The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 24, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 24, 1895
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Page 7
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HOUSEHOLD HiNts. Fritters—Scfape and boil tfendel, if ub through a 6olander to get tl& oi the tough and stringy portions, . toeat in a egg, a tablespoonful of milk, a tcas|toonful (heaping) of prepared flour, %ith a littld pepper'and salt; make into sffiall, flat cakes, flour and fry in good dripping or lat'd. Hominy—Soak a cup of small homl- ftt tot two hours in enough cold wateir •to" covet it, Drain, put over the fife in a farina kettle, with a quart of warm water sligtly salted, and cook for half .ftft lioujr after it reaches the boil. If it has hot soaked up all the watef ( pour it off and supply the place with a cup of warm milk, Bring it to a boil and setV6i Eat with sugar and cream, !• Baked Halibut—Buy a piece ef hali-> tut cttt square and thick, not in slices, ptit it on the wire frame for roasting in the dripping pan, and pour a pint of well-salted water into the pan, lay the halibut on the cut side, and on the Other or upper side, lay enough slices of thinly cut salt pork to cover the iisli; bake till the hsh is thoroughly done, half tin horn' at least, occasionally basting it with the salted water, i Broiled Shad—Make your market- man split the shad down the belly; this brings the thickest part over the greatest heat of the lire, and it is nicer to help 'nerved in this manner. Put it on ft well greased gridiron and turn quite often; to know when it is done separate the flakes of the thick part with a knife, and if it is at all pink or translucent ,return it to the fire. When done lay on a hot platter, skin side down; strew with salt only, put on bits of softened butter and serve. Veal Cutlets, with Butter Sauce—Dip each cutlet in a beaten egg, then in peppered and salted cracker-dust, and fry in hot dripping to a rich golden 'brown. Lay each as it is done on paper to absorb the grease. Arrange a hot dish and put' on every cutlet a generous spoonful of sauce. Make it •by beating two tablespoonfuls of butter | to a cream with a tablespoonful of lemon juice and a tablespoonful of minced parsley. Tho Lowest Kates Bver Made to the South. be in effect via the Louisville & ^Nashville railroad, on March 5, April 2 land. iJO, 18fl5. Round trip tickets will |!be sold to points in Kentucky, Tennes- I see, Alabama, Mississippi, Georgia and jp West Florida, and oneway tickets to |j Florida at about half the regular Jirates. Ask your ticket agent about it, I: and if he can not sell you excursion Itickets write to C. P. Atmpre, General |Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ey., or f George L. CrosSj N. W. P. A., Chica- LA§? SUNtSAV IN tAN PVLPlt . "Aftfe* the Battle"—Atid When They Came It td Caitae to Strip the Slain They found tattl and Mis Thfeo Bond on the tlcld. Keeping; it Up. • tStreeter— Old Crimson beak used to-be a Igood pleader at the bar. Meetar—He is yet. i heard him talk a fbarkeeper out of a drink this morning. A Jew«l '•What do you know about French dishes?" asked Mrs. Upperten ot the ap- lipllcant for employment as cook. "I know enough about thim to make Ktliira, but niver to ate than,", was the peply. She was engaged. Short' Journeys Oil a Long Road, | la the characteristic title of a profusely | illustrated book,'containing over one f hundred pages of - charmingly written I 1 ; descriptions of. Summer resorts, in . the ^country north a'nd west of Chicago. The p reading matter is new, the illustrations tare new, and the Information therein > will be new to almost everyone. ' . f A copy of "Short Journeys on a Long I'Koad" will.be sent free to anyone who 8 will enclose ten cents (to pay postage) to i George'H. Heafford, General Passenger Agent Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway, Chicago, 111. ; ; When Isaiah said: "Ho, everyone that IJthirsteth," he had something in his pitcher. Tho Wabash Line jTakes pleasure in announcing that on l^April 30 excursion tickets will be sold over fits lines to points ill Mississippi, Alabama ;• and Tennessee at one fare for the round i trip. Tickets will be good returning any Itime within thirty days, and liberal stop- it overs will-be allowed. For further infor- •mation call upon Mr. S. "W. Flint, City Ticket Agenr, 220 Fourth Street, Des Moinos, or address Horace'Seely, Commercial Agent. Tbe prophet who turned back to eat and ^drink was killed by.a lion. St. Paul never carried any sermon sand- Ipaper with him. OMS C-tf Were at South Mountain, or Shiloh, qf Salt's filUff, Of Gettysburg, oh Northern or South*, erh side, and 1 ask you if there is any sadder sight than a battMeld after the gUhs have Stopped firing?' 1 walked across the field of Ahtietatti Just after the conflict? The scene was So sickening, 1 shall not describe It. Every valuable thing had been taken from the bodies of the dead, for there are always vultures hovering over and around about an army, and they pick up the watches and the memorandum books, and the letters, and the daguerreotypes, and the hats and the coats, applying them to their own use. The dead make no resistance. So there are always camp followers going on and after an army, as when Scott went down into Mexico, as when Napoleon marched up toward Moscow, as when Von Moltke went to Sedan. There is a similar scene In my text. Saul and his army had been horribly cut to pieces. Mount Gilboa was ghastly with the dead. On the morrow the stragglers came on to the field, and they lifted the latchet of the helmet. from under the chin of the dead, and they picked up the swords and bent them on their knee to test the temper of the metal, and they opened the wallets and counted the coin. Saul lay dead along the ground, eight or nine feet in length, and I suppose the cowardly Philistines, to show their bravery, leaped upon the trunk of his carcass, and Jeered at the fallen slain, and whistled through the mouth of his helmet. Before night those cormorants had taken everything valuable from the field: "And it came to pass on the morrow, when the Philistines came to strip the slain, that they found Saul and his three sons fallen in Mount Gilboa." Before I get through to-day I will show you that the same process is go- Ing on all the world -over, and every day, and that when me have fallen, Satan and the world, so far from pity- Ing them or helping them, go to work remorselessly to take what little there is left, thus stripping the slain. There are tens of thousands of young men every year coming from the country to our great cities. They come with brave hearts and grand expectations. The country lads sit down in the village grpcery, with their feet on the iron rod around the red-hot stove, in the even- Ing, talking over the prospects of the young man who has gone off to the city. Two or three of them think that perhaps he may get along very well, and succeed, but the most of them prophesy failure, for it is very hard to think that those whom we knew in boyhood will ever make any great success in the world. But our young man has a fine position in a dry-goods store. The month Is over. He gets, his wages. He is not accustomed to have so much money belonging to himself. He is a little excited, and does not know exactly what to do with it, and he spends it in some KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and snds to personal enjoyment when jgUtty used. The many, who live peter than others and enjoy life more, with expenditure, by moye promptly _,. iting the world's best products to lie peeds of physical being, will attest jie value to wealth of the pure liquid Pfttive. principles embraced i» the jmedy, Syrup of Figs, Jts excellence is due to its presenting i $$ form most acceptable and pleas- Bt to the taste, the refreshing and truly properties of a perfect ; effectually cleansing the sy jing colds, headaches arid fevers id p,eri»anently curing constipation, l|i has given satisfaction to millions and with the Approval of the medical , because) it acts on the Kid- 1 £Ri»g ttiem a»4 it is perfectly free, from svwy ebjeotSon'able substance, gyrut) gf J?igs is for Jjajo by a]} 5wg* elm in $0,0 tt«4 $1 Uottlps, but it je m.an- ufe?tur0d by iUe p8l.ifo«p Fig Pyrup Co, only, \vlioae Bftuie ja pnut#4 ft» every (jklge,^ tfte n^ g w o| Fjgs, place where he ought not. Soon there come up new companions and acquaintances from the bar-rooms and the saloons of the city. Soon that young man begins to waver in the battle of temptation, and soon his soul goes down. Jn a few months, . or few years, he has fallen. He is morally dead. He is a mere corpse of what he once was. The harpies of sin snuff up the taint and come on the fleld. His garments gradually give out. He has pawned his watch. His health is failing him. His credit perishes. He is too poor to stay In the city, and he is top poor to pay his way home to the country. Down! down! Why do the low fellows of the •city now stick to him so closely? Is it to help him back to a moral and spiritual life? -Oh, no! I will tell you why they stay; they are Philistines stripping the slain. • ••;'•: Do not look where I point, but yonder stands a man who once had a beautiful home in this city. His house had elegant furniture, his children were -beautifully clad, bis name was synonymous with honor and usefulness; but evil habit knocked at his front door. Where is the piano? Sold to pay the rent. Where is the hatri-ack? Sold to meet the butcher's bill, Where are the carpets? Sold to get bread. Where is the wardrobe? Sold to get rum. Where are the daughters? Working thei£ fingers off in trying to keep the family together. Worse and worse until everything is sone. Who is .that going up the front steps of that house? That Is a creditor, hoping to find some chair- or bed that has not been levied upon, Who are those two gentlemen now going up the front steps? The pne is a constable, the other the sheriff, Why do they go there? The unfortunate is morally dead. Why do they go there? I will tell you why the creditors, an4 the constables, and the sheriffs go there. They are, some on their own account, and some on account of the law, stripping the slain. .^n exTinember of congress, one of the most eloquent that ever stooc} in the house of representatives, said in hjs last moments: "This is the end, I am dying— dying on a borrowed bed, covered by a borrowed sheet, In a house built by public charity, puvy me under that tree in the middle of the field, where I shall not be crowded, for I have been crowded all my life." Where were the jolly, politicians and the dissipating comrades, who had been with him, laughing at his jokee, applauding his eloquence, and plunging him into sin? They have left. Why? His money Is gone, his reputation le gone, his wit js gpne, his clothes are gone, everything is gone, Why should they stay any Jong'. o! the &mn!potent grace of (Jed, that is Btifftcleht for &fty poof soul. Now Is the time to go to tell him how Sweating 1 John Bunyan, through the grace of <3od, afterward came to the Celestial Cltjr. Now is the time to go to that man and tell how profligate Newman came, through conversion, to be a world-renowned preacher of righteousness. Now is the time to tell that man that multitudes who have been pounded with ali the flails of sin and dragged through all the SewerS of pollution, at last have risen to positive dominion of moral power. You do hot tell him that, do yoU? Mo. YoU say to him: "Loan you money? No. YOU are down. You will have to go to the dogs, Lend you a dollar? I would not lend you five cents to keep you from the gallows. You are debauched! Get out of my sight, now! Down; you will have to stay down!" And thus those bruised and battered mett are Softie* times accosted by those who ought to lift them Up. Thus the last Vestige of hope is taken from them, Thus those who ought to go and lift and save them, are guilty of stripping the slain. The point I want to make is this: sin is hard, crUel and merciless. Instead of helping a man up It helps him down; and When, like Saul and his comrades, you He on the field, It will come and steal your sword and helmet and shield, leaving you to the jackal and the Crow. But the world and Satan do not do all their work with the outcast and abandoned. A respectable impenitent man comes to die. He is flat on his back. He could not get up If the house was on flre. Adroitest medical skill and gentlest nursing have been a failure. He has come to his last hour. What does Satan do for such a man? Why, he fetches up all the Inapt, disagreeable, and harrowing things in his life. He says: "Do you remember those chances you had for heaven, and missed them? Do you remember all .those lapses in conduct? Do you remember all those Opprobrious words and thoughts and actions? Don't remember them, eh? I'll make you remember them." And then he takes all the past and empties If on that 'death-bed, as the mail-bags'are emptied on the post- office floor. The man is sick. He cannot get away from them. Then the man 'says to Satan: "You have deceived me. You told me that all would be well. You said there would be no'trouble at the last. You told me if I did so and so, you would do so and so. Now you corner me, and hedge me up, and submerge me in everything evil." "Ha! ha!" says Satan, "I was only fooling you. It is mirth for me to see you suffer. I have been for thirty years plotting to get you Just where you are. It is hard for you now—it will be worse for you after awhile. It pleases me. Lie still, sir. Don't flinch or shudder. Come, now, I will tear off from you the last rag of expectation. I will rend away from your soul the last hope. I will leave you bare for the beating of the storm. It is my business to strip the slain." : While men are in robust health, and their digestion is good, and their nerves are strong, they think their physical strength will get them safely through the last exigency. They say it is only cowardly women who are afraid at the last, and cry out for God. "Walt till I come to die. I will, show you. You won't hear me pray, nor call for a minister, nor want a chapter read me from the Bible." But after the man has been three weeks in a sick-room his nerves are not so steady, and his worldly companions are not' anywhere near to cheer him up, and he Is persuaded that heimust quit life; his'phy- sical courage is all gone. When the Philistines came down on the field, they stepped between the corpses, and they rolled over the dead, and they took away everything that was valuable; .and so it was with the people that followed after the armies at Chancellorsville, and at Plttsburg Landing, and at Stone River, and at Atlanta, stripping the slain; but the. Northern and . Southern wOmen—God bless them!—came on the flelds with basins, and pads, and towels, and lint, and cordials, and Christian encouragement; and the poor fellows that lay there lifted up their arms and said: "Oh, how good that does feel since you dressed it!" and others looked up and said: "Oh, how you make me think of my mother!" and others said: "Tell the folks at home I died,thinking about them;" and another looked up and said: "Miss, won't you sing me a verse of 'Home, Sweet Home,' before I die?" And then the tattoo was sounded, and the hats were off, and the service was read: "I am the resurrection and the life;" and in honor of th,e departed the muskets were loaded, and the command given, "Present—flre!" And there was a shingle set up at the head of the grave, with the epitaph of "Lieutenant ——in the Fourteenth Massachusetts Regulars," or "Captain • ; —r- In the Fifteenth Regiment of South Carolina Worship, f he skies are Italian. Th6 paths 1 tread are through meadows, daisied and pflj*rosed. dome with me." The young man hesitated at & time when hesitation Was ruin, ahd th6 bad angel- smote the good fehgel until It departed, spreading wings through the starlight upward and away until a door flashed open in the sky and forever the wings Vanished. That Was the turtilhg point in that young man's history; for, the good angel flown, he hesitated ho longer, but started on a pathwajr Which is beautiful at the opening, but blasted at the last. The bad ahgel, leading the Way, opened gate after gate, and at each gate the road became rougher and the sky more lurid, and What was fee* culiar, as the gate slammed shut it came to with a jar that indicated that it would never open. Passed each por» tal, there was a grinding of locks and a, shoving of bolts! and the scenery on either side of the foad changed from gardens to deserts; and the June air be* came a cutting December blast, ahd thft bright wings of the bad angel turned td sackcloth, and the eyes of light becam* hollow and hopeless grief, and the foUh« tains, that at the start had tossed with Wine, poured forth boiling tears and foaming blood, and on the right side of the road there was a serpent, and the man said to the bad angel, "What la that serpent?" and the answer was, "That is the serpent of .stinging remorse." On the left side of the road there was a lion, and the man asked the bad angel, "What is that lion?" and the answer was, "That is the lion of all-de- vourlng despair." A vulture flew through the sky, and the man asked the bad angel, "What is that vulture?" and the answer was, "That is the vulture waiting for the carcasses'of the slain." And then the man began to try to pull off him the folds of something that had wound him round and round, and .he said to the bad angel, "What does all this mean? I trusted in what you said at the corner of Broadway and Houston street; I trusted it all, and why have you thus deceived, me?" Then the last deception fell off the charmer, and it said, "I was sent .forth from the pit to destroy your soul; I watched my chance for many a long year; when you hesitated that night on Broadway I gained my triumph; now you are here. Ha! ha! You are here. Come, now, let us fill these two chalices of flre, and drink together to darkness and woe and death. Hall! Hail!" Oh! young man, will the good.angel.sent.forth by Christ,:or the bad angel sent forth by sin, get the victory over your soul? Their wings are Interlocked this moment above you, contending for your destiny, as above the Appenlnes, eagle and condor fight mid- sky. This hour may decide your destiny. received the highest award at the U. S. Gov't official investigation, and at all the Great International Expositions and World's Fairs wherever exhibited in competition with others, • It makes the finest, lightest* sweetest, most wholesome bread, cake and pastry. More economical than any other leavening agent, OYAL BAKING POWDER is the purest and strongest baking powdef made, .It-Has ROYAL BAKING POWDER Co.. 106 WALL ST., NEW-YORK, — "' '~~ "~" 'Jit And Then He Went Home, • "Mr. Stalate," she murmured, "do you remember when, in 1894, we aat .up to watch the new year come in?" "Yes," llapeplled rapturously. "Well—doh't you—don't you* " "Don't 1 what?" "Don't you think we rather early this year?" are beginning THEY USE THE TELAUTOGRAPH Count de Pollgnao Says It I» Popular In London and 1'tirls. The Count de Polignac has made the Chicago Auditorium temporary headquarters during the last few days. In referring to his visit he said to a reporter for the Chicago Journal: "I am en route to Mexico, where my family has possessions. French capital has found a profitable field in-that country. The purpose of my trip is,,to arrange fpr further investments. AV home we .have to be satisfied with 3 per cent. In Mexico we are assured "of 10. A thing that you Americans don't appear to appreciate, but which will revolutionize long distance conversation; is the-tel- autograph. Paris and' London depend on the telantograph to-day as you do upon the telephone. By the new invention one can send twenty-two words per minute, and the reproduction is an exact fac-simile of the sender's writing. Tho service is expensive, but there is a redeeming feature which as a rUle we are all willing to pay for—its privacy. One can communicate directly'with a correspondent without a third party being cognizant of the purport of the message." The Count was asked to say something about the French Fair of 1900. "Oh. that is too far off. Messieurs Plcard and Bouvard, who have the direction of the Exposition,, advertised fbr plans and secured 116 replies. Of this number, eighteen were adjudged' worthy of prizes, and the buildings will be constructed from ideas suggested by the eighteen. Our Director-General Alphonse Alphond, who drew the original sketch and specifications of the enterprise, died a few weeks ago. His demise is a handicap to the affair, as we considered him facile pzlnceps in the architectural line," Feeling Good. ,. • "Is Chatter going to sue the trolley car company for damage's since his wife was injured?" • , "No; he's going to pay them a big sum." '•What for(" "His wife hasn't boon able to talk since." liotifnesH Can Not lie Cured by local applications, as they can not reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness and that is by constitutional remedies. • Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Kustachian 'Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and thin tubo restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the IUGCOUS surfaces. We will igive One Hundred Dollars for ony case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can not be cured by Hull's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. 05^~ Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills, S5c. Some busy bodies waste over half their time trying to give the devil his dues. Next Time You Go Went Take the Burlington Route's "Black Hills» Montana and Puget. Sound'Express." Leaves Omaha at 4:85 p. in. doily. Fastest and best train to the Black Hilla, northern Wyoming, the Yellowstone National Park, Helena, Butte, Spokane, Seattle and Tacoma. For rat«<, time table, etc., apply to the local ticket agent or write J. FHAXCIS, G. P. & T. A., Burlington Route, ' Omaha, Neb, Some presumptions are so violent that they are absolutely dangerous. What You Have a Right to Know. How much have we n, right to know of the private affairs of our friends and acquaintances? This is a delicate question to nnswcr. Where to draw the lino depends so much on the degree of intimacy. But in order to make social intercourse satisfactory, easy and secure, wo certainly ought'to-know some-thing. Wo. arc bound in fairness to our fellowman to jxlvo our •credentials, our passport, so to spimk. ^nr nu(;ionality,,our calling, our domestic condition, in onler to save him from the mortiiication of treading on delicate ground, or at Ictust to save him from the restraint which uncertainty involves. • Of course there are many private matters which a man has a right to keep secret, according to our recognized code of social laws, though wo think the less secrecy thoro is in the world the better, since all secrets are lies by implication.— Texas Riflings. H. and H. Will clean silks, woolen «oocls, ribbons, curtains mid eurpots. Unequalled for cleaning bouse, killing moths and renovallnK grease spots. Price 16c, 2 cakes for 26o. Address H. and H., l)ea Moiuos. Silence may be golden, but It will not pay debts. ___ _ __ After six years' suffering, I was cured by Plso's Cure,— MAKY THOMSON, !i9>£ Oftio A ve., Allegheny, Pa., March 19, 18'J4. , To keep paste froin molding, put two or •three cloves in the paste pot while heated. "Hanson's Magic Corn Salve." Warranted to (jure or money refunded. Ask your or It. 1'rlce 1C cents. Among the old French orders is that of the Bee, a female society founded in 1T02. If the Itaby Is Cutting Tectli Be sura and uno that old and well-tried remedy, MRS. s KOOTMIXQ Bvuur for Children Teething. er? They have completed, their They have stepped the slain. There Is another way, however, ol ing that same work. Hero Js a who, through his sin, 18 prostrate. Hp acknowledge^ ih.at he has ftgn,e wr«ng, Now |e the time f «' J' ou . teers." And so now, across this great field of moral and spiritual battle, the angels of God come walking among the slain, and there are voices of comfort, and voices of hope, and voices of resurrection, and voices of heaven, One night I saw a tragedy on the corner of Broadway and Houston street. A young man; evidently doubting as to which direction he had better take, his hat lifted high enough so that you could see he bad an Intelligent forehead, stout chest; he had a robust devejop-r ment. Splendid young man, cultured young man, Honored young man. Why did he stop there while ,po many were going up and down? The fact is, that every man has a good angel and a, bad angel contending for the mastery of his spirit, and there was a good, angel and a bad angel struggling >Ylth that young man's soul at the cprner of Broadway and Houston street, "Come with me," said the good angel; "I will take you home; I will spread my wings ov,er your pillow; I will lovingly escort you all through life under supernatural protection; I will bless every cup you drink out of, every couch you rest on, every doorway you enter; I will consecrate your tears when you weep, your sweat when you toll, and at the last I will hand over your grave into the hand of a bright angel of a Christian resurrection. Jn answer to ypur father's petition and your mother's prayer, I'have been sent of the Lord,out of heaven to be your guardian spirit. Come with me/' said the good, angel in a voice of . . symphony. It \vas muelo that which, drops-from a lute P f seraphes toreatb.es on It. no," sam the bad angel, "come me! I ha.ve something better to tlie w>ne§ I pour are from » l jjo, with, Hints to Writers for the Press. Write plainly In strong black Ink on white paper. Use a typewriter when possible, especially for articles of any length. In either case let your lines be twice as far apart as usual, for ease of editor and compositor. If pencil Is used, jet it be rather soft and blasjfe. and the paper soft and unglazed. Technical terms or uncommon words should be made distinctly. Write on but one side of the paper. Put your full name and address at top of first page of manuscript. Mall MS flat or folded If only a few pages^-nevey rolled. Observe brevity. . Say what you have to say, then quit. A long Introduction and an equally long conclusion are uncalled for. Between these, the nut or meat of the article is usually found. Strike out the beginning and the end in such cases, and we have the gist of the whole piece in attractive form that people will read with interest and profit by. Lack of experience In writing for the press is no real hindrance, In agricultural and domestic affairs we often get the most valuable hints and useful Information from those who for the first time jot down their practical experience In simple words and short sentences that best express such things. Well-arranged timo is the surest mark of a well-arranged mind. Hegemaii'H CumpUoi- ;o« willi Glyr.erlnv, Curea Chapped Bands and Fiu'e, Tender or Soru Fiii't, Chilblains, I'lles, &u, C. O. Clurk Co., New Haven, Ct. Germany has 20,000 of the 51,000 breweries said to be in the world, "A Cup of Parks' Ten at night move the bowels m the morning," • Elijah didn't depend upon a committee to build up the broken down altar. Daniel is still preaching, • because he wasn't afraid of the IJou's den. What an ordinary man eats and the way he eats it would be enough to give dyspepsia to an ostrich — unless the ostrich were wise enough to assist his digestion from time to time ' with an efficient combination o f vegetable extracts. @uch a eparation is r. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They are the pills _par excellence ffor those w li o sometimes cut the wrong- things and too much. They . „ stimulate action in all of the digestive organs. They stop sour stomach, windy belchiiigs, heartburn,. flatulence and cure constipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, indigestion, sick headache and kindred derangements. Once used they are always in favor, n | e Waitiafi 9 nu n«ovprcilBroiina. Outfit vlllS nalllBQ fme. Ono of nun earned 0,many over ««KX>. in 94. P. O. Box 1371, New Yort Ely's Cream Balm CURE Apply Balm I nto enoh nostril. Lirltaos., 68 Warren St., N,Y. DROPSY TREATED FREE, Positively Cured with Vegetable Remedies Hitvo oiirocl thousands ofctisos. Cure cusoi i>i-o- Dounued hopoleta )>y beet pliystoiann.Ii'rop) rtrstiloa uyiuptomB disappear; In teiiUnyautleaallwo-llUnH all symptoms removed. Send for free book testimonials of nilruouloua cares. Ton days' treatment free by mull. If you order trlul send JOo In stumps to pay postugo. rm.H.H.UUKKN & SONS, A tluaUi.Gu. If you order trial return this advertisement to u* No. - When answering advertisements, mention this paper, FOR m TfiE !LL§ TffflT PJW< OflN BRWG /Mite vitt> ACHPSto f CUK£ 19 jlo Must Forfeit. One evening, Colley Gibber, by mls» sing his cue and giving a message at the wrong moment, spoiled one of Betterton's best scenes. So aa soon AS he passefl the wings, jBetterton, in a rase, "o said to the prompter: "Forfeit, Colley." "Can't be done," replied the prompter! "M'-vster Colley pas no salary-" "Well, then- put him down for ten shillings a week," cried, the en» rage4 manager, "and. forfeit him flyej" Perhaps you may think that Scott's Emulsion is only useful to fatten babies, to round up the angles and ; make comely and attractive, lean and angular women,; and fill out the hollow cheeks and stop the wasting oj. the consumptive, and enrich and vitalise the blood of' the scrofulous and aneernic persons, It wil.1 do ull this' " ut it will do more, It will cure a Hard, Stubborn Cough j i **• «« •• «^i ^^f* .. the whe,» the ordinary cough syrups and s fail, The cough that linger fiter the Gri monia will b§ §oft§n§d ana cured ing and str<pngtk§mng inftue , Scpttte

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