The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 20, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 20, 1895
Page 7
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THIS DFPMfi **''-' -i*' -*, A -T r ," "* '* ' ''.. f'v^'jft)-'''• " . '»'--''" >iifj«"fsT ,• MQltfEMi AMONl;,' f()WA, """"' " 01 Af* AftMV feNdtMEfeR'S INQ Socks A*6and tilttt 1t«*« Allffe tJfeftdly Green Rftttt6Snftk6*— Itftfeed ttf ft ftoit trying ttf fruti HI* JBdofc dfl—Nineteen fcntttas. *'We veachod the Wolf mountain, in the Big Horn c6untry» one day in Sep- tetntoeF," said fi. f. Tattle, formerly &fl army dtigineef, tS a Kansas City Journal fepoi'tef, "while to the sbtith wei*e dimly visible tho outlines of , the fiattlesnake mountains. , Theso Mfttnes were given to these mountains by both OoVtr and Sioux Indiana, who regarded them with horror* Late on the afternoon of our , first day In theso mountains I sent all of my party to camp about two iniles to tho southwest. Going forward with my transit to where I had sent my head flagman, I placed it in position and told him ho could return to camp, as I had to remain in order to make ah astronomical observation early in the evening. Taking- off his bolt, which held a hugo revolver and a sheath knife about a foot iu length, he handed it to mo. saying that 1 might need it after dark, as he had just seen a pack of wolves ahead. After he had gone I looked over the ground about mo, and saw that I was on a flat-topped hill covered with largo bowlders and small stones, but entirely destitute of yegitation. Seating myself beside a big bowlder I took out my note book aiid began writing up my notes for tho day, whon darkness suddenly reminded mo that it was about time to make my aStronom- • ical observations. This" was soon; over, and ] started oft' at a brisk walk toward our camp. '...',,';.;',... "I had not c-oiio over a hundred yards whon-I saw. a few feet ahead of me, a long, black object lying directly in my path. I wanted a. walking- stick badly and was stooping down to pick it "up when I noticed tho end of it farthest from mo was white. Taking a match from my pocket and tearing a leaf from . tho back of my notebook I soon had the desired light, and what was my horror to ,800 that tho supposed stick was notliing but one of tho deadly green rattlesnakes, .completely paralyzed by the chilly night air. '• Another light showed that the white object was -the snake's rattles! So old-was he-. :that his rattles had turned white. Holding my revolver within a foot of his head I fired and blew it entirely oft'; but now came another surprise, which fpr a moment made me tremble. ^ Tho .report of my revolver had awakened V dozens of rattlers who had sought shelter under tho loose rocks before sunset. Tho sounds'came from all" directions, and some seemed close to my feet. To one'Who has boon in tho.forest and heard tho noiso made by.hundreds of locusts, he can readilyrealize 'my situation, for tho buzz of a rattlesnake is exactly like the buzz of alocust. The only thing now for me to do Was to stand in my tracks all night or make my way back to the bowlder from which 1 started; but there Was a difficulty, for in the excitement;! had;for- gotton the direction. But 'where there is a will there is a way,' and by stooping low down: and scanning tho horizon I soon detected the outline of my transit against the sky, and cutting off the rattles I, was soon beside, the bowlder and filled with excitement enough for one night. "Sitting down by the bowlder I made up ray mind to pass the night at that spot, and was soon sleeping soundly, as one can in the open air, with only a canvas coat arid the mercury below freezing. About midnight I was suddenly arpused by ' something trying to pull off the shoo from my loft foot. In an instant I caught the glaring eyes and outlinp of. a wolf. He _had given up his grip as he saw mo moye, and. mechanically. I seized my revolver (which I had left lying in. my lap)'and fired as best I 'could with my half frpiien hand, A loud yell showed, that ho had been struck, and immedi, ately a dozen more wolves who had been close by set iip a howling which in the still night- air could have been heard for mi,les around, For an hour or two all was quiet, when a solitary howl a few yards from mo was answered by a dozen others not a hundred yards away. It was too dark to see an anijnal of tho size of a wolf 'more than twenty feot ftway, but, trusting to luck, I took the direction* of the pack a.8 near as possible and sent three shots at them as rapidly as I could fire'i A couple 'p| yells, showed two had been hit, inost probably by glancing bullets. Soon after this the howling of the wolves ceased, and for 4 while 8.11 wag" ,quiet agftin. I had no fear of a direct attack from ihe wolves at that season of the year, but bad it been winter I should have h,a<l to take refuge on top of the bowlder »nd ngemy vovplver, AVhOft every shot wou*d have had to tell, »*As soon as |t was light enough I picked up the strings of rattles which I ha4 seoxu-ed the night before and found there was nineteen, and, as the 'button 1 was .missing, 'he ra&y have fca4 several move. A few rods from my transit Jay the clea.n]y picked bqnos of ft wQtf whiQh, O»Q of my j-an4qm 8h9ts hM killed during 'the night, anj, on which the coyotes had made a ewb.St§ntial meal, but. not satisfied with this, they hiftsl dev<wa<J the big mttlep J hs4 killed, bead, and, alj. ' *'Returning to,' my pgpjp J p One of my men to Put ten .small n.Qt loss tlian eight f^t fe Jpgt ke mj up aft 10 o'clock; At feat we, all started/ fpr'~'1&<r pUjqti , passed tftg night* fp.UB& as J Jia,<l p§y§ pf the ejj tbe i*ftaJses fyonj .tJjeiV- to like that 6f .a tfiousand Jttlf locusts, dnl tn§ work of a^stttietibli bifdtt ifi real earnest. In one hour and tefl mititttds ouf bag contained 2i8 tAl* tiers, vftfyihg from one foot to Ove"? thi*ee feet -in length* and tJ{-& dark |redn cdlot. Oftly two weY6 fotlntf whdse rattle. 1 ? liad tufnod frfty. We* could have destroyed hundreds more had our time not been too valuable td waste in such sport. We saw but few rattlers after leaving this point, but tho wolves made night hideous until we reached the Little Missouri vifrer, a month later." SPtJRf POtt fHE BOfettS. the fcftrljr butch Settlers In Africa fenjo^od hf \V&f ttf Onrtle. When the early Dutch settlers landed at tho cape in 1652, and under their first governor, stout Jan Van fiiebeek, took possession of the soil, they found the country one vast and teeming natural preserve of gi'eat game, says tho Fortnightly Kcviow. Down to tho very shores of the Atlantic and Indian oceans there wandered a countless multitude of the noblest and rarest species with whi6h a nrodigal nature ever blessed tho earth. The elephant, rhinoceros, and buffalo roamed every where ;the hippopotamus bathed his unwieldy form in every stream and river; tho lion, leopard, and cheetah pursued their prey unchecked; the eland, koodoo, gnu, hartebeost, and a number of other fine antelopes grazed in astonishing plenty. ; The mountain zebras paced tho sierras of the Capo peninsula and every other range of the colony in strong troops; tho .quagga (now, alas! extinct) thronged the karroo plains. In every corner of that,vast land, upon flat and upland, in deep and lonely kloof, aiid over boundless plain, there wandered ;freq and undisturbed jias they had Wandered through tho countless ages of'tho past, an unexampled array of wild animals. .- The'•• early Dutch settlers scarcely knew what to do with this profusion of game'. The elands and koodoos broke into their gardens and vineyards, the elephants and rhinoceroses made hay with .their crops; the.lions besieged them4n their fort arid.dogged Governor Van Riebeek in his garden. There is a. pathetic yet ludicrous entry in the old records of the cape commanders bearing the date tho 28d of January, 1668. "This night," says the chronicle, "it appeared as if .the lions would take the fort by storm." AII- He Claimed for It. Indignant Customer—That "One- minute Toothache Cure" you sold me is a fraud, do you hear? It took it almost.half aujhour. to act. Druggist —How long did it ease your tooth? '.'About a minute." ''Yes; that's the one-minute part of it."—Indianapolis Journal. •An Accidental Boauty. The Impressionist Critic, viewing the.picture—Oh, what a lovely effect that is in the center of the canvas! .•The Painter, not an impressionist- Horrors! That's whore Fido uiust have rubbed himself after lying down; on my palette.—Chicago-Record. ' Drdwn'ii!?. ' "• ; Scotch fisher-folk have an old: and rooted belief that any one rescued from drowning will bring harm to the rescuer. Equally unaccountable is their hatred of the sole survivor of any wreck, who at once becomes an object of popular aversion. Something In a Name. Bobby—I wish mamma had given me a differeniname. ' • Sister—WhyP:: .: ; \''/• • "• •'" ' ' Bobby—I don't believe I'd bo blamed for sp many things if my name was Algernon or Reginald;.—Street & Smith's Good News. , Thoroughly Qualified. A woman wrote,in favor of her husband, saying he was 'specially well qualified- to bo a janitor in a • school, "because he had a sister who was married to a gentleman whose father had been "a teacher," '• ' • ' AROUND THE 'MA HOC! ANY. It is said that at some > restaurants they make "game"- .of sparrows, Oatmeal is said to make' bone. Spme' should eat it chiefly for back bone, No winter breakfast is complete without some kjnd of griddle cakes. A greenish savice the JTyench serve with sntvilg tastes worse than they do. First experience in eating artichokes conveys the idea of boiled pine cones. None who mourn the passing of a pet dog or cat will ever oat store sausages. Some epicures, say a good ham is as difficult to find as a needle in a hay stack. ' A defective gastronomic education jsseen in those who "don't like terrapin." think tljo fondness of the for fried sole somewhat sug* gestive. It is not economy, but fashion, that rules out bwttev pp. the table at dinner parties, It was Thaokovay whp compared eating oysters in Anjeripa to swallow. ing a raw baby, There is a fad for Chinese dishes, an>ong them vjce, citron and raisins English povisins begin to our example in serving at breakfast, not ainuer. One of the' gagtronoinio fc go. together. A 'j ALMogf WON .On* gyinpatiilen Always i lnnrmitt«g 6f the Vetefah. ia ttifi iJ*fofti Woodstock, Va., Herald. Thfei-6 is ah Old Bol'dier in Wobdstofck, Va., who s«fved itt the war with M6** IfcO and In the wat of thfe rebellion, Mf. lj€Vl MclnlUrff. life passed through both these wars without a serious wourid.- Thfe hftfdshlps, however, told eertausly oh hlhi, for when Ihe gflp attacked him four jreats ago It nsafly killed him, Who can look oft the Infirmities of a veteran without a feeling of the deepest sympathy? His towns* people saw him eonnn^d to his house sd prostrated with gfdat nervousness that he eould hot hold a knife and fork at the table, scarcely able to Walk too, and as he attempted It, he Often stumbled and fell. They saw hltn treated by the best talent to be had— but still he suffered oh for four years, and gave Up finally Ih despair. Ohe day, however, he was struck by the account of a cUre Which had been effected by the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. He immediately ordered a box and commenced taking thdm. He soya he was greatly relieved within three days time. The blood found its way to his fingers and his hands which had been palsied: assumed a natural color, and he was • soon enabled to use his knife and fork at the table. He has recovered his strength to such an extent that he Is able to chop wood, shock corn and do his regular work about his home. He nOw Says he can not only walk to Woodstock, but can walk across the mountains. He Is able to lift ti, fifty-two pourld weight with one hand and says he does not know what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have done for others, but knows that they have done a great Work for him. : He was In town last' Monday, court day, and was loud In his praises of the medicine that had given, him so great' relief. ' Mr. Mclnturf Is willing to make affidavit to these facts. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were Used for many, years by an eminent practitioner who produced the most wonderful results with them, curing, all. forms of weakness arising, from . watery blood or shattered nerves, two causes of almost every 111 to which flesh Is heir. The pills are also a specific for the troubles peculiar to females, such as suppressions, all forms of weakness, chronic constipation, bearing down pains, etc., and In the case of nien will Sfive speedy relief and effect a permanent cure In all cases arising from mental <worry, overwork, or, excesses of whatever, nature. They 'are r.ehtlrely harmless and can be given to weak and, sickly children with the greatest good.. Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent post paid on recerpt of price, (50 cer^s a box, or six boxes for $2.60 — by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady. N. Y. "Winter in Switzerland. r Who would dream of rational be-. ings, except under dire compulsion. going to spend the winter at a place twice as high above the sea-level as the summit of Helyellyn? write* a correspondent. Yet here at St. Moritz, six thousand feet above the sea, in one hotel are 225 ladies and gentlemen, mostly English, but some from the other side of tho Atlantic, and several from sunny Naples itself. Switzerland, long the playground, is now becoming, in its upland valleys, the hospital- and convalescent home of the world. For six weeks we have had perfect weather — skies as blue as those of Italy, ; and lakes whose deep indigo makes even tho sky look pale — hot sunshine during the day, so that I personally found a broad-brimmed Jamaica straw .iat with a puggaree, the only head-dress in which I could with comfort sit out of doors. At night the thermometer usually goes down to near the zero of Fahrenheit. For a fortnight we had the most lovely skating — -skating under absolutely idyllic conditions— combining the charm of an Italian summer with the delights of a Canadian winter. ; ', The most suitable costume in which to skate in this glorious . sunshine is. literally your, shirt sleeves. But the characteristic sport is not skating, but tobogganing. Every child in Switzerland has his or her little .sledge and goes merrily down the snow-covered hill-sides and steep streets and lanes. This is unsophisticated tobogganing, but art steps in, and down the steep hillside prepares a path 15 ft. wide where tho snow is carefully beaten dowa and smoothed, and then* watered $o as to make a road of ice, along which the toboggans and their riders rush at the speed of an express train,' The ills of life remain, its perplexities still perplex; but you feel an ex- .nltant joy iu being alive, akin to the almost fierce delight of rushing through the air on a toboggan at nearly a mile a minute. The influenza has found its way up to these Alpine solitudes, but we are Jiavirg it mjldly, and some of ns do not intend to have it at all, I cannot close this letter without alluding to the effect of this glorious oyt-of- doors life upon the nerves, . I am firmly persuaded that all ,tho bromides in the world are incomparably inferior to a good draught of ijiigradine air, ATrJflo Too Tough, The cannibal king sat upon his bamboo throne, clothed in the awful dignity of hi? position) and a faded silk scarf, His eye was fastened upon the entrance to the throne room as if in expectancy. Presently it opened and the secretary of state entered and bowed to' the earth. »«A deputation awaits without, your majesty," 3aid the secretary. »<Wbat kind, slave?" inquired his nibs. • '*Qf white persons, your majesty." * »YVou.ld they minister to my spirit ual op physical wants, dog?" HYour physical wants, your majesty," "Ah, then they myst be mission- ayjes?" H$Q, ypur majesty." •'Wfeatj b,p,wa;»ot missionaries?'' "Jifp, youp majesty, they are Wjgfcqga of ,st»te TUey A. ip,o,te .0.1 f. «f aftete B6g&ft ttfa ttfefgh i« 186$. King George 1, (dhtlstlan -Wllllafts Ferdinand Adolphus George",) of dfeeee, whose abdlation Is expeete'd, is the second son of the king of Denmark, and brother of the prince of Wt js ahd the 1 cfcarina of the late Alexander 111. He was born ttec. S4, 1846, and after flnlshlhg his education served In the Danish navy. After the abdication of Otho 1 the late king of Greece, In 1863, the vacant throne was offered to Prince Alfred of England and to touke Efnefet of Saxe-Cobufg. Both declining It, it was offered to Prlhce Christian, who, With the consent of his own family, and the great powers, began JUne 6, 1863, his reign as King George of Greece. On KINO GEORGE I. OF ORKECE. bet 27, 18C7, he was married at St, Petersburg to Princess Olga, daughter of the Grand Duke Constatlne. '' The Site of Calvary. i ; "y;As vegards the.Bite of Calvary, It.has .MOW been very (generally agreed by those who feel that the traditional site stands in too central a position to answer to the New Testament requirements that the most probable situation is the knoll outside the Damascus Gate which the Jews point out as the ancient place of execution. Christ stiftered "without the gate" (Heb.,xlll., 12), and "nigh to the city" (John; xlx., 20),whero was a garden (verse 41) such as Josephus describes north of Jerusalem (5 Wars, ii., 2), having In it a new tomb. The site of crucifixion was conspicuous from some distance (Mark xv., 40; Luke, xxili., 49), and there is ho dOubt that the tradition site of execution, on its. high knoll, with Its natural amphitheater of flat slopes to the .west, is one peculiarly suited for a public spectacle. Since this View was advocated In 1876 ("Tent Work in Palestine"), on account of the tradition which was then'f of the ..first time published and compared with the account in • the Mishnah' (Sanhe- drim, vi., 1-4), on which it is founded, and since the discovery was subsequently accepted by Gen. Gordon, it has become widely popular In England and America; and it has been pointed out that the same site, was advocated by Otto Thenlus In 1849 and Felix Howe in 1871; but these earlier writers knew nothing of the Jewish tradition connected with the spot, and their suggestions were therefore purely conjectural. {gtat of all itt Leading f cm^^Mtest tr* & tfcsv*t Impart, *V- f|j Wurtenberg'g and Hohenlolies. Until 180C, when Napoleon I. put an end/to the hopeless confusion of the old Holy Roman Empire, tho Hohen- lohes, who claim to descend from a brother of Emperor Konrad I., were sovereign princes in southern .Germany like the dukes of Wurtemberg. The congress of Vienna found Wurtemberg a kingdom and the Hohenlohes media- tized, and left them so. A part of the Hohenlohe territory was within the limits of the new kingdom, and King Karl of Wurtemberg demanded of Prince Hohenlohe a charter to show his title' to the land. Instead, the prince sent the king a-document describing a tournament in' which a' Count Hohenhole unhorsed a count of Wurtemberg, another describing a wedding in which a count of 'Wurtem- berg bore • the train of a countess of Hohenlohe, and an-unhonored- promise to pay given by a Wurtemberg to a Hohenlohe. He was let alone .after that by the.klng v latest Portrait of President Dole, The best portrait of President Dole of Hawaii.was taken at Honolulu a few <J weeks ago, TJie accpmpanying is s» re» production of the original. It is said to be the most striking likeness of the chief executive of the little republic. A Curious At the annual dinner of the Society of ^Jedlcal Jurisprudence, j n j^ ew y or k De Jjacey Nicoll was made the victim of ft curious practical jjpke, He ye» ceived a letter asking him to respond to the toast of "The ka.w a,nd ^e Proph, etp," He acqepted. When he ye^qhed tlie dining hftU he digcoYere4 thM *he priori' ^afl put Win down toy 9, re. 8pops.e t9 "The fe^w an^ the Re, hpweytr, tWfR9«l the joke on FIVE The "fcTajjolebii craza 1 ' is illtisti'tttett ift some spring and Mimmei- fashions. ' Women \vith back-pleated skirts on are seldom tired enough to sit down. Rome new sduvenlr spoons have a favorite Atlantic steamer in miuitt- turo. Fashionable education must include the, ability to detect and name fine china. What vscit to be called the "Langtry knot" has been revived in hair dressing. Sympathy for women with wasp waists is confined to those who suffer as they do. It is a good sljfn of the times that women are gettihjr back to common sense shoes. Velvet is in high favor for cerento* nious gowns among matrons who can afford them. liand painted chamois skin cloths arc. the proper thing' for highly polished tables. ' To Teacher* nucl Otlicrs. For tho meeting of the National. Educational Association at Denver, Colo., In July, next, the Western trunk llhes have named a rate of one standard fare, plus two dollars for the round trip. Variable routes will be permitted. Special side trips at reduced rates wlllbe arranged for from.D.enver to all principal points of Interest. throughout Colorado, and- those desiring' to .extend the trip to California, Oregon andi'WkBhlng- ton, will bo accommodated at satisfactory rates. Teachers and others that desire, or intend attending thin meeting; or of making a western trip this summer, will find this their opportunity. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. .Paul Railway (first-class in every respect) will run through cars Chicago to Denver. For. full .particulars - write to. or call on Geo. H. Heafford, General Passenger and Ticket Agent,' Chicago, 111. '. In world building God has no opposition, but in salvation, man and the devil are both agaiusb Him. Home-Seekers' Excurilou. The Chicago Great Western Railway will sell excursion tickets to western and soutli- . western points February 18, March 5 and April ii, 1895, at one regular first-class faro plus $3,00 for the round trip. Tickets good returning twenty (20) days from data of ule. , • ' . Further information regarding stopovers, etc., 'will be given on application to any ticket agent of this company, or F. H. LORD, G. P. & T. A., Chicago, 111. Tho true Christian will keep right on growing In grace, whether he cau have his own way or not. •••'•' ' . 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 so 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 is entitled ''A New Empire" and contains 82 pages of information about Sheridan county and the Big Horn Basin. Wyoming, a veritable Innd'of promise towards which tbe eyes of thousands are now hopefully turned._______^_ _ God and heaven aru with the man who Is iu his right place. ; The Modern Commends itself to the well-informed, to do pleasantly and 'effectually what was formerly done iu tbe ' crudest manner and disagreeably as well. . To. cleanse the system andloreak up'bolds, headaches, and fevers without unpleasant after effects, use the delightful liquid; laxative remedy, Syrup .of Figs."' ,i'-- : "•.'' '';':' -' , The wicked have no possessions that are. Tilt) Wulmuh Ivlnr. April the 2nd the Wabash lane will sell excursion tickets to. southern points ^at one fare for the round tripy • Liberal stopovers allowed. For inform'ation call on or •address 'Horace Beely. Commercial Agent, 220 Fourth street, DOS Mqiues, lowu. ; Whon we do not ^Ivb, according to our means we do according to pur meanness. Coe'i Cougli Ii»l«am IB tlio oldest, and best. U'wlll l»l'ealt up a Colil quicker »Uau unytlilng else. Tt IB ulwtaya reliable. Try It, A wptnan's brain 3, . .cliues in weight after the age of 80. _ ' "Hanson's Magic Corn Salve." Warranted to euro or nioiipy .rtfumluil. A»t yarn t I'J'ii'O 16 ceiit«. , _•,,,' "You think you know it all, don't you!" '•Me? Goodness, no! I'm If tne llaby in VuttliiK TeetH Be*auro and use that old »nd weU-tricii j^iraedy, MliO. 's SooTiUNu Svitut' for Children l^etlilnKt A full moon reflects one three-tho'usandtb part of the s»n's light.- -^ • '' ' I have found Plso's Cure fpr Consumption aw unfailing medicine.— *'. R, I/OTJJ, 1805 Bcott Bt., Covington, Ky., Out. 1, 1894. True greatness has no need to carry a tag to attract attention to itself. "A Cup of Parks' fop. a^ the bowels in the morning." Ifflpvisonment'for debt was & com* mon ftfttetidb. f ' Therti xvas ndt A putilid littr&rjr in the United States. Kvcry g^dfttlemati wdi-e a qudUe and wdered his hair. An old copper mine in' Connecticut tvas Used as a prison, Almost all the furniture Wad iffi* ported from England. There was only one ha<> factory and that made cocked hats. Crockery plates wot'c objected t« because they dulled tho knives, Virginia contained a fifth oli thft xvhole population of the country. A man who jeered at the preacher or criticised the sermon was fined, OMEN'S FACES ^-llkc flowers, fade and wither witlitime; the bloom of tile tose is only known to the healthy -woman's 'cheeks. Tile liertf- otis strain caused by the niluients and pains peculiar to the! sex, and the labor aud worry of rearing:, a family, cait often be traced by the lines in the woman's face;, Bull eyes, the sallow of wrinkled face" atid those "feelings of weakness" have their rise in the derangements nndtiri-e(;ulaflUe*f peculiar to women. Tue" fuuctfoikaP derangements,- painful disorders,'and-chrome weaknesses of women, can be cured with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. I-'or the 'young girl just entering womanhood, for the mother and those about to bcCOilm mothers, and later in "the change of lifr," the "Prescription" is just .what they need j It aids nature i'u preparing the system for the change. It's a medicine prescribed for thirty years, in the diseases of women, by Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Insti^ Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce's.Favorito Prescription will cure the chronic inflanuua-' tiouofthe lining membranes which causa such exhausting drains upon the system. It cures nervous prostration, sleeplessness, faintness, nervous debility and all disorders arising' from derangement of th£ female organs and functions. Mrs. jnNNin WIU.TAMB, of Jfohaatt, tone Cv., Oregon, writes: "I , gffgf, was sick for over three years with blind dizzy spells, palpitation of the henrt, pain iu the back aud head, aud at times would have such u weak tired (eel- ing when I first got up- in the -morning; and al limes nervous chills. The .physicians differed as to what my disease was, but uoue of them did me auy good. As soon as I commenced Inking Dr. Pierce's Favorite Tret scription, I began to , r WTTTT.«O get better; could sleep Mns - WILLIAMS. well nights, and that bad, nervous feeling aud the pain iu my back soon left me. I can walk several miles without getting tiied. I took In all tluee bottles of Prescription ' aud twoof ^Discovery;'" HIGHEST AWARD! -^ WORLD'S FAIR, m ~&H\ •M ' %& The inhabitants of Bap island, Pacific, have piuk hair. the i.'TaL&cifiwi^ySnLtiti *•* — "^^ f'f? ' -& Dyspeptic,Delicate,Infirm anfl K tl AGED PERSONS 1 THE SICK ROOM FOR -/I INVALID s n r^^o^NVAUESCtH^j^} U| PVi^^^o05,^^S\^ J /NURSING MOTHERS, I NFANTV' CHILDREN ^^^^^i r<^i T^T^TT/^'/^'Tt5«T» e» r~Ov™" ,*X ,4| tK^a #ndaifflcv.Uii in s^paft* (vq. j vlso to <t great w(«iit

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