett, which Will eip«l t-. e rheumatic Kt<f&e<r liousness are all rellevnd by this st«tl- inf and coinpirehensiTe family medlelne, Whith should be kept always en huart (or The Modern Pop. Mrs, H!KM-Ob;'d«»&r,'« - tb«'*'-'oom6s ' tfte children, 1 must g»t Fldo out of th» room. Visitor— Do you f«el afraid to have him with the children? Mrs. Hlghfll-^Mercy, yes I He is so bright he'd be taking up nome of their rude ways next thing I _ When a tuan has more than he himsftlf, he makes a woman welcome to what he has left. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to. personal enjoyment when rightly uteo.; The many, who live bet-1 ter.than others and enjoy life more, with less •'expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being,' will attest the Value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- ativo; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with tho approval of .the 1 medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figa is for sale by all druggists in 50e ahd $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by tho California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will" not accept any substitute if offered. year we amnmenceil nn elnbornto plnn of ailverUslnr. but before we were hulf through, OVtt AUVKKTIgKnKNTg BISlPHAItEU. WliyV Decjusc WK WKItE OVEIIW1IK1.1IEU WITH UU8I.NK88. There was hut one thhin to do- withdraw the advertiuing au<l iievoto overv energy to filling the orders 'with which we were noadud. TuU we did, and handled with. reasonable promptness a most unprecedented yoar'n business.• KITH KNUKflKII KAUTUIIIftg, INCItKiSlEII fAUILITIKS, AND TWENTY II1IANCII HOUSES PHOn WHICH TO HIS- THIIIUTE OUR tiOOUtt, WE CAN NOW CARE MJJl ALI.WIIO COMB. Last year we could not reduce prices Uecnuse we were compelled in some way to limit tile demand for Aerniobpr goods. We would have been satisfied with lower pricw, Imt'wny create a demand which wa could not supply? We made the lieavies't purchases of steel and material bought iii America this year, and at unprecedented prices, and have made terma to dealers which enable them to malio unprecedented prices. 'In quality, character, variety, iim&h, and accessibility to zull Btoek of goods and repairs, we uro without competitors, In our plan of advertixing mst year, we proposed to furnish a feed cutter under certiiln conditions for* 15. For reasons stated above wo. did not complete thu advertising, and the feed cut* ter was nut put out. We now propone to mnko amends iu the following manner: . We will announce in this paper our DEW AM.SfKllI, VBJIT SUriiltlpIl FEED CUTIEll, WORTH cash with order, f. o. b. Chicago, Only one to one person, ho to furnish addresses of trn neicMiors who ought to have some* thing in our ItnK. Cut, (lescriptiou ainj'tnll in/ormaiiou re- ng it iyiU appear soon. , 'win .. belie !f». Tilt trmjifo- to overrtivrgv-it J the It^itimate tvrqfit to tin IM«f you pft the tit, wrltt ut of \ \ft erariitftM. treat, floaQi tiO , dealer, ,To'be mire L frQiin-prlftaiid aril' y0M«* Mtttfo and you ' AIV,"»Hd ahvoytt hvvo beeu Bpcaufte ot tho pr<xliglous«L arp enabled -to havo spsciul Uius 'reduce the hand labor jj the material and laying it UHOIIIO the cost of labor put Mil that it Is not worth pone the largest dealon iu the roaterfnl, of course, bo. Mcol galvuriized-oflcr-coin. (tilting »nd fi.MiJ), tanks, extent has this beuottie tru^t, the price pf our goods (and vine of our business ran. . •iblc)', that Klll'll UKUBW - r _ •JllKIlt TOlVKIlti OK VS 'I'lUS YKAH. . TIIKV ,UO II HK- CAl'SK WE JUKB THE OKI.K >n8l)U'TKr,V UlitUlll.E AND 84FK TOWKll! UECAl'SKTHRY CAN fll'V OK VS CHEAPUK TIl.tN 'fllBV CAN Hl'lI.Ul riKCACSE \VK AWNE AHE PHIi. hAKF.U TO OA1.VANI/E EVIillVTIIINO AFTEIt IT IS I'OJl- J-|,ETEU, iSU t'O.M!'l,K'l'H EVF.ItVTUINn EXACTLY IU01IT, -'Jiicso conoei-nn nrp wise, for, evou though they may not furnish the best ot wluteln, tho wheel will luive the best of (up. ]K»l3. Send (o us your umiio nncl address, mid tlioce of your lieljliboi'M who may need something in oar line, and thereby do them n good (urn, Tlio Acrmi/tnr Co. is ono of the most successful biifuncsB enterprises which ban been Inuncbed in repent |hue», In suoceedlne arivcrtisenients will l>o discussed am) made 'ihe linea on which that success has been worked out. It ... l« 'frottctid. ... ievern in low prices. , output of our factories ive tools for each piece., and oa it to merely picking up down again. So small lias on tlie material which we .mentioning. * Wo have be.' material in the-country:- jng made up in the form of pletion windmills, towers rumps, mo., To such ail and to guRh an, extent lias on Ihut account the vol. . dered cotupetltion iuihos- I, COM'KllKSAllElll'VlNQ . van done by a farmer's boy, A careful {ollon-lng of theso ad. T«rtlsemenU mav sncgefit to some other fnimer's boy a career. Aermotor Co,, J'JIU, u««kne|l 4 flllnnireSti.,Oblcii ¥ u. OvvrQSI JWIHjlQll P9ppl9 **»«•$[!« ^»L» e money. « «yl9 esd fit. ere un*nrp.s«sf 4 y± , TEeprjcyartHnltortB^TjitflBJpfdpnfole, i'] f>roai$|tQ«3i9Yf4over 1 ether I kaK¥». yf ~ *KvflHr^*l9rfM»9t»upp)jyQii^t»«« a/f~' Ji *tei* «S? A -'- PISD.-S CURE FOR •nuns -- • C O N S UTvl P TIO N AS ADVMTtEE, Iney would be useless In their present %o fog htltitf eo thick ove'v tlio sort that, ofte could cut It with a knife. •JfeVef before nnd t fteen ntiythltig llko it iliefe was a sway in it, too, for J felt It strike my eheek ilkfc icicles, (iti<i then fail off again until (t was .il- jnost wnf m. It camo suddenly. The wind had iteadied down since morning, 1111 now it was paralyzed or at taosl beat faiht- 11 oil the bank through wfiich the ship wa« slowly pushing het' way. Above, the tttiis loomed out like huge shadows; they seemed but dal-kef patchei df tho impalpable tapor which clothed till things. 1 could hear them flap Idtflly •a'the ship swayed her tall hamper aaw this' way, now that, reeling uiid tumbling about on the great Cfestless teas Which rolled up fl-om the w«8t- ward. And the thundering of the rud' def Milder the round stern, as it felt the weight of the seas, shook the ship ,to her cettteft flfidrcombitiytl <wlth the mUiic of the cafiVSs to> form 'a 'concert, too utterly abominable for a senuiiiu to ex preset. Every nilnwte the bell i'or'a'd rang out its brazen warning. It was ft necessary precaution for at any moment a vessel might have crashed into us through tho darkness. "1 can't understand the look of things." suid Capt. Hawkins, ns he ca'ine up the companion. "The glass is steady, yet 1 don't like it, Mr. Norris; I don't like the weather at nil." "Nor 1; it's •unnatural,". 1 said, "and trying to one's nerves, too." "1 remember." said the skipper, steadying himself against the mizzen- inast, "when 1 was second of the Barnaby Hudge we were caught in 11 hurrl- e:'"(>, and it coinmenced just like tills; b . then the glass »poke plain, and we hail everything oft her." "Well, tlie ship's, iu good trim," 1 replied; -"It would bib'a chnnge." - "I'd like to take the extras off her." he continued, without heeding my remark, and he, cast his eyes aloft in a critical fashion. "But-—" he never finished the sentence. "Man overboard." came iu a screech from the -foc's'le head. There is no cry so instantly responded J.o as this, nor one which at sea - falls -so coldly on a seaman's heart. My first thought was to back the maluyard. So I gave the order quick and sharp as if my lungs were made of Hteel. It was good to see how the men , took the order. They sprang to braces and pulled us if their lives were on it. The next instant I ran to the lee taff- rail, for instinct had told m he had fallen to that. side. I found the captain throwing the coiled bight: of the cross-jack clew-line far out into the mist where a black object was visible. It fell short. The captain gave' a groan and' pulled in like .mad for anoti'er fling. I saw it was useless; nnd with a cut let go one of the after lifebuoys, and .-sang-out to the man to make for it. "Away tho port quarter-boat!" roared the-'skipper, running awea.ther. v;ith a face white as a table napkin, for he was a feeling man, and took such an accident to heart. "Ay. ay!" I responded. And in I hopped with some of the old hands. "Stand by!—let'go!" and down dropped the boriit as the; ship lurched heavily to windwbrd. A few powerful strokes took us free of the ship and the anxious faces hanging over the side. Away wo spoil over the great green hills,-. ,ti'embling a moment, on their tops, and then .gliding down, down into the "dark'.smother between them, till ,again it reached the summit and had more light; for the mist hung'low on the- sea, and it was so chill that it str.uSk "to 'the bones'. I had taken, my bearings with considerable care before leaving the ship, for. although wo had been quick in throwing., the ship aback, we had drawn far past the man in doing so, After pulling thus for some time, it. seemed to me, that we near the spoh Accordingly I ordered tho won to lay on •their, ours. Just, then n hail camo to us t'a'hit-liko out of. the mist on the starboard bow. It ii)<Ylo the; flesh creep..,! felt a little, shiver ruii down my back, . " .'TwaH a cry of a molly," I said, fiir 1 qonld s<?e the niou wero scared, 'And it did somid uncommonly like it when the bird is frightened, '-'Na;•;'!'«'•" $ l id an old Scotchman, ' "'iwvap iiothiiVg .o' the .kind; 'twas ;jest like the -jkjL<lpj.e. Jenny ,Macalister ; an' 'ino be'or'dvdQwn •'!" tho crook o' .the ;lfuug i }i, r jjinuary (.'ojiie twelve year," .-•. "Ay.," said another fellow, "''it.'bo un- cpiniiion speorJt like, I'm thlnkin* sir, • wi' : all respect; that Cockney Jo poor chap, has gojjo down all standing by now, and it 'ud be hotter to 'bout ship, . for I'm kind o' particular like about meotin' such geu'lmnen o' fortune." "And ay," piped in n'nothor, "thoy do say as' 'qw there bo an awful sight o' derid seamen in t'liese. here sons." That was .enough. Search farther they, would not. Tlio fear of the seas was in their hearts, and I mlglii ns well Jinve'spoken to the oars;'Indeed," tho oars in their hands had more heart, than they. But. now n now and more terrible danger thrutttened ns. Wo had lost our bearings', This ship was nowhoro to bo seen; nothing but tlio fog, "thick us tho curtain over hell," as ono of tho .sailors remarked in his horror at -real- ising our situation. To add to our dangers, darkness was coining on, A yellow lino in' tho westward showed (hat tho sun was sinking. Jt AVUS only a lighter obscurity iu what was all obscurity. Wo had boon two hours away from tho ship. So much 1 could just make out by placing the fuco of jny watch so ns to catch the shine of tho sun, And all this Umu the grout grcou seas rushed out of the mist upon us. bore us up, and then rolled uway into the dflrknesa astern. I now saw that jhcro was no hope of gaining the ship before tho night closed in. Tho i'us 1 , I knew, was settling deeper nnd deeper tuid it struck mo too that the cold was becoming uioro intense*, Tho captain's foreboding also fell upon me, with (\ wrtll colder o'vuu than thai autrky ut- mosphur^ The moil uuw,so.t qnUw still. They had shipped their oars« u#d, Uad jjlyen thomsojves up to thai stolid apathy wltlcU Is ouh- clespuir in uuutUcr. guitio. I Ueai'4 tb> toetjj eJwtlpvUr ' " ' apd J feftow tJwt U' • ''Com<* men," t said, flS cheefllj? its my mouth could pipe'the syllables, ftif to say the tfuih I felt morn likn singing at n funeral than piping to n ttnnde, "belay that down i'flul ahd imt a stopper oil those rat trap*. We're not dead yet; the fog rtm't last, much longer, ftntt j the skipper won't lenre us, bo sufe of that." This seemed to cheer them a bit. "Ay," said the old Scotchman, "aftd there's a inoon the iiight, thahk the Lord fof that, 'fhefe'fl haethtn' like a bit itKiou to lift tho cap o* a fof, ahd kelpies are aye feared at the bright round thing. They say they cahna bide the twii etni o 1 it.' "Ay lads," I bore Up, "but MuFdeefi'e right, for 1 had forgotten the moon; "the sea 1 11 be bright as a looklug-giass by eight belts, And as for supper, we must jUst tighten our belts n. bit" "A canny toon's aye to the fore," said Murdoch, "and I jist loked after my wearn afore 1 jumped into the boatle," And he produced iivc large ship's biscuits. "Why," I said, as 1 slapped my pocketi "that's .capital; .well. not. do badly, for tlint reminds me there's a good drain for each of us." I had picked up a bottle of whisky from the saloon table before leaving the ship, in case there might be need of It. , . . The men brightened up visibly at this. One of them even ventured .a joke at the spoorlt. but Murdoch stop- pered it With a round turn. "Nny, nay, lad, dinna ye laugh ut u speerlt. they're gay uncanny ernturs, and it's aye ventursome speaking o* them, for they're awfn' shuit'p at the henriu'." '.'•'•• Two great shadows nt the same moment shot through the last yellow streak of the sun; and tho men seemed to take It for granted these wore the speei'lts that were "awfu' shnirp at the hearln 1 ," for they-stopped, talking, and would hardly be prevailed upon to even whisper. l - "- .-'.- s .',:' There, was now absolute darkness. 1 don't, think I was over in anything like it. At. sea the night is much lighter than on land, but. udw I couldn't even distinguish the palm of my hand placed close to my face. It was impossible to steer; the sea around me was like- a black caldron. 1 could only tell by tne boat's motion that wo were now ascending, now dpsceudlng -the • -great rollers. I now cast out a sea anchor, constructed of two oars lashed together, and patiently waited for the moon rising. I wasn't at nil sure, however, if the moon would break up the fog. I might not tell the men so. I only prayed it might. I must have slept, for I remember nothing more till 1 felt myself rudely shaken and a voice—it was that of old Murdoch—shouting something in my ear. "Got ye up, Malster Norris! Guidness sakes, sir, but. ye're awfu' stiff at the wakenin'." "What's up, MurdochV" T said starting up, but suddenly rocollecod, and cautiously reseated myself. • "Has the moon risen?" "Nay, nay, sir, it's our early r tne nicht for that, I'm thinkin'. It's jist this. There's nay sac; muckle tum'lo, and T. winna nrgy that we're nay in the lee o' souiit." "You're right!" I cried excitedly; "you're right; the boat's quite steady. And—Murdoch, it's colder!" Then like a flash the whole phenomena of the weather struck me; its strangeness was all explained. We were In the loe of an iceberg. 1 had now better hopes of tho moon breaking up the banks of vapor, and I ordered .the men to get in tho sea anchor, and stand ready to make way, which they did with alacrity. We-hadn't long to wait. Presently a pencil of pure silver flame shot over our heads like an electric ray from n war vessel's search light. Then a white misty glimmer away over our stern showed flat with the plane of the sea. It gradually-'grew, larger and whiter, till, all of a sudden, like tho drawing of a stage curtain, a.groat roiit was made hi the fog, splitting it. from top to bottom, and there,' bright like a huge poarl, the moon looked'in upon us. Tho men gave throe wild cheers,' and Murdoch, with quaint gravity, said "there was nnethin' sae pleasant as jist n bit blinkle o' moon; it. was that i-ofresbiiig like." " ' What caught my attention mokt. was a, monster berg floating iu the very center of the opening. Its tall minaret- like pinnacles glistened llko purest'Sil- ver.-under the light of the moon, and stairs and'terraces and oupalos everywhere glimmered and sparkled, as though all the mosques of Islam had boon joined to form one splendid temple. It was quite close to us, too. Its loom almost fell across us, It awed us, floating there so silontly, so majestically, with the last swathes of breaking mist curling off its bright sides, "Surely there's something unon it." said I; "mon, do you see, close by the odgo of yonder cappV" "Oh. ay," said Murdoch, »'it will bo a seal, I'm thiukin,," A few powerful strokes brought us alongside tho berg, and sure enough there sat a seal blinking at us with his big eyes as if mightily surprised at such Visitors. Ho lay close by the edgo oi 1 tin i»let which ran right between two immense portals, for all the world like those of 'uu Ktsyptitm temple. They shone gleaming blue In the face of the moon. Tho opening was largo enough to admit of two boats rowing abreast, and (ho water was as calm as a mill-poiul, But the faeul bestirred hhusolf as wo approached, gave a flap of his lull, opened his mouth, shut it again with a clap, aud then flopped Into the water so near that tho spray he raised camo into tjw boat. 1 wua grieved; Murdoch had ronnu- fuuturud u spear by tying his shetjtii- knifo to the end of a spare our. 4f tlio worst camo to tho worst, and wo had to. ubido upon the ice, seal's blubber would have kept us alive for some time. Tlio men lay on their on>u It was dark ahead, aud it was impossible t<i tell how tho way terminated. Just then, however, u streak of light ran right thrwgU the darkness, iiud \ caught a glint of the round raw of tlie UlttOW. Casting my cyo up to a great spjro of iw, leaning liJsu ,tho tqwe-r erf "" over tho &eu to }he right of 119 i ihMt tb,Q bjjrg >vas wovjug Ui ft Tlw —•• ' &>£ wheti we cautiously efttefect be* fteath the doorway we found ourselves In (in immense cavern. It Was domed, of flue white ice, thin and trattslu- cent like glass. The mooiibenmS came thfougli a groat slit, running from the water flrn fight up to the rooi ,nnti formed n second etotrance. but smaller thah the One we had entered by. A buttress had fallen nwnj't for part of It lay upon" a broad terrace that shot ottt half way across the floor of tho cacefn. tererywhefc there wefre huge icicles; one f especially noted was as large as the mainmast of a full-rigged ship, ahd stood up ffonl the middle of ttoo terrace. The moon set straight On it and it cast a shadow like a sun-dial Upon the white water, But what took us from these things was ft cry which Murdoch gave out, - "Quid snkes! but the Lord hae mercy upon us. what an awfu' slcht!" and he pointed with his finger to a part of the wall close by the main door, and almost flat with the water. It. was a little in the shade, but. wnen my dead-lights did set true, my heart gave a thump that nearly strained my rib timbers, and .then stopped sud* denly JUke. There was n man's face showmg"* clear through the wall as though it were set in a window. 1 never wish to See that face again; it wan the most drawn, ghastly face i ever looked on, and the mm-rlnkllng stare of its eyes set iny very hair on end and made the cold sweat, break out over my body, although but a mo> ment before my limbs were numb with the terrible cold. The men were more terrllled than myself. The ghostly cry in the log, and our exhausted condition, all con* duced to strengthen their natural superstitious. After that exclamation of Murdoch's they made no sound. They were past. that. They only looked and looked as though they would fix that deadly face upon their minds forever. And then silently stilt they dipped their oars in the water, and we glided out of that floating sepulcher. •We t vi*ere''far out 611 the •moonlighted^ sea before a* woid was uttered. Then Murdoch, who was always mouthpiece to the rest, said solemnly, laying on his oar: "Weel, if that waurna a, kelpie we saw anoo', 1 kenna the look o' one. It's u dead won'er we werena at the bottom o' that, deil's caldron; forbye there's nay fire an' brimstone', there's ether things jist,,as waur. It's a dell's trick, nnd he's mohy'o'Hhein." Shortly after, to our Inexpressible joy, we saw our good ship lying with topsails backed not half a mile away. We were soon on board, and never shall I forget the feeling of gratitude which .rose up within me when my foot, once more touched her deck. It wiis easy for me to reason out the tragic face of him who looked white agony at us out of the dusk of that horrible'cavern; how, shipwrecked, he had found shelter there, but died of want and cold; how by falling away of the great buttress the balance of the berg had-deepened to his side, and so only his face showed over the black water, encased-in ; its covering of glasslike ice, which had fallen as water from the roof and frozen on his features. Although all this, seemed very possible, and even old Murdoch said, "vora true," but with that intonation which I knew meant just Hie opposite, the others would never have it else than "it was a speerit," and even now I am unable to divest myself of that horror of the unseen which fell upon me iu that drifting berg off Capo Horn. —All the Year Round. CHAS. A. COLtlER. Director General of ilie Cotton Stales HxiioHitloii. The first international exposition ot the cotton states, to be held from September, 1S05, to tlio close of the year at. Atlanta, Ga., is attracting wide at tentiou. Tho president and dlrectoi general of the exposition is Charles A Collier, the sou of one of the pioneers of Atlanta. He was.born in 1848, am" most; of his life has been devoted to • <33%#5{?>» r. A, OulllCF, business, in which he has been -vorj successful. Ho has also, had a largo experience in public affairs and exposition work, having successfully conducted tho Piedmont exposition of '1887. The site of the exposition is Piedmont Park, two miles from tlio city and contains 1SU acres of varied beauty. Unlike those of tho world's fair, tho buildings of this exposition uro to remain after the exposition for the adornment of tho park. HB U. 5, daverftment offl dally reports ROYAL Bate ing Powder superior to aH others in leavening strength, r A It is the best and most economical* Novel Two uovul fxperlmonts aro UDW bo- Jug ti'iod in tills country, ono of which Is couueuteiJwUl, tlio uso of coinpresseil liny for paving. The dry grass is pressuil into cubes uiulei 1 a heavy pros- pure In a hay press, nnil is then cut into paving blocks of suitable slao. These uro then soak oil in a drying oil, which is claimed to render them indestructible. Another invention involves t}io coking of dry coals, Tho principle of tjie device is to bring about certain changes in tho constitution of non- coUing coals by heating them, under pressure flt a low toiuperotui'o, AvuicU Imparts the property of coking, Tho coal is then coked under tho ordinary process. The caaj is prepared for the jiracess by being reduced to a degroo of Jloy— You folks ., Jioy-Wo .Ow't *l mm tiuw flip ^RitU Ps4a ' Th4>w*y«rf "Grace Md Minute h*t* qti»rr«led *ud We both tniierabU." . "No, they hit* m»d« meads ana ate perfectly happy afciin." "How do you khowt" "I M>W them both crying together." .CaUrrh C«u Mat Be Cul-*d With LOCAL APPLlCAWOKS; M they can not reach the teat of tbedi««a«e. Catarrh Is a blood or couititutional diieue, and In order to cure it you must take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure it taken Internally, and Bats diredtly on the blood and mucous nurfaces. Hall 1 * Catarrh Cure IB Hot a quack medicine. It Kraft prescribed b/ one of the betft physician* in thin conntry for years, and ,ia a regular pre- dcription. It is composed of the best tonics known, combined -with the bent blood purl- Hers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces. -The perfect combination of the two [urredients IB what produces such wonderful rwulte in curing Catarrh. Send for testimonials, free .... F. J. CHENEY ft CO., Props., Toledo. O. HaUs bjr —K^'- 8 ' P " Ce ' !5C ' ftt—Why do you call ydUf maid "Japan," Mrs. Jones; istt't IrlehP ' Mrs. J.—Oil, yes. she's Irish, her real name is Mary Ann; but' think the other natne more appret>rJ^ ate; she eeeme .to have such against china, you know,—Life. Don't B» a Ctan. "Oh!" tried tho olftm with As he slowly olomsd hi* e;es, "I'm well known a* * •stick-in-the mud,* For I never advertise." \ -Printer's tofc' A sluggard takes a hundred steps because tie would not take one iu due time. '•' Hame-S««kers' Kxenr«lon. - • , , The Chicago Great Western Hallway will •611 oxcursidn-tlekeU'to western- and- southwestern points February 12, March 5" and April '£, 1805, at one regular first-class fare plus 13.00 for thu round trip. Tickets good returning twenty (20) days from date of •ale. . Further information regarding stopoters, etc., will bo given on application to any ticket agent of this company, or F. H. LORD, G. P. & T. A., >; , ^Chicago, IU. The squirrel monkey has a larger brain In proportion to bis size than any animal except man. Send For It. It's Free. Everyone, who is dissatisfied with his surroundings, who wants to better his condition in life, who knows that he can do BO if given half a chance, should write to J. Francis, Omaha, Neb., for a copy of a little book recently issued by the passenger department of the Burlington Route. It in entitled "A New Empire" and contains 32 pages of information about Sheridan county and the Big Horn Basin/Wyoming, a veritable laud of promise towards which the eyes of .thousands ore now hopefully turned. _ ' • Esteem cannot be where there Is no confidence; and there can bo no confidence whero there is no respect.! The Walmsli l>lne. April the 2nd the Wabash Lino will sell excursion tickets to southern points at one faro for the round trip. : Liberal stop-overs allowed. For information call on or address Horace Seely, Commercial Agent, 320 Fourth street, Des Moines, Iowa. .• A bird is knowd by its note, a man by his talk. Wo think Piso's Cure for Consumption is the only medicine for Coughs.— JKNKIX PINOKA.UD, Springfield, Ills., Oct. 1, 1«H. A Philadelphia lady, as a will contest in that city discloses, expressed, a desire to be buried in her seal skin sacque. A society has recently been form«sl in France,.the members of which ar« bound, under the penalty of a fine, never to shake hand* with anyone unless with a glbvcd hand, "as the practice is contrary to Health'."" t Tho rich man's foolish sayings paw fo vriso ones. The birds are beginning to bunt Up tbti* ateadi«s.> ' • A Bank Failure. AN INVESTIGATION DEHANDED. IIpgrmn.n'11 OimpliiM'iC" \VHIi Glycerin*, Cu i'.'» Clmm>eil H undH and Face, TcncliM' or Sore Feet, CbllblnliiB, Files. &c. O. U. Clurli Co.. New Haven, (Jt, A Maine woman recently shot a heron more than Uvo feet in height, "BCanson'a XCaffic Corn Halve." Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask your druggist for It. 1'rlce 16 cents. In a single sawmill in. Washington state two women work on shingle machines. If the Baby is cussing -re lie Hiiro and use that old and well-tried reined)-, Mils. •Wnraiow's SOOTHING Svnur for Children Teething. I' There are but six buildings in the world larger than the Texas state capital. ' . A general banking business is doneW the human system, because the blQQd deposits in its vaults whatever wealth We tuaj gain from day to day. This wealth is 1ft" up against "'a rainy day " as a reserve (W, —we're in a condition of healthy prosnetii if we have laid away sufficient capital draw upon in the hour of our greatest n«e&. There is danger in getting thin, because it'^ a.sign of letting down in liealtb. IVaatq in blood is nearly always to gain ill whole* • some flesh. The odds are in favor of Uift genus of consumption, grip, or pneumonia, if our liver be inactive and our..blood-inj- " pure, or if our flesh be reduced ^belo^of^ • itealthy standard. -What is'required''isTm, • increase in oui '-germ-fighting strength. DK Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery enriches ' tlie blood nnd makes it wholesome, Mops the waste of tissue .'.and at the same lime builds up the strength. A medicine -which •will rid the blood of its poisons, cleanse mid invigorate the great organs of tlie body, vitalize the system, thrill the whole being; with new energy and make permanent worfc of it, is surely a remedy of great value. But .when we make a positive statement that ott per cent, of all cases of consumption can, tr taken in the early stages of the disease, be CURED with the " Discovery," it seemslikfr a bold assertion. AH Dr. Pierce asks is that you make, a thorough investigation and. satisfy your,self of the truth of his assert ion. By .sending to the World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y., you can get a free book with the names, addiesses nndt < photographs of a large number of those- cured of throat, bronchial and lung diseases,, as well as of skin and scrofulous aflecliotis by tlie "Golden Medical Discovery." They also publish a book of 160 pages, being a"" medical treatise on consumption, bronchitis, asthma, catarrh, which will be mailed oai receipt of address and six cents in stamps. Ely's Cream Balm WILT. OURK _ ' CATARRH | Vi\ce CO Cents. 1 "! Apply Bulm Intp eaph nostril. Kj-x BltOS., 68 W»rron St., N. Y, •'ACup ofParks'TenatuightmoTo W.N.U.--D.IH.--I183 No, If the bowels in the morning." -~-—— •~~~^~^?"~~~"-~?~r f *~>' I When ausweiiag advertiseraonts kindlr J JA man is known by the money he keeps^ •< mention this paper. St. Jacobs Oil is made to cure HAVE YOU FIVE*QR MORE COWS ? It so a tl Baby " Orcam Separator wiU enrn its oost fop you every year; Why continue an inferior system another year at so grcftt--ft Josa? Dain'inu is now tpo oply.prqutable feature of Agriculture.' yropojjy oon- ductcd it always pays well, sncj must pay "you. You need a'Separator, and you need the BKSTi—tho »*ljaby." ^11 styles ana^eaprioitles. Prices, 875, upward, Bond for new 1893 Catalogue, THE DE UVAL SEPARATOR CO,, Branch Offices; Coneral Offices; , ILL. 74 CORTWNPT ST., NEW YORK. 8OB1 fovmerly pronounced incurable, Now it it) not. In of the early stages of tiie 4ia Soott'j Emulsion

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