The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 8, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 8, 1895
Page 6
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.'' , --> < T'i^ (I? A "«! r <«^»_».; - 'f*?vi}~f: of -V ,\ -=•' - » • > WMftAY, SAT'STUBS. I- .4*"' at t8 fee faifiy 1ft I possession of one's 'facility fif choice In the ease of eVety accented t f U t h, which may have be* eotne a*lomatic to the rest of human* ity, there afe al* w,ays those who fre* . 'Ject of atfect 'to reject its teachings. A. very StUf'dy bppoheht tb the propo- "foeef in the town of Caresvllle. Mr, Paffie, It is true, did hot deny the proposition first Set down was Mf. Phtheas Palfie,' a hard-headed and successful " ettion generally, but he signified his denial bjr his conduct toward his daughter, Penelope, who had arrived at ,the age mentioned In single blessedness. i if there ever was a woman in tha end 'of the nineteenth century whohad cause .for complaint on the score of repression it was Penelope Paine. Her mother had died when she was 5 years of age, and her father, possessed by the idea that he knew how to bring up a child right, had /immediately begun the systematic course of repression that made his daughter a demure, timid little girl, and a meek, spiritless woman. He had kept down all her youthful joyousnesa by straight-laced rules of deportment, and had religiously checked the development of any natural tendency. People looking at her WoUld »ay: "That girl looks ns if she had been boxed up all her life." And In a measure she had been. ,But Penelope, prim as she was,, grew to be a fair woman to look at, and, in spite of the difficulty of approach, she had many. stealthy admirers. The grocer was, in'his way, a social man. That Is, he liked to have some one to listen while he gave his views arid opinions; and at first the young men would affect to be coming to see him. But the moment they were so Imprudent as to let It leak out that Penelope was the real object of their attentions, they were summarily dismissed. , "I Just won't have It," the old man would say. "Young folks don't know what's good for themselves, and they need the guidance of some older head to keep 'em out of mischief." Penelope never seemed to care much about her beaux or the loss of them, till Ned Holburn began going there. He kept a feed stpre, and was a brother oddfellow with the grocer, so the old 'man liked him pretty well. Penelope was clerking In the grocery as she had been doing ever'since she was old enough to tie up a package of sugar, but she always left an hour earlier than her father, so as to be at horac and get his meals for him; for Mr. Paine's hard-headed frugality forbade his keeping "a girl," 'albeit he was abundantly able to do so. It was during these happy intervals of time, when Penelope was entirely alone, that Ned Holburn was wont to steal a few minutes away from his store and unceremoniously drop In for a short chat. It was the first of such pleasure that the girl had ever known and the stolen moments had come to be inexpressibly sweet to her. Slie knew that her father would not have approved of this intimacy between Holburn and herself and for that reason, at first, she took a shy delight In It. For with all his repression, the hard-headed grocer had not succeeded ' in crushing out of his daughter that touch of romance which Is in the nature of every woman. But there came a time, when there > ' *•"# 'v\ «s, 'I PLAYING MB SUCH A DIRTY TRICK. was more than the romantic secrecy of the affair to give it charm. The intimacy had ripened into love. The young man had placed his honest affection in the keeping of the quiet, demure gjrj and she had given her heart unreservedly in return. And as the days went on, the stolen meetings grew sweeter and sweeter to both, and ?hJHp Paine measured his piojcjes and weighed his pounds in bliss* juj ignorance of what was passing. But -the state of affairs got to the ears of a .'jealous rival of Holburn's and a word to the unsuspecting grocer brought him u,p standing. The scales fell from his. 'eyes, 'and shortly after the lovers were surprised to see him walk into the house in. the midst of one, of their tete-a-tetes. Of course there was,a scene. The q}d man stormed and Penelope wept, , but gia,nch, Ned Holburn stood up like ,£ mjm and "fussed the music." He told t Jhe old man that he loved his daughter, anfl that his loye was returned and she " d promised to wed him, and the end U alj was his dismissal from the - '-- - peremptpyy command was grieved, for of cpnfldence h|s be at fawH. In he found - well brought $}e,h,a<J been' put to the • W 8 \*Ht9 ffaffe* fit fdl at tfifc *8«fig man'S aistoffiflted faee was & tribute t& fits t>w« Ifiafnpli. Mat fid tffit State 1 of affalfS Ban t&sl fdreief, ieftSt 6f all Sadfi a Stfalhed one af this. It Jiftg feseft satd ttelefe itet |t*. talhe waif ah tAthvHslastlo odd* Mlow aftd It w'aS fils defbUoh t(5 th6 duties 6f that Oi-der thftt firSt made film rela* his vigilance, tt was to bts ft ban- hefr ftfght, with the initiation 6? «orii6 teh ot a doSeft candidates as it* lead- Ing feature, and Jh the depths of his Infwbst Soul the old ittafl longed to go. fint prudence Said no. Painfully he argued it oUt with himself. Was his duty to the lodge less Important than hie duty to his daughter 1 ? Then visions of the society in session ahd the frightened candidates came before his eyes. He laughed to himself, for this hardened -Old tyrant had not lost all his taste for fUn. Sut Penelope passing through the room made him Sober again as he thought of all the possibilities that might arise from leaving her alone. Then his apologetic ihlhd Gal 1VS follows able injuries, and may be followed by In these belligerant days the girl of leaving her alohe. Then his apologetic mind said: "One night can't do any harm. You can leave her alone this one time and, after all, Ned Holburn will be at the meeting, too; he'll want to see the men initiated." He hesitated and was lost, and, after seeing Pene- Jope securely locked In, he set off-for his lodge. But love has won the reputation of laughing at locksmiths, and, embodied in the person of Ned Holburn, he went knocking at Penelope's window. Something in the character of the tap or some subtle intuition which only love inspires told her who It was and she forgot her timidity enough to raise the sash and opened the shutter a little. "It's me, Ned," said the ungrammatl- cal Holburn, eagerly, and there was a note of deep pleading In his voice as he added: "It's our only chance, darling. Get your hat and climb out of the window. I've got a chair here for you to get down on." Penelope said nothing and through the darkness her face was not visible, but a moment's pause told him that she demurred. "You won't refuse me, little one,-" he pleaded. "This will be our last chance and if we let It slip us we shall be separated forever. You can trust me, dearest: don't hesitate any longer." Penelope went away from the window for a moment, and .when she returned she had her hat tied on and a shawl thrown about her shoulders. Her heart was beating very swiftly as she stepped out of the window on the chair and into the arms of her waiting lover. Holburn was a thorough-going fellow, and • he had his buggy waiting at the fence. They got In, he exultant, and the girl all tremulous, and away they went across the river to the old minister, who was already famous for marrying runaway couples from three counties. In the meantime the grocer, not finding Holburn, who was a regular and devoted attendant, at lodge meeting, had grown uneasy and suspicious. A vague foreboding, which gradually grew into a terrible fear, filled his mind. When he could endure the suspense no longer he was excused and started for home. He had hardly entered the yard when an open shutter flapping listlessly on Its hinges arrested his attention and his heart sunk within him. Penelope, he thought, »would never leave a shutter that way under any conditions. The key gave forth a hollow, lonesome sound as he turned it in the lock and the sound of his footsteps on the floor was altogether weird and unusual. ' . "Penelope," he called, with a trembling voice, "Oh, Penelope." But only the echoes answered him, and the unwelcome truth thrust itself upon him that Penelope was gone. He went outside and sitting down upon the step bowed his head in his hands. Just then the sound of wheels fell on his ear and a buggy was driven up and halted at the gate. Then a man helped a woman to alight. The grocer recognized her and ran down the steps, crying: "Penelope, Penelope, ain't you ashamed—you've -been riding—" ' But here the voice of Holburn broke in: "We're married," he said. "Huh!" cried the old man. "Yes, sir." "Wei), well, Penelope Paine—" "Holburn," said Ned, Proudly. "Penelope," went on the old man, Ignoring his son-in-law, "I never would have thought it of you." The girl was silent, frightened and tearful. "And you, Ned Holburn, to think of you being a brother In the same lodge and all of that and then playing me such a dirty trick!" "I guess I'm able to keep a wife," said the young man, sullenly. "Able to keep her; able to keep her! That ain't it; it's the way you got her. Penelope Paine, after all the raising I've been giving you, do you realize what you have done? You've been guilty of eloping, do you hear?" "That's all right, father-in-law," said Holburn. "Penelope's past 30 now and 'she'll soon come to know her mind, When she copies to know it I hope she won't change; if she doesn't she'll never regret this elopement," and he kissed her. TYPES, Pitt had a flery red face and a terri* ble scowl. Philip the Great of Macedon had a large mole on his neck. fasso's features were regular and pleasing but he had a wild eye. Haydn had a long nose, an almost invariable peculiarity of genius. Charles I wore a pointed beard, in the style Known as the Vandyke. Chaucer looked like a dandy, the impression being intensified by his dress. Vespasian had a large, red face, with high cheek bones and heavy chin. Addlson }iad regular and quite pleas* ing features, unnwteed by dissipation, The Puke of Wellington had a great JRaman' nqs,e and a ^tern, fprbidding face.-. Pppe's features w§re small and deli- pate. AH bis }lfe he was, p a | e a.»d JoaKed gickjy. , , NftjM>iW» JH had, tf a»n, alijjpet sty* >ifj."fac0... He, gpefjiUy;.peeked hajf WOBE RUSTIC gf ORV A PJbPltfeft ER'S LlFfe. A trniqoe arid fAfteinfttiag fchrtr»tter Who ttfeccnll}- blcti In ftfi Illinois *own—tlfo Work ot «. Wag Well bohfe. AT Oregon, 111., the other day, a rtlan, the Story of Whose life marks aft tepoch iH the spread of the gospel In the early history of the west. Mis name is ftev* Barton M. dart» Wight, and he was known • far ahd ^ Wide as a most remarkable man, He was a preacher of niarked peculiarity aftd firm as a rock When his convictions persuaded him of the right. He came west about 1833, and his first ministerial Worlt was in Iowa for about two years when loWa Was a territory and had but few settlements. In 1839 he was appointed to Buffalo Grove, how Polo, 111., ahd about 1840 he married the eldest daughter of James Clark, a wealthy farmer of Ogle county, 111. When the state conference Was divided in' 1839 he became a member of the Rock River conference and continued In, a variety of appointments until he was superannuated. He Joined the Illinois conference of the Methodist Episcopal church when he first came west. Mr. Cartwrlght was born near Auburn, New York, March 9, 1810, and Was the son of James and Catherine Gray Cartwright. His father was a Baptist minister of New York and died in 1822. Thrown upon his own resources at the age of 12, Barton Cartwrlght began to work for his board and clothing. He was promised schooling as well, but was disappointed and obliged to make his way without educational advantages. In 1829 he joined the Methodist Episcopal church and became impressed with the desire to become a minister. He preached his first sermon In his native state, but in 1833 he,.decided to seek his fortune in the west. .He walked from Syracuse, N. Y., to Clean Point and took a flatboat to Plttsburg, whence he went down the Ohio river by steamboat. At Cincinnati he met and shook hands with Black Hawk, the famous Indian chief, who was on his way to Washington as a prisoner of war. Many times after that he renewed the acquaintance. Leaving the boat at Flint Hills, he visited a brother who lived near by, and then made up his mind to go to Warren county, Illinois. About the first REV. B. Hv CARTWRIGHT. .thing he_ did was to walk to . a cabin bear Monmouth to attend church. The 'preacher Vas ill, and on seeing Mr. Cartwright's church letter asked him to conduct the services, which he did. This was the first Sunday , in May, 1833. ; The young preacher bought four pair of oxen and a .plow, and he broke prairie week days and delivered sermons Sunday. In 1834 Rev. Peter Cartwright appointed him a missionary to Iowa to establish church societies. There was no missionary fund and he had to sustain himself by his own efforts. ! At Flint Hills in 1834, he organized the first Protestant Christian society in the state of Iowa, He preached the first sermon ever heard in Rook Island, 111., in the cabin of Judge Spencer. In the fall of 1834 he was admitted to the Illinois Methodist conference, which then embraced Illinois, Wisconsin and Iowa. He wal' assigned to the Knoxville mission, which included what are now Henderson, Warren, Knox and Mercer counties. Two years later he constructed a rude sleigh called a i"pung," or "jumper," which was formed, by cutting two saplings and bending 'them for runners and thills. Having no harness he -fastened the rig to the sides of the saddle on his horse, and with this unique conveyance he traveled 1,200 miles, starting from Peoria, 111,, and traversing Illinois, Michigan Canada and New York. He spread the gos^ pel throughout all these regions. i in the spring of 1837 he sold his horse in New York, made his way on foot to Clean Point, ran the river on a raft to Pittsburg, • and thence returned by the old route to Illinois, In the conference of 1837-38 he was astgrjed to the Buffalo Grove circuit, which In* 'eluded in its territory the towns of Oregon, Dixon, Sterling, Fulton, Mount Morris and many other settlements. In 1840 he was assigned to Iowa as a mission preacher. He crossed the river in a skiff and subsequently was obliged tq, swim across many of the Iowa streams going from cabin to cabin, , jje spent four years in Iowa, preaching et Payenport, Pumjque, Rocking- hami Muscatjne, M.aquofceta, an< j j^ wa City. Jn 1844 he returned to JHJnoJs and labored at Prophetstown and Buffalo aroye and tn 'J^no« cpunty. In J863 he was pommissloned chaplain of the Ninety-second Regiment, Jllinois Volunteer Moiled, Infantry- He served with that regjto^nf uptij the close of w}tb the jn,en, bein.g ' been et Jf wyer »t#tt9R I°P has Jew,, if army. •, ©a yf tiH-jj gqp nnHM4' W. b tfcfe »l Conirnorig tWldo William (Jourt dully, queen's Counsel and liberal meinbef of parliament for CaHisle, has been selected by the Rosebery ministry to succeed Arthur Wellesly I*eel as speaker of the house of commons. This position is a most desirable one, as the incumbent, draws an annual salary of $25,000 and an annual pension of $20,000 afterward, even if he Occupies the chair but an hour. Meanwhile he has a peerage as "the first commoner in England." Mr. Gully's grandfather Was, in his youth, a well- known prizefighter, but his mental ability carried him into parliament. The father of Mr. Gully was a dls* tihguished physician, lie died hot long ago, ahd the sottj Who had entered the law, acquired ( a large practice. Jie is W. C. GULLY. greatly esteemed for his lofty character, and has the dignified, imposing presence which is considered Indispensable In speaker of the house of commons. As speaker he will be provided with a palatial mansion for entertaining on a large scale, within the palace of W estmlnster ' where he will reside during his term of office. 6n all state occasions he is looked upon as the representative of the house of -commons, and In Its way the position possesses a greater prestige and dignity than that of any judge of the land, not excepting the lord chancellor. Mr. Gully's selection by the Rosebery ministry practically means his election. HONEYMOON SIGNS. ''Do I.acly Looks Happy and Do Gem'l'- iimn Casts Levin' Looks." There is a young couple in this city who can never go away from home together without being taken for a newly married pair, says the New York Advertiser. So they decided to ask the waiter at a hotel where they stopped what the signs were. The gentleman began the conversation. "Would you think we were just mar- 1 ried, John?" he asked, on the second day after their arrival. "Yes, sah," said John, with a broad grin; "I spotted you as soon as I see you. I been ten years in dis hotel, an' dere can't nobody fool me." "Now, John," said the supposed bridegroom, as he slipped a fee into the waiter's palm, "Just tell me what the symptoms are." "Dere's a heap of 'em sah,"' answered John. "I hears yoh ask yoh lady at breakfus if she liked briled eyesters, an' you tell her she mus' learn to drink her tea straight, 'cause it was bettah, an' you ask her whar she wants to go fus'. Dem's all signs, certain shuh, sah." "But," said the young matron, ''don't old husbands talk in the same way?" "No, indeed, miss—'scuse me, ma'am, they don't indeedy. 'Sides, yoh gentleman hand you de mornln' papah, 'stead of readin' of it himself. An' dere ain't no gettin' aroun' the lovin' loolcs he been castln' on you, miss," arid John smiled with an air of superior wisdom. "Now, tell us how the old married men conduct themselves'," said the lady, "Dey's mighty short, miss, mostly, an' read de papah jes' like dey- was alone." "And the lady, what does she do?" "Jes' waits, miss. Kind of looks tired, an' waits, an' looks at the res' of the folkses In the dining room, You see, miss, it's a heap of difference, an' taint all in the close dey wears, either, dat makes the honeymoon—no, sah, it ain't." They did not undeceive John, and he does not know'that for once all his signs had failed him. Senator Thuraton. .John |#. Thyrston, wljose picture Is shpwn above, wJH tafte JUs s.e»t }p the United Stages, sejiate, when U meets in £>ecen}ber next, proy}<Je<J jyj extra gejs Js not cftlled. fpr be|pre qf . fafcg edtiai f>f of orliofes of luff entlnS, linfieed 6il &nd vlnegaf. Mi*; tub Ifi well with a-pieeS of flannel cloth. Then polish with 4 piece of chamois skin. this treatment will entirely remove the dingy appearance that age gives to fine woods. Jfot A Subject fcaaliy New boarder— What's the tow ufM stairs? Landlady— It's that professor of hypnotism trying to get his wife's permission to go out this evening.— Tit-Bits. On the Jiight f wtk, Salesman—Well, son. whht do yoti waht? Little Boy—Got any lamp chimneys? "Yes. What kind do you want?" (After some reflection)—"Maw didn t say, but 1 think she wants one. of-the stnokeless Uiiid." ' Too Late. Then. Kitty—1 don't see why you need be so careful. Nice girls won't sue you for breach-o f-promise. Tom—But you can\t find out whether they're nice or not uBtil they bring the suit. Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your Life Awa ] Is the Iruthtul, startling title of ft book about No-To-Bao, the harmless, guaranteed tobacco habit cure that braces up nicotlnlzed nerves, eliminates the nicotine poison, makes weak men'gain strength, vigor, nnd manhood. You run no physical or financial risk, as No-To-Bac is sold by Druggists everywhere, under a guarantee to euro or money refunded. Book free. Ad. Sterling Remedy Co., New York or Chicago. Ho Might Go On. "Touching to me," sa!d an enthusiastic young school ma'am, "is a holy calling. To sow in the young mind the seeds of future knowledge and watch them as they grow and develop is a pleasure greater tliau I can tell. I never weary of my work. I think only of-" "I am very sorry," interrupted the poiing mau to wlioni she was talking, "that you are so devoted to your pro- Cession, Miss Clara. I had hoped that some day I might ask you—in fact 1 called to-night to—but 1 hardly dare go on in the light of what you—" "You may go on, Mr. Smith." said the young lady, softly. "I'm a little loo enthusiastic at times, perhaps."— New York Sun. Now Dining Car Service. It is a pleasure,to note the addition of another important feature to the already competent tram service of the Nickel Plate Road. The Dining Car Service of this popular low rate lino has recently been augmented, by which dinner will be served on train No. 6, leaving Chicago at 2 p. in. daily, and breakfast and dinner oa.train No.'2, leaving Chicago daily at 9:20 p. m., with direct connections for New York and Boston. Breakfast and dinner will bo served on train No. 5, arriving in Chicago at 0:35 p. m. from New York and Boston. For full information regarding routes, rates, maps, folders, etc.. address your nearest ticket agent or J. Y. Calahan, General Agent, Chicago, 111. One of the most popular religious books ,in. Japan is "Pilgrim's Progress," illustrated by Japanese artists. fdfee at* habit is vet? slfdftl s&ine people, and there ftfe pefSOWp who fister get ovef It. A Stefy id tttiiSL> of fttt Ifish hoy who had beett empidygd * for ft time, in ft bublin shoe store. N01' finding his WOfk there as pleasant aS it might be, he resigned his positioft and secured a -clerkship in fi hardwftM * shon. One day ah old farmer cftffld driving tip with ft mule, and, fefitefifig , the shop, asked the lad if he had any hofsehoes. "1 want 'em for this mule," said h& , : "I guess We can fl* you out," replied the boyj "what size do yoti weal 1 ?" Statement. On the 20th day of March, 1893, a lenftttt house belonging to Us, located near" tH8 track of the Illinois Central railroad in tfrS north part of Independence, was alWcJSfc totally destroyed by fire. We, had tbd property insured in the Hawkejre lnsUraBc| « company, of Des Mr.ifles, loWa, $8U(I, otto to-day we hate received a draft through ^ thett agettt. A. C. Simmons, of Independence* for $300, itt full settlement of. the claim. We are very much gratified indeed attne fair and honorable treatment received from the company in settling this loss*, and we recommend the Hawkeyd Insurance company to any in need of insurance, as a desirable company with whom to insure. THOMAS EirwAtths, A. T. MoDoNAl/b, of Independence, Iowa. A dealer in artificial limbs estimates that 300,000 Britons have lost one or both legs. . A new dining car service between Chicago and Buffalo via the Nickel Plate Road has recently been placed at the disposal of the traveling public, which will enable patrons of this favorite low rate line to obtain all meals on trains when traveling on through trains between Chicago, New York and Boston, .tor reservations of sleeping car space and further information see your local ticket agent or address J. Y. Calahan, General Agent, Chicago. ' The 30th Triennial Conclave Knights Templar Will be held in Boston, Mass., August 38th to 30th, 1805. Forthis occasion the Wabash Railroad will sell tickets from all stations. to Boston at one fare for the round trip. Map of route and guide to Boston will be mailed on application to C. S. CKANE, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, St. Louis, Mo. Wyoming has the smallest female population, 21.863: New York the largest, 3,020,960. : P. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O.. Proprs. ot Hall's Catarrh Cure, offer J100 reward for any case of catarrh that can not bo cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for testimonials, free. Sold by Druggists, 7dc. The Franco-German war cost $1,857,570,400, besides incalculable loss to trade. Mothers appreciate the good work of Parker's Ginger Tonic, with Its reviving qualities --u boon to tto pain-stricken, sleepless and norvouH. Many pairs of sandals have been recovered at Pompeii. The soles are.fastened with nails. The banks of the United States during- the year ISM lost over S25,000,UOO by theft. When you come to realize that your corns are Bono, and no more pain, how grateful you feel. All the work ofHIndercorns. 15ci You can work out a good character faster than calumny can destroy it. That Tired Fe It is remarkable how many people there are who have That Tired Feeling and seem to think it is of no importance or that nothing need be done for it. They would not be so careless if they realized how really serious the malady is. But they think or say, " It will go of! after a while." We do not mean the legitimate weariness which all experience after a hard day's work, but that all-gone, worn-out feeling which is especially overpowering in the morning^ when the body should be refreshed and ready for work. It is often only the forerunner of nervous prostration, with all the horrible suffering that term implies. That Tired Feeling and nervousness are sure indications of 'an impure and impoverished condition of the blood. The craving of the system for help can only be met by purifying the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the one great blood purifier. It expels all impurities, gives vitality and strength, regulates the digestion and makes the weak strong. ' •-•••. "In the spring I felt very much run. down—no strength or appetite.' I began to take Hood's Sarsaparilla and my appetite improved anil I did not have that tired feeling." H. 1J. SQUIIHSS, East Leverettj Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Makes Pure Blood, ', Very Latest Styles, Bu-MftYM/WTON Elegant Patterns for 10 Cents Each, When 1he Coupon Below is Sent The Retail Price of thsse Patterns is 25, 30, and 35 Cents Each, 6348 6323 6407 rinidrn 0318—Waist. Jn flvo sizes, viz.; 33, 84, 30, 38 and 40 bust measure—price 25 cents Pattern 0883—Skirt, live sizes, gs. 24, SB, 28 and 30 inch waist measuue-prlce 30 cents Pattern (HOr-Fivo sizes, viz,: 22, gi. 26, 28 and SO inch waist nie»sure-price 30 cents. Pattern 0377—Four sizes, Yin.: U, 8. 10 and 13 years-price 85 cents. Tiieso patterns aro glove fitting. 6377 CO **X -COUPON,' Any one or all of the. above patterns will be sent for |Q Cents Each when this coupon Is enclosed with the order; otherwise the regular price will be charged, Also send I cent additional lor eaoh pattern ordered to cover nostaao etc, Give number of inches waist measure for sUirts a»d number of inches bust measure for waists. Address w wfl * COUPON MPQK BOX 744, PATTERN COMPANY, NEW YQRK, N, f^ — . 1 1 « i 'r » i < t w *(' t • \ > i)t V if 1 1 (It •'I* lit • ^ tut * t 1 1 And Cause Disease, . _ Cure any ftputo<Jlso«sp j n png roatuwut (ouie or ulWMip In a fovv. WWUJ for fipo WELL' MACHINERY niitl all similar complaints • absolutely ?Hr«gT WeSrt'S Dyspepsia Compound U-eunroiUcrd. Cures 90 coses cut s>f a, ipo. SAMPLji BpTTI.E SENT FRJJJ3. m Patents, Trade-Marks,

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