The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 3, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 3, 1895
Page 7
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• A. •*_'-"• Plg*MK BIS MOlKlHf ALgONA. IOWA, ACME DISfeASE QEtfeM AttENbS !f . V- Consists In KB- tnb*Jcg tnb Cause. f torn Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Republican. - ^Mrs. V. Curley Who has resided In Clafehce, IpWa, for the past twenty- two years, tells an Interesting story of What, She consider S rescue from pf enia- tUre death/ Her narrative folio w,8S "For ten years pflbPto 1894, l^Was ft eohstant sufferer from acute stomach trouble. 1 had all the manifold symp- tbftts of acute dyspepsia, and at times ether troubles were present In complication— I did not know what it was to fehjoy a meal. No matter how careful I hilght be as to, the duality, quantity &hd preparation of my food, distress always followed eating. I *as despondent and blue. Almost to the point of insanity at times, and would have beeft glad to die. Often and often* 1 eoilld hot sleep. Sympathetic heart trouble set In and time and again I •was obliged to call a doctor In the night to relieve sudden attacks of suffocation Which would come on without a moment's warning. My troubles increased as time Wore on and I spent large sums In doctor Mils, being compelled to have medical attendants almost constantly. During 1892 and 1893, it was. impossible for me to retain food, j and water brashes plagued me. I was reduced to a skeleton. A consultation of physicians was unable to determine just what did all tne. The doctors gave us as their opinion that the probable trouble was ul- ceratlon of the coats of the stomach and held out no hope of recovery. One doctor said, "All. I can do to relieve your suffering is by the use of opium. About this time a' friend 6f mine, Mrs. Symantha Smith of. Glldden, Iowa, told me about the case of Mrs. Th'urston of Oxford Junction, ,Iowa. This lady said she had been afflicted much the same as I had. She had consulted! local physicians without relief, 'and had gone to Davenport for treatment. Giving- up all hope of recovery, she was persuaded by a fri»nd to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, The result Tvas almost magical; I' was led to try them from her experience, and before many months I felt better,; than I had for a dozen years. I am now almost free from trouble, and if through some error of. diet I f<3el badly, this splendid remedy sets me right again. .1 have regained my strength and am once more in my Usual flesh. I. sleep well and can' eat •without distress. I have no doubt that I owe my recovery to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are for sale by ,all druggists, or. may be had by mall from Div Williams' Medicine Company, -•$2.50)— by addressing Dr. Williams' six boxes for $2.50. PLOT .FOR A MELODRAMA. An Abortive llangln; for a Murder That Was Never Committed. Many years apo a young man, walking to tho house of his .brother, a ycouian, found the inn at a neighboring- town vei'y full, says the London , Saturday .Review. Ho shared the room of a merchant who was openly counting out his money'. Having oc- ' casion to visit tho garden a,nd also to •"* borrow a knife; ho accepted, the loan of a knife from the merchant. On returning to his room he found the merchant gone. He went to bed, slept, _rose early, walked to his brother's .and was arrested .in tlie afternoon' for murdering the -merchant. In his pocket was that tradesman's knife, and between blade and handle was a srninea of Mary ana William. At the inn the merchant's empty bod was stained with blood, and, though the merchant's body was nowhere to be found, the young man was condemned, for murder and liaiiged in cliains on his brother's farm. Here a countryman observed that' the body ..moved. It was cut down, life was reanimated and the youth fled to sea. Taken bv Spaniards in South America, ho i-oso to be warden of the gaol, and while in enjoyment of that ofllco recognized among some English prisoners the per. son for whose'murder he had suffered, Tho fact was that the merchant; while the youth was absent in the garden, discovered that -he. was bleeding freely from a vein .which had been opened that day. Ho hurried to the surgeon' in the dark, was seiaeill by a press 'gang, served his IVritanhic majesty in a ship-of-war. was taken by the Spaniards, and, at last, met in a gaol of South America the very man who had been hanged for murdering him in JSngland. . Brought Mown t. ben In in. Pupin-the elder, who .presided over the chamber of deputies up to the coup d'etat, disliked a prosy, long" winded speaker. ;One of his bugbears. was a deputy of the center, with the name of Abraham Dubois. One day, Dubois had occupied the rostrum foe more than an hour, and his speech was not half finished, Suddenly Dn. pip rang his bell and got un, , '<Abra- fram, Abraham," he exclaimed in a ^ep^lchvial tone—M l Abraham, Abra- Jlftm, the hour for the sacrifice has >. struck!" Tho poor speaker did not t, but immediately vacated tho A vgon ant. , },000 41usJieJ» <>|)i<i(i« per Acre. B you will wt this uotic? out and sent! it tp,th$ Johw A. Sftlsser Seed Co., k& Crosse, W|SM w}tU40c, they will wail yon fiee % pounfl Wisconsin grown V«llow Globe • Pan vers Onion 'seed, and directiops liow to grow 1,000 bushels onions, per acre, II.OQQ during a life time, Thirty-five p^o^ages earliest vegetable segdji postp&ia, $l,0Q, 4*'ive Jbs. Dauvers fllobp Onion seed postpaid, $4.50. The p»i?er Seed Cp. is the largest growers of vegetable, farm, gr»ss, clover and potato Editor W, Jf. 13. Pure, cured. o| bis of \v»s pu .. that g in WWJ was up f, M#y--B}Htfl§ has pj-etty b<Mx| J^t. , , *»<**» f Mfe is SAIL. "rliott Shftlt Come Jfitb the Atfc, tliott ami 1-li.t falfa ntid Hiy Sons" Itlt-es tVlth tltee" — Taken iTorh 0 :1R. /N this day of the steamships Luca- nla and jlajes^ tic and the Paris 1 will show you a ship that In some respects eclipsed them all, and which sailed out, ah ocean underneath and another ocean falling upon it. infidel scl- .w,.-!--^'- entists ask us to be- lle'v'^'th'at fhThe formation of the earth there have been a hall dozen deluges, and yet they are not willing to believe the Bible story of one deluge. In What way the catastrophe came We know not; Whether by the stroke of a comet or by flashes of lightning, changing the air Into Water, or by a stroke of the ax between the horns of the ox, the earth Staggered. To meet the catastrophe God ordered a great ship built. It was to be without prow, for it was to sail to no shore. It was to be without helm, for no human hand should guide it. It was a vast structure, probably as large as two or three modern steamers. It was the Great Eastern of olden time. The ship is done. The door is open. The lizards crawl in. The cattle walk In. The grasshoppers hop in. The birds fly in. The Invitation goes forth to Noah: "Come thou and all thy house Into the ark." Just .one human family embark on the strange voyage, and I hear the door slam shut. A great storm sweeps along .the hills, and bends the cedars until all the branches snap in the gale. There is a moan in the wind like unto the moan of a dying world. The blackness of the heavens is shattered by the flare of the lightnings, that look down into the water, and throw a ghastliness on the face of the mountains. How strange it looks! How suffocating the air seems! The big drops of rain begin ( to plash upon the upturned faces of those who are watch- Ing the tempest, Crash! go the rocks in convulsion. Boom! go the bursting heavens. The inhabitants of the earth. Instead of flying to house-top and mountain-top, as men have fancied, sit down in dum, white horror to die. For when God grinds mountains to pieces and lets the ocean slip its cable, there is no place for men to fly to. See the ark pitch and tumble in the surf; while from its windows the passengers look out upon the shipwreck of a race, and the carcasses of a dead world. Woe to the mountains! Woe to the sea! I am no. alarmist. When, on the twentieth of September, after i the wind has for three days been' blowing from the northeast, you prophesy that the equinoctial storm -is coming, you simply state a fact not to be disputed. Neither am I an alarmist when I say that a storm is coming, compared with which •Noah's, deluge was;but an April shower; and.that it is wisest and safest for you and • f or . me :to get safely housed for eternity. The invitation that went forth to Noah sounds in our ears: "Come thou and all thy house into the ark." : . ' Well, how did Noah' and his family come into the ark? Did they climb in at tlie window, or come down the roof? No; they went through the door. And just so, If WQ get into the ark of God's mercy it Will be through Christ this door. The entrance to the aric of old must have been a very large entrance. We know that it was from the fact that there were 1 monster animals in the earlier ages; and, in order-to get them into the ark, two and two, according to' the Bible ' statement, the door must ; have been very wide . and very high. So the door into the mercy of God is a large door. We go in, not two and two, but 'by hundreds, and by thousands, and by millions. Yea, all the nations of the earth may go In, ten millions abreast. There comes upon the.good man a deluge of financial trouble. He had ;liis thousands to lend; now he cannot borrow a dollar. .He once owned a store in New York, and had'branch houses in Boston, Philadelphia, and New Orleans. He owned i'oUr horses,' and employed a. man to'keep the dust off .>his coach, phaeton, carriage and curricle; now he has hard work to get shoes in 'which to walk. The great deep of com- niqrcia.l disaster was broken up, and fore and aft, and across tlie hurricane- deck, the waves struck hiin. Bu| he was safely sheltered from the storm, "Tho I^ord shut him in!" A flood'of domestic troubles fell on him, Sick- jie,ss,arid herCM-vement came. The.rain pelted, the winds blew. The heavens are aflame. All the gardens of earthly delight are washed away. The mountains of joy are buried fifteen cubits deep. But standing by the empty crib, and in the desolated nursery, and in the do)eful hall, once airing with merry voices, now silent forever, lie cried: "The Lord gave, the Lord hath taken away; blessed be the name of the Lord.'? The Lord shut him in," All the.sins of a lifetime clamored for his overthrow. The broken vows, the dishonored Sabbaths, the outrageous profanities, the niisdemeanors of twenty years, reached'up their hands to the door of the ark to pull him out. The boundless ocean of sin'surrounded his soul, howling like a simoon, raving like an euroclydon. But, looking out of the window, he saw his sins sink like Jead into the depths of the sea. The dove of heaven brought an olive branch to the ark, The wrath of the billow only pushed him toward heaven, "The Lord sl^ut him In!" ' The same door fastenings that kept Noah in keep the troubles out. I am glad to know that when a man reaches heaven all earthly troubles are done with him. Here he may have had it havd. to get bread for his family; theye he will never hunger any more. Here he way have wept bitterly; there "the fcamb that is in the midst of the throne wijl leacl him to Jiving fountains of Water, and God will wipe away oil the tears from his eyes." Here he may have hard work to get a house; but in my Father's m'e'in&ny mansions, and ren>&fty n^ver cpjj}^ ¥ln'$ -~* -—--' --" graves; are theye 'njp no n,0 ' ' ffeg, a?x4 ghj 1)0 cWU, 1)6 tolling bell, OTS ftf We IMWJJ' ftt thf flow, ]tat JJQ | life cottre Up and knock on the door, btit noi admittance. Safe forever! All the ag'ony of earth In one wave dashed against the bulwarks Of the ship of celestial light shall not break them down. Howl on, ye winds, and rage, ye seas! The Lord—"the Lord shut him In!" , Oh, what ft grand door! so wide, So easily swung both ways, and with such sure fastenings. No burglar's key can pick that lock. No swarthy arm of hell can shove back that bolt. 1 rejoice that 1 do not ask you to cortie aboard a crazy craft with leaking hulk, and broken helm* and unfastened door; but ah ark fifty cubits wide, ahd^hree hundred cubits long, and a door so large that the round earth* without grazing the post, might be bowled In! Now, If the ark of dod Is so grand a place In which to live, and die, and triufnphi come into the ark. Know Well that the door that shut Noah lit shut others out; and thoUgh, when the pitiless storm came pelting oil their heads, they beat Upon the doOi' saying, "Let trie In! let me in!" the door did not open. Fol' one hundred and twenty years they Were invited. They expected to come in but the antediluvians said, "We must cultivate these fields; we must be worth more flocks of sheep and herds of cattle; we will wait until we get a little older; we will enjoy % our old farm a little longer." But meanwhile the storm was brewing. The fountains of the heaven were filling up. The pry was being placed beneath the foundations of the great deep. The last year had come, the last month, the last week, the last day, the last hour, the last moment, in an awful dash, an ocean dropped from the sky, and another rolled up from beneath; and God rolled the earth and sky into one wave of universal destruction. I have no doubt that derision kept' many people Out of the ark. The world laughed to see a man go in, and said, "Here Is a man starting for the ark. Why, there will be no deluge. If there is one, that mlserabte-.'.iJhlp will .not, weather It. '. Aha! tgolng into the ark! Well, that is too good to keep. Here, fellows, have you heard the news? This man is going into the ark;!' - Under this artillery of scorn the man's good resolution perished. My friends and neighbors, come In right away. Come in through Christ, the wide door—the door that swings out toward you. Come In, and be saved; Come and be happy. "The Spirit and the Bride say, Come." Room In the ark! Room in the ark! But do not oome alone. The text invites you to bring your family. It says, thou and all they house into the ark." "Thou and thy sons and thy wife." You cannot drive them in. II Noah had tried to drive the pigeons and the doves into the ark. he would only have scattered them. Some parents are not wlso about these things. They make iron rules about Sabbaths, and they force the catechism down the throat, as they would hold tho child's nose and fo'-ce down a dose of rhubarb and calomel. You cannot drive your child.-en into the ark. You can draw your children to Christ, but you cannot coerce them. The cross was lifted, not to drive, but to draw. "If I be lifted up, I will draw all men unto me." As the sun 'draws up the drops of morning dew, so the son of righteousness exhales the fears of repentance. Be sure that you bring your husband and wife with you. How would Noah have felt if, when he heard the rain pattering on the roof of the ark, he knew that his wife was outside in the storm? No; she went with him. And yet some of you are on the ship "outward- bound for heaven; but your companion is unsheltered. You remember the day when the marriage-ring was set. Nothing has yet been able to break it. Sickness came, and the finger shrank, but the ring staid on. The twain stood alone iibove the child's grave, and the dark mouth of the tomb swallowed up a thousand hopes; but the ring dropped not into the open grave. Days of poverty came, and the hand did many a hard days work; but the rubbing of the work against the ring only made it shine brighter. Shall that ring ever be lost? Will the iron clang of the sepulchre- gate crush it forever; I pray God that you who have been married on earth may be together in heaven. Oh! by the quiet bliss of your earthly home; by the babe's cradle; by the vows of that day when you started life, together, I beg you to see to it that you both get into the ark. . . . Come in, and bring your wife or husband with you—not; by fretting about religion, or ding-donging them about religion, but by a consistent life, and by a compelling prayer that shall bring the throne of God down into your room. Go home and take up the Bible and read it together, and then kneel down and commend your souls to him who has watched you all these years; -and, before you rise, there will be a fluttering of wings over your head, angel crying to angel, "Behold! they pray!" But ,th|s does not include all your fajnily, Bring-the children, God^bless the dear children. What would our homes be without them, ' We may have done much for them, ..They have done more for us. What a salve for a wounded heart there is in the soft palm of a chUd'-a hand! Did harp or fiuts ever have sucl) music as there Js }n a chUd'sn "good-night?" From our" coarse, rough life, the angels of God are often driven back; but who cojnes Jnto the nursery without feeling that sngeis are hovering around? They who die in infancy go straight to glory, but you are expecting your children to grow up in this world, Is it not a question then, that rings through all the corridors, and windings, and heights, and depths of your soul, what is to become of your sons and daughters for tfjn§ and eter- .nity? "Oh!" you say, "f mean to see that they have good manners. 1 ' Very well. "I mean to dress them well, if I have myself to K° shabby.' 1 Very good. " I shall give them, an education, I shall leave them a fortune." Very well, But is that all? Pon't you mean to take them into the ark? Don't you, know that the storm is coming, am} that out of Christ there is no safety? no hope? no heaven? HOW to get them in? Go Jn yourself! If Noah had stayed out, do'you not suppose that his sons-—Shem, Horn and Japliet"-would have, stayed out? Tour sous and daughters will be apt to do ;jugt as you do. Reject Christ yoursejf, and the possibility is that your children. Will reject litm,. An account was taken of the religious condition, of families ir, a certain Uls- trfct. Jn the families oj pipus parents, twQ'thirds of tlie children, were Ohris- liftAS. Which wfty will yoy take your children? piu$ lijVc- the d.elwge, pj- in^o, riest prayer 'for U^eU 1 immortal aouis? the arfc? Have yq\j eyjev m,a,d,e pnj=t ear* wttl y«H say *« ib? tfenfy, OT frfcthk, of Mar?, or Anna? Where are those precious souts WnoSe Interest^ t Committed into your hands?" A dying son said to his fathef, "father, you gave me an education; and good manners, and every thlhg that the world could do for me; but, father, yoii never told me how to die; and flow my soul Is going out in the darkness." In St. Paul's, London, there IS a p Whispering-gallery. A voice uttered most feebly at one side of the gallery Is heard distinctly at the opposite side, a great distance off. So every word of earnest prayer goes all around the earth, and makes heaven a whispering-gallery. t*o. into the ark—not to sit down, but t6 stand In the door, and call until all the family comes In. Aged Noah, Where is Japhet? David, Where is Absalom? Han<hah, where Is Samuel? On ohe of the lake steamers there Was a father and two daughters journeying. They Seemed extremely poor. A benevolent gentleman stepped up to the poor man to proffer some form of relief, and said: "You seem very poor, sir." "Poor, sir," replied the .man, " if there's a poorer man than me a troiiblln' the wol-ld, Gtod pity both of us!" "I will take one of your children, and adopt It, If you say so. I think It would be a great relief to you." "A what 7" Said the poor man. "A relief!" "Would It be a relief to have t;ie hands chopped oft from the body? or the heart torn from the breast? A relief, indeed! God bo good to us! What do you mean, sir?" However many children we have, we have none to. give up.' Which of our families can we afford to cpare out of heaven? Will it be the oldest? Will it be the youngest? Will it be that one that was sick some time ago? Will it be the husband? Will it be the wife? No! No! We must have them all in. Let us take the children's hands, and start now. Leave no one behind! Come, father! Come, mother! Come, son! Come, daughter! .Come, brother! Come, sister! -Only one stop, and wo ;are in. Christ, the door, swings out to '4dmlt us; and it is not the hoarseness of a stormy blast that you hear, but the voice of a loving and patient God that addresses you, saying, "Come thou and all thy house into the ark." And there may the Lord shut us in! f bt all ih Leaving Powtf.*^ tatfest tr» S, (Set f t &gpbtl A Little While. I sometimes go into a Hick chamber where the "prisoners of Jesus Christ" are suffering, with no prospect of recovery. Perhaps tho eyes of some of those chronic'invalids may fall upon this article. My dear friends, put under your pillows these sweet words of Jesus —"a little while." It is Only for a little while that you are to servo your Master by patient submission to His holy will. That chronic suffering will soon be over. That disease which no earthly physician can cure will soon be cured by your divine physician, who, by the. touch of His messenger, will cure you in an instant, into the perfect health of heaven! ' You will exchange this weary bed of pain for that crystal air in which none shall say, "I am sick," neither shall there be any more pain. Not only to the sick and to the pov- erty-stuicken child of God do these tender words of our Redeemer, bring solace. Let these words, "a little while," bring a healing balm to hearts that are smarting under unkindness, or wounded by neglect, or pining under privations, or bleeding under sharp bereavements. I offer them as a sedative to sorrows and a solace under sharp affliction—"a little while and ye shall see me;" and the sight of him shall, In an Instant, wipe out all the memories-'of the, Darkest hours through which you made your way into the everlasting rest. Living at Our Hunt. Do not try to do a great thing; you may waste all.your life waiting for the opportunity which may never come. But since little things are always claiming your attention, do them as they come, from a great motive, for the glory of God, to win his smile of approval, and to do good to men. It is harder to plod on in obscurity, acting thus, than to stand on the high places of the field, within the view of all, and to do deeds of valor at which rival armies stand still to gaze. But no such act goes without the'swift recognition and the ultimate recompense of Christ, To fulfill faithfully the duties of your station; to use to • the uttermost the gifts of your ministry, to bear chafing annoyances. arid rivlal irritations as martyrs bore the pillory and stake; to find the one noble trait in people M'ho try to molest you; to put the kindest construction on unkind acts and words; to love with the love of God even the unthankful and evil; to be content to be a' fountain in the midst of a wild valley of stones, nourishing a few lichens and wild flowers, or now arid again'a thirsty sheep, and to do this always, and not for the praise of man, but for the sake of Go.d—this makes a great life.—p. B: Meyer. 's Sunday. Housekeepers need one day in seven for rest as much as any other class of laborers, but too often the Sabbatl) ,is crowded with work that .seems Inevitable. While some duties must be performed, Sunday's work may be greatly lessened. Much work may be saved on Sunday in the cooking. During the week the wise housewife will plan all her Sunday meals and purchase everything needed, It does not look very consistent to see professed Christians patron- ise, butcher shops,, bakeries, milk and ice wagons on the Lord's day. The jnpther's Sabbath, is .not eoinplete unless some tirne is spent in religious Instruction, and by an attractive recital of Bible stories, early teaching a love for God's word. This hour can be made one of real pleasure to the little ones if wisely conducted, and will be a bright spot in their memories and an Incentive to right living In the years to come, A calm, useful, well-spent Sabbath is the crowning joy of the whole week. Not IH the Jliblp, Nine persons gut of ten, or there* about^, if asked where the expression "God tempers the wind to the shorn lamb," can be found, will answer, ''In. the Bible." But they wtU be mistaken. This (s one of the three or four proverbial quotations .generally believed to be in the Bible, -which are not there. It is from Lawrence Stew's famous "geutimemal Journey," In the chapter called. "Maria," The otljer proverbs cQjn«v?n)y' weaited to th,e BJb.le are. "Cleanliness is -nest tcj ' Js Ml Powder PURE Couldn't Stand Ifo "What soerned to be the Objection to the minister?" "Well, he (termohked In pf irate conversation and talked business In the pulpit." SKAL of Onto, (Jiff of ToLtttiS, ( . „ t.ttcUS CoiiStt. f SSi .„„.,„.„, CHfi&Efrin tikes oath that ho it the senior partner of tho firm of F. J, Cfla- NKY & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County arid State .aforesaid, and that said firm Will pay the SUM of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of CAtAnntt that cah not bo cured by the use of HAUL'S CA*AHHH CUKE. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence this Oth dny of December, A, D. 1880. ( —•—. % A. W. GLEASON, Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally and nets directly oil the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., _ Toledo, O. JSP Sold by Druggists. Too. Hall's Family Pills, 25c. A man may be f.s honest as the day is long, and still do a great deal of mischief during the night. ' The Evolution Of medicinal agents is gradually relegating the old-time herbs, pills, draughts -and vegetable extracts to the rear and bringing into general use tho pleasant nud effective liquid laxative, Syrup ot Figs. To got the true remedy see that It Is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. For .sale by nil leading druggists: • "••' The late king of the New England Gypsies, who was hurled the other day, left ail estate valued at $100,000. Bicycles will be used the coming season more generally than ever before, especially as they have been gretitly reduced In price. Tho Chicago Scale Co. are leaders for low prices on the best Wheels, as well as many other articles, and all kinds of Scales. The Christian pbeorfully what the worldling cannot do without sighing and groaning. ,An honest trial of the Bible will convince anyone that It comes from God. Better stand still tlian wulk where God does not lead Save Her The maitre de ballet confessed himself puzzled. iiV'There's an old skate but here who wants. to be a. living picture," he said. "How shall I get rid of ber?" The manager, who had originated many of the brightest ideas in the business, lighted a cigar. "Tell her," he rejoined, "that we do not belong to the impressionist school." JdcntHluntlon Made ICasy. "I didn't know that that very conversational gentleman was a foreigner until a few minutes ago." "Did he tell you BO?" ''No. I gathered it from his conversation. He knows so many ways iu which the institutions of this country could be improved." H. and H. Will clean silks, woo'ou yoorts, rlblions, ciivt.uins mid tmriJOts. Unequalled for cloiuiini; house. killing moths nntl ronoviilInK groaso npots. '1'i-lco 1.5e, !i cukos for 3f>c. Address Jr. uud H., lies Mollies, It is said that Mrs. lugalls, wife of ex- Seuator Ingalls, is tho best cook iu Atchison, Kansas. Piso's Cure for Consumption has no equal OB a Cough medicine. — if. M. AIUJOTT, U8I1 Seneca St., Buffalo, N. Y., May 0, 1804. There are other books that tell man to give up some Kin, but the Bible is the only one that commands him to give up all Bin. "Hanson's Magic Corn Salve." Warranted to cure or money reCiutdctl. Agk your drutfglht for it. rrlce in eentw. PACTS ANft EVENf9» f»ei'ttvian guano was first trf'diighfc to this ebuhti'y in 1833* J'ostag-e stamps arc gttttim&t by A starch paste made from potatoes. , . tt is said that whales can remaitj under the surface of the oceati toy art hour and a half. The remarkable statement is thut dufing the last loo years lias lost 6,000,000 soldiers in wftf. A Baltimore fruit grower claims to have an applo tree, every apple trf which is sweet on one side and sotif on the other. A machine lifts been invented, ami is now in USD in the 1'liiladelphla mint, which will - count 2,000 silver* dollars a minute. Tho first advertisement published in the Baltimore American was the salts of a piece of land by (Icnoral Georgia •\Yashlngtoniiil773. Angels can sing no sweeter songs than the ones that go up to God frohi a grateful heart. Use all your -will power to. become, what yon are praying God to make you. GIVE AWAY Absolutely free of cost, for a : The devil, is. not losing any sleep on account of the mau who thinks money can make him happy. Jf IliK Unity IB Cutting; Term Bo sure anil uxe tliut old anil tvell-trlea remedy, Has. •\Vlssl.oWB KoomlM Kviu'i' fur Children Teething. Look your difficulties in the face with a brave heart, arid they will soon begin to run, _ > Cue'* Oougli la M»o olUoRt. and best. It will break up a CnUl quick. erUianuiii'tbliiif else. It Is ulwuys reliable. Try It, Clipping a tiger's claws will wake him harmless, perhaps, but ic does not destroy his taste for blood. "A Cap of Parks' Ten at nightmove the bowels in the morning." The man who robs the poor would steal gold from the streets of heaven, it he could, , TIHE ONLY, The People's Common SOIIT Medical Ail- viser. By K.V. Pieice, M. 1)., Chie.l CoflMillliiK Physician to the Invalids' llulel atul Surgical Institute, Buffalo, a bool: ol'ovoi- 1,000 Imxc pages and 300 colored mid othrr illiUlti't- ilons, iu stiong paper cover* to any out; sending at cents in one-cent, ctninps -Jur packing and postage oiilj: Over o8o,oui> copies of this complete'.Family .Doctor Bnalc already sold in cloth binding at regnliu- price of 11.50. Address: (with stamps ami this Coupon) WORLD'S DISWNBARV \Muti- ICAL ASSOCIATION, No. 663 Main Street. Buffalo, N. Y. ^N-^X-^X^N^NXN^ THIS RHEUMATIC CUBE Klicnmatic .Cure." Knocks out Gpiit ami Neuralgia too. It imist. bo good or < Uoclei-s Iff/-" II wouldn't praise it us they rto. IV's a Discovery. Want some toattiuo- nlulx? Wo'voalarrelfiill. Take this cure imli- roctocl. Never VallM and won't. Injure Uio stomach. SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO. Owners 107-100 Doiirborn St., Chicago. A friend advised me to tvy'Mtfs GreamBulm, and after using it six wcelcs I believe myself cumZ of catarrh. It is a most valuable remedy. — Joseph.. Stewart, G3.' t Grand Avenue, Brooklyn, New -York. E N CATARRH .LY'S CREAM BALM opens and cloaoBeii tha UKU.I rassages, Allays Fain and Inflammation. Heula MIR Sores,'protects the Membrane from' Oolildi He- KtoiiM the Senses ot Taste unU Smell. Tho Balm l» quickly absorbed andjlyea relief at once. A particle Is applied into each nostril anil Is ntrretvi able. J'rlce BO cents at Druggists or by mall. T, BKOTHERS, 56 Warren 8t,, NewYorkJ PER SQUARE Iron Roof ing | ' W« ore eelllne GplTanitmt Roofing from World's Fair price. TVa hare on hand on tr I Building! at abore price. WahaTpoi 110,000 «qaare« | also all kluds of Lumber aud | other Building MsteiUI. CHICAGO HOUSE WRECKING CO, I 3005 8, EiUTEP ST, (Si* Wofks nortk QnlonSlwk Yudi}.- *.f< '! -JH W.N.V. When answering advertisements bindiyi mention this paper, Cures $T. JACOBS QJL Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sol«tiqa, Lumbago, Sprains, Bruises, Burns, Wounds, Swellings, Soreness, Headache, Backache, Ail Aches, Stiffness, Cuts, Hurts, Frost-bites, .WHAT MORE IS NEEDED THAN A PERFECT CURE,,,, or It is the Standard v* Government Printing Office, WVHK nenm mi jt la vainly gonninwJea b y eveyy fetate Super New from cover to cover, International Dictionary, of the U. S, Sumimio Court, of the TJ. 8,! »ee, ana pj Hearty Mot tUa'geUogljMOjsa, < by every fctate au»9i1iitci\a$at of f|eUoo|itt« ] A College President writes j " j-'oi? c»«j . «,..i=«.» ™., r a 6O u(rUt, far j»ceu.vaoy IT* •' $ in tndleatiuK urouuucl: statements of fapts, AUC utlonavy,« Webster's fat >v!ileU .— ...;-'"•»"** *• »** «W«V H«»« lfM*«w m»^^ 'Si tf*~ M *-~-^£&* $£!P$Q?9ify f 2?i ' •vwtw^v *f» »*»«*«S'*VW| tv* V**J ivouwHciation, Sw t«r«e yofc --"- " ia for pj-jiptlcaj usa ierfl«ww*'«-w»i9: •fJUv-uF-r"" |M vwi*;'

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