The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 28, 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, August 28, 1895
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,»?&»;. i^>fl£&t.^WJl! t'iHfaftfn? WM of thft Jettef rt fiafftif «f tt. W. flake* W ANIMALS. • , , - . 4-_ . f :tfii MiftfiaiM tttVef fUntiinfe to -Mmtaias fief tie Western ttnidn fbtind a ti?o§peet which, fr<Jm an agrl- abbut $6,000; Ih th'e by fiftker id recover $U6&» the delivery of fc, di6pat6n If 8m 4 AftS* tfaiia to Abf am Mrker, 4 ftif itt'.'ltif United. States court the other dfty eiatidpoint, could flot bi is liiXtifiailt and of. et least f § fiftyl ait fid fetefy stalk shows lafge-siied §&f S jtrt 3hs is bright sad taiefttedr stub itickiflg Out from it. It is so far &d Vanced that the Uhlhitiftted cbuld dtf C^*' Jtt rfii atifi fifitdl'for his tef attl- & pefSdn to look at* la 1 - his ddgs, cats, aad. birds and see the'y Wanted ' for ttethtng, while for mules, aad asses master they' Were tb from labor for ever- rtnade free of his acres ground as long as ttyey the last of the animal , and not until then, the estate Was to be realized, ahd the proceeds handed over to the Society for the |; Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. This was over fourteen years ago, and the ^society has not realized as yet. The Count de la Mlrandole, who died in *1826, left a legacy to his favorite carp, which he had nourished for twenty years in an antique fountain standing in his hall. In 1781 a peasant of Tou- loiise left the following will: "I declare homeward, she hurried back over the lonely—even dangerous—path, only to find that her father, feeble and absentminded, had failed to make his signals, Mr" BirkVy of'Knightsborough, in Bng- s'though a t first he protested that he - J land,, died on the 5th ,of May, 1805, an. v naft - an d that she had not answered. ,1 .left a pension of £25 per annum to h». • ' ' ' I institute my chestnut horse sole |t 'legatee, and I wish him to belong to my nephew, N." The will was attacked, but it received legal confirmation. A to to uabtii-denfed by this care, CotiW t^%CQttife ftaHe and such considerations seem aeVer ^vfeigh with her ( for she is fever ful— even gay— as though fr&e d spdhSlbiiity, for thefr domteft occupies lodgings as hear as possib the ittstitiltiofl, attd feteify evefaiflt pays thetn a visit of love aa4 twin -tlef route home laye though a deserted orchafd, and iW loneliness has caused her pare'nts great anxiety and- herself aft little apprehension,' although she affects, in their company* to make light of it. For their comf ort, the youflg lady haa hit upon a plan to let them know when she has arrived safely home. She lights hef lamp, and alternately exposing it before the window and shading It with her hand she signals them across a quarter of a milo of heather and grove that all is well. Her mother being bedfast, the doting old father usually manages to send back an answering signal, so that both she acd her parents may retire, knowing that all is well. A few nights since the young lady failed to get her answering signal, and, in great suspense, fearing that Borne harm had be« fallen her loved ones during her journey te p - foUr dogs. He was entirely wrappei, 1 up in their society, and when any orv , ventured to remonstrate with him f'.'. expending so much money^ on their maintenance or sugg'edted that the poor were more deserving of sympathy than ' the dogs he would reply: "Men assailed my^life; 'dogs preserved it." And this was a fact, for he had been attacked by brigands in Italy, and had been rescued by his dog, whose descendants his four pets were. When he felt his end approaching he had the four dogs placed on couches by the side of his bed; and he received their last caresses, extending ,to them his faltering hand, and breathing his last between their paws. According to his desire the busts of these favorite brutes were sculptured on the corners of his tomb.. 1 Some twenty-five years a.go a gentleman of, Columbus, Ohio, died, leaving behind him drawings and plans of a cat infirmary, to be errected by his executors. The infirmary was to have rat holes.for,sport, areas,for amatory converse, and grounds for exercise, provided with high walls, with gently sloping roofs. The last clause in his Will read: "I have all my life been taught to believe that everything in , and about man was intended to be useful, and that it was man's duty as lord of animals to protect all the lesser species, even as God protects and watches over him. For these two combined . reasons-r-flrst, that my body, even after dead, may continue to be made useful; and, secondly, that it may be made instrumental, as far as possible, in furnishing a substitute for the protection of the bodies of my dear friends the cats, I do hereby devise and bequeath the Intestines of my body to be made up, into fiddle stiings, the proceeds to be'devoted'to the purchase of an accordion, which-shall be played ip the audltorjum Of the cat .Infirmary by .pne of the regular nurses, to be selected for that purpose exclusively—the playing to be kept up for ever.an'd ever, Itwithout cessation, day or night, In £rd'?r that the cat.8 may have the privilege of always,hear ing and enjoying the instrument which is the nearest apt proach to their natural voices." There was grim grimajkin humor Jn this, • , The following clause from a will is extracted from the English papers for March, 1828? "I leave to my monkey, my 4ear, amusing Jocco, the sum of £10 sterling) to be enjoyed by him during ', his life; it is to be expended solely in his" 1 keep, I leave to my faithful dpg tp my beloved cat Tib, £5 j apeice,- as, yearly pension. In event-of the death qf one of the aforesaid legatees the, sura due tp him 0811 pass to the,tw,p survivors, and"ph p'e death, of one of these two to the last,' be he who be may. After- the de, oea.se of a}l parties the sum left them 'fiba.ll belopg to my daughter G-—, to wJigm I sljpw thje preference .abpve all ( my' children because she has a large Pin Recovered After Thirty Years. A.'S., Twitchell of Gorham, N. H., ells an interesting war. • experience. )uring his journey, south, he and his oinradesj were obliged to travel in box ars, and he lost a Masonic pin, having ic square and compass inclosed in a ircle of gold and his name engraved n the back. During the reunion, very much to his surprise, the pin was re- urned to him by one of his comrades, ho said that he received it a short :me ago;from ;a Grand iArmy t man froin distant state, who .happened to see Ir. Twitchell's name in a paper con- ected with the reunion, and, not nowing Mr. TwitcheH's address, sent t to the the comrade to return to him. and f filling ' a iri educating 4s Ch'a'rles' Lamb says: ' * Wha.t do you think of J;b,4t, my cat? • Yfn,ftt;4o ypu tbioH Qf that, my dog? , 'Jeanne Felix h&a been knpwn "As Mme, Rupuis wi}l \yas SSQ ex- a, great musician. 1677, . t9 was Rt.ll mpre thue; "I prw The Agency of Microbes. •' Professor Wiley says that "one of he grandest discoveries of modern cience" is the agency of the microbes n enabling plants to absorb from the ir the nitrogen which is the chief fac- or,of their growth. The theory was rst suggested by Pasteur, and it is bought to be fully confirmed by the eseaches of Independent Investigators, f It does not deceive expectation it vill completely revolutionize agricul- ure. • To increase the growth of plants t will only be necessary to feed their oots with water containing the proper microbes. The Trolley Hurst His HeniT, >' ' John Browkaw, a bicyclist, 24 years Id, was training for a road race at SVheeling, W. Va., last week and was using a trolley car in the southern uburb as pacemaker, following the car at a safe distance. 'The car slackened ts speeed and Browkaw decided to pass it. He turned out, head down, in- o the other track just in time to col- ide with another car coming in the ipposite direction. His head struck the ront of the car with terrible force, bursting his skull and killing him instantly. The bicycle was not damaged. • ' WOMAN. Mrs. Alva VanderblU and'her d^ugh- ter_have gone into bicycle training.' An up-tp-date new woman at Sprjflg Lake, Mich., carries with her a ham- and gives every obstructing nail in made to believe v€f? readily that it IS liast ftll hafifi frdm any goufce. NrtU Withstanding its fine apiJeilf&fiCet hdW* ^vef, It 18 fi&t y6t «iut «f dftngef of ffoit, and will not be fof at least two weeks. A fine crop df odts has been reaped In , this section. Much af it la still in the shock and K good deal ot it has been Stacked, le is thrashing 6ul 'from thirty to fifty bushels to the acre and will ttver&gfe about forty, The wheat crop has fill 'tfeett harvested, and fafm* ers are now busy plowing their lafad preparatory W putting in another crop of winter wheat. Leaving Lincoln the outlook is much less promising. Between Waverly and Fairmont, a distance of sixty miles, is a stretch of country which has usually been described as the garden snot of Nebraska. Crojis have always been abundant here, however poorly they may have been in other parts of the state, Last year and this year have been the only known exceptions Jo this rule. Somehow this belt has suffered severely this year. It has rained copiously on ail sides of it and all around it, but the clouds refused to give it a drop of moisture until too late to savo the corn crop. For a stretch of country sixty miles long and sixty miles wide the corn crop is a comparative failure. It will only run from a quarter to half a crop, averaging as a whole about one-third an ordinary crop. Oats have not faired so badly. Th'ey are thrashing out from thirty-five to forty bushels an acre. Heavy rains fell over this section at the end of last week They came too late, however,' to save the Imlk of the corn. Very much of it is wilted beyond redemption and'a good deal of it, has already been cut for fodder,. Wheat in this section is thrashing out fifteen bushels to the acre'. '• . West of Fairmont the scene again changes and an ocean of waving corn, strong and luxuriant, is to be seen as far as the eye can reach in every dlreci tlon. The crop from Hastings to the western boundary of the state is practically made, and nothing but a killing frost can now blight it. It will average not less than sixty bushels to the acre, and' very many large fields will yield fifty bushel's"! Around McCook is where the disasters of last year were most severely felt. The gains of this year have more than made up for the losses, then sustained. The whole section of country looks like a veritable garden, and tho people feel buoyant beyond expression. Winter wheat is thrashing ov'it about twenty bushels to the acre and the best fields are yielding thirty bushels. Spring wheat is running from twelve to eighteen bushels to the acre. Oats average from fifty to sixty bushels, the best fields thrashing out 100 bushels. Alfalfa is a new crop here with which the people 'are delighted. All kinds of live stock eat it with relish, apd it is proving to be fattening fodder, The first year it yields one ton to tho pore, but after the third year it yields three crops a year, which foot up seven and one-half tons to the acre. It 19 ' worth In the market ?5 per ton, but to feed cattle the results have shown it to be worth $70 per acre. f It is the coming crop all along the the flats of the Republican valley. FREE TRIP tftfned a verdict fof the |6,84i.Si, after deliberating flb&tit an hour. Judge Hanfofd instructed the jury that ft telegraph ctfrnpftfty- waB charged with the duty of f&tefeistng a high degree of -ears as to pr&mjstnefis, and that ahy neglect entitled. the Jjaf* ties injured to damages. Baker's mea&* Ure of damage was 'the amdxtttt He would have realized had he accepted a cabled offer, less the amount he received, says the Seattle posulh- telHgencei', the defense moved for a non-suit on the ground that the terms of the telegraph blank especially exempted the company from any damages either for mistake or delay, and' also as the error was made in Australia by a connecting line, no responsibility coxild attach, particularly as the cablegram was addressed "Barker," and was actually delivered to "Barker." Mr. Lewis, for Baker, insisted that conditions in a telegraphic message exempting the company from losses could only apply to a sender, not to one receiving the cable; also that, though the error was made In Australia the Western Union was liable, as it contracted with the Australia company as its agent, and that the mere 1 fact that the message was addressed "Barker" could not excuse the failure to deliver to Baker, where the contents of the message could show it was for the commission merchant. The non-suit was refused, The case will probably be appealed. She-was in the coahtfy tw the —. And WAS interested iti 6t6fytfeing she "flx«u*6 my ignorance, wdfi't yeuf" exclftlrJierl, 6* 9W Wfi«. trt-ef tS H Farmer COfntiiSsel Wai Working, ''but i do so loto to pick'fruit. These plants atft ye*y pretty/but I'fciB't lee t*i>at grafc* ea them.-' •_ • • • iee." ' ' "But whht dd yoti biefe off them j'> u " 'Tfltei 1 bugs.'* * * J>lRs£re*abl*. ( Miss Bnzbuz— Doyousell po&ta'ge stamps^ Drug Clerk'-'Yeg'tn. * ' ' Mies fiusibuz-Well) let. »6 liave fite two's, please; and Kite me nice ohes, won't you? The last ottos 1 bought all stuck together in my pocket before I'd bfieti carrying them around a week. Excursion Itntet, Account of Iowa State Fair at Des Moines. (September 6th to 18tb. D, M., N. & W. B. R, will sell tickets at one and one third {are for the round trip. Bring your family and spend o day at the Great Fair. Any information will be gladly furnished, by your nearest agent or i). N. TlfTfiMOBB, Q. P. A. Don't take an ice-cold bath just because your neighbor has tho sensibility of a polar bear.'r P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O., Proprs. of Hairs Catarrh Cure, offer 1100 reward for any oauo ot catarrh that van not be cured by taking Hairs Catarrh Cure. Send tor testimonials, tree. Sold by Druggists, 76c. Castle Hill, Me., baa three citl/ens. brothers, named Allic, Bllhti amt'Elidad Frank, whose combined height is exactly 21 feet. " >' pix-d f rec hy J>. K Hne'n 0 ren t the sidewalk a sturdy blow. Mrs. Mary Stewart of Zanesville, O,, rias sued heft 1 tenant, Mrs. Elizabeth JJarrell, for |500 because the latter said the dwelling in which she Jived was haunted, Mrs. Kate Chase Sprague has apparently failed in her effort to dispose at private sale of her furniture, which has beep seized for debt. It will be sold at auction. autobiography of Mrs. Mary A- LJvermore, will be published In HarU ford, and is about re$dy, Mrs. Wver- more had practically, completed it before she became ill. A party of girls chaperoned, by a aldefl lady of uncertain age left Dani vllle, III., for an excursion to Niagara Falls. At Jamestown, -N, Y., the cftaperpn deserted and got marbled, Mrs. Burke-Roche Js ope of the pretty woman oycli&ts j-j'oUced frequently OP, New Torjt roadg. She wears'at tlmeg a brown serge »n4 a co^t which opepa at the front, displaying a waistcoat Ql pink bunting. Princess Frjedrlch KarJ of Fru,ssjaj the wJflQW pf the "red prince," to have become & the red prince 4te4 suddenly in story was current IP, thai he had been ghot by hlg A wealthy young girt of Bj'op.Hlyn,' c0wh.l4ed, ft man recently #p<i wp ( aj> anft flpe^ f JO,, She inlPrpiecj the,* that the penally, w#s v?vy ^n SaW to, her frie UHe ta repeat tbe pffen^e at the, sam.e To tho Greatest State F^lr Kver Hold ' ' lu lovra. T,he Iowa State Fail", at Pes Moines on September 0 to 13 will be tjie finest exhibition ever given in Iowa and we want to help every one to see it. We have decided i to pay the RAJIV JIOAP FABB ron T JIB EOUNP TBJ'J?, ONB PAT'S IIoTBi, 13iLi,s, ANP ADMISSION TO FAIR GROUNDS to each purchaser of a lot in the SECOND rr-AT op' wpiw HKIQHTS between now and September 13,' 180,5, at $335, $35 cash and balance $4.00 per month. This plat is nearer the postoftice than the Capitol is, fifteen minutes walk, has graded streets, shade trees and sidewalks; the JSlectrie Street Car Line sipd City Water Mains are within -one block. i SJXCB IT WAS PLATTED, on April 19, 1894, 137 lots .have been sold, 48 houses bwilt and all but two occupied by their owners. r<l ' That this property is really offered for a little more than half its value is shpwn by the fpUpwing certificate of the eountyvecorder,; >\ "I hereby certify'the deed conveying tl?e "north half of lot 3, block J4, Bout^ Fort Mpeis Mojnes, to tbe wuitees of the First "Melodist church w^s for tbe considers < ( cjon of S800. I further certify that s.ajd ''lot is located 501 feet fronj the Second Mpjftt of OliftoR .Height^, being Jn the see- "pud biopk wesV of said plat, apd that the "sijse of the parcel of ground ab.pve conveyed "ig p8 feet front by 183 feet deep, us show?? '.'by PJat Book A,'p»ge 151. of the •' this oflice, • < han4 and. of a Hero. A,tract"of land comprising about 150 acre's just outsloe the western limits of Baltimore city, in the Thirteenth district of Baltimore county, and south of St. Agnes' Hospital and St. Mary's,Industrial Schqol, was offered for sale at auction Wednesday, at the Heal Estate Exchange, but was withdrawn after five'small parcels, including forty-two acres, had been purchased at an average price of $327 an acre, says the Baltimore Sun. The property is a portion of the lands owned In Maryland by the late Duchess of Leeds, a granddaughter of Charles Carroll of Carrollton, and daughter of Richard Caton, after whom the town of Catonsville is named. Tlie Duchess died in 1874, and in her will directed that the real estaie owned by her in this county'should be disposed of by her executors, and the money thus secured should be used for the'purchase of real estate-in England, all of which, tbgether with''the English realty which she possessed at the timfi of her death, was bequeathed for life to the Marquis of Carmarthen which is the courtesy title of the heir to the Dukedom of Leeds. The present holder of the title is the grandson of a cousin of the Duchess* husband, she having 'died without children. The property put u.p at auction is but a part of the estates in several counties Jn Maryland which came to her from Charles Carroll of Carroljton and his daughter. It was offered at first as a whole, but no bids being made for this, the choice of fourteen parcels of it was next offered. The bidding for first choice was a bit spirited, and it was finally "knocked down" for $390 ,an acre to Ruxton.M. Rldgely. After that the prices offered became steadily smaller until the flffh purchase, when Auctioneer Kirkland announced, after a consultation with the American trustees of the estate, Anthony A. Hirst and Alexander Yearley, Jr., that the remainder of the land was withdrawn,. "We had expected to get at least $400 an acre," said Mr, Kirkland," and not a bit of' it can be secured for. less than $2f5 an acre." ' The'Duchess of Leeds was one of thp three famous daughters of Richard Caton, who from their beauty and charms were often called "the three American graces," They became the wives of members of the British nobility. Louisa Catherine, the Duchess of Leeds, was the youngest of the' trio, Mary Caton, the eldest, was at first the wife of Richard Patterson of Baltimore, brother of Mme. , E)i?sabeth Patterson- Bonaparte, but Jn 1826 became the second wife of the famous Marquis of ,WeJ)esley, elder brother of the stiJJ more famous Duke of Wellington, EJJaabeth Caton was married in,'183<i'to Sir George William Stafford-Jern}ngfim, Baron Stafford, FITS— A11Flt«ot6pP< Nervo Kcstoror. Ho. ----- v^_---7 -,-.-->--^-. — «— Marvelttus eui-en. Trcatlf o »«'! »2 trial UoUli- f w« t > lie cued, tiuntl to ur.Kllmy.Bl Ai'vb bt,, 1'bllu., t "After everyone dips, who will bury the undertaker*" wnS the ouestion -put by ft thoughtful Massachusetts child to mother. _ , AVeJjavii not been without Piso's Cure for Consumption for -JOyoajy.— LixxuiFaUHiiU Camp Ht., llarrlsburg. Fa,, May 4, 'H4. One-th'ird of the bicycles made this year are for women's use, Last year only one- tenth of them were used by females. "HanBon'B Magic Corn' Salve." Warranted to euro ov money i ef nudeti. Auk your 1'rlco ID cent*. Tlift &viU»a'W!rii; he couldn't ' Job Binned cause there was Wheh the Bea t God's The devti is close tlan< worries .about, things, - If church memberShijp, save, heaven would be full pi crites. >' * A man must be/ born from, above ,t8 know for himself that uofl is above Ml else. ' , ' ' ' There are people in eViiry, who want to be religious Christ. ,' > When Job's wifo told him to cUrsft God and die, it hurt'hlm more his boils, ' ,' ! There IB sometimes as much , ., „„ the point af a pen as there is Irt the; bit* Of 'a dog. > c '•»» without ' ' , ', ^-'i, 1 - 'Venottti» </U :°Aj <jfj Success is alwavB sure, -when ; we; are SI willing to pay the price. - < • ' ^ ',-,-' In Our Great Grandfather's Time, i '' *' '",*.i..".:'Jt.^vritt? 1 ***®*:* " Don't lie down to sleep at any time •without an extra covering. i i'i" If Hie Jja1»y In Cottlne T*ctU Be Hire and use Hint old and well-tried remedy, Sins. WINBMW'S Booliimo 8vnor tor Oli'ldrcn Teething. Every man who lives right helps to make unwritten laws for the good of others. , , H».cein«n'ii<.uimii.'..'SuHW«tH Glycerine, CuFen Chapped Hands and Kivce, Tendyr on Sore Feet l*i«> *«•»' C.U..OIftrltCo,.We,W Baven, 06 There is plenty of gold for, those who are willing to go through the fire to get it. "A C«p «M' l*«rkB*,'JTea at moves the Bowela in the morning." Religion that isn't used outside of the church wdn't keep sweet. Frankel Clothing Co., Des Moines, nice people, thoroughly reliable ; see advt., , , All that is human must retrograde if it does not advance. — Gibbon, i KvcryoiiB Ituowi how It I* to antler with corn¥. and they 1170 not cpnduelve to Bracuful walkl'ast" KSmove tlura wltu tii-derconu. Amotg the employes of the treasury department at Washington Is Mrs. Wilcox, a grnndnlece of President Andrew Jackson, Miiny luttiicneei combine to reiluce Iienlth to the danger limit T.iO rovlvlnst propdrileu ot 1'arker's Glnjcr Tonic best overcome ilicne ills; During the thirty years Ainsworth B. Bpoffordbas been librarian of congress the number of books in bis charge has increased from 70,000 to 700,OOP^ jUepnty," shortly befpre lets were on sale, This is ft Uttle. more ir lets 40 fwt front at S3?§ «r« ront *$>.QO per frpnt Flour of Uananas, A food deal of attention has been drawn of late to the use of. the banana as p. source of flour or meal, apd Chough guch, 'an- application Js by, J^Q 'njeans new ov tUe discovery modern, It seems not at a,n unllkejy that' banana-"flour is. an article that has a prospect of great development in the near future, WhereVer-' tbo banana pp plantain thrive, the fruits, when dry. W e con» verte4 into meal apft peed for making caUes, puddings, j»nd for viiripus other ^ses in copkery. An effort is belijg m»de to establish a- fftctpry tgv ,the raanuf $<:•, ture of banana meaj, As to the yse-of banana flour for brewing purposes, Mr, l?ahlke, one ipf the best knowo marm* faoturev3 of ye^st In $ent^ny« writes in this connection; "iBan&pa flp^r, without aoubti from Its rJejtmesB' in star<?h §n4 Its, gQQd flavor. ' for le, for their doctor's services to subdue aitack$U , of dangerous diseases; , The (' Pellets " ciirejy " , sick and bilious headache, constipatiori>,in"4j digestion, bilious 'attacks and' kin'dred«de«(f ' rangements of liver,' stomacb. and bowels. AGflDBMY OFTHE SflGRED .„_ The courie of Instruction In thl» Aca<l«mjr, bondu««<» * by tho Ilellglous of the Saoiefl'Hent, embrace! th»V whole rang* of nubjeqts uf<;c«taiy tocomtWuteaiolJitt*? au4 reBncd'education. "PfopilDiy of doportnunt, pti^ ...';' tonal noatnefB and th» prinoiplei ot mor«01ty'ar« oU--;,..;,; jectn of umoa*log attention. Extenrtv* ttround* af-i ford the pujilli every facility tor npiful a< dee; their health i« ait object ot conitant i «nd In klckne«i» thoy are aUenJ«4 tylttunati Vail teim opens Tuesday, Sept, 31. 'For further par-' llcularf, addnmt > TltJK SDFtCKHJM,;/' Acaaeiny bncrva H««ia. St. J>o»»ph, Mo.,; : Ofifers supisripr advantaRes in the fotlpwing colleges Science, HI bllcB),pva«ol-«: fi ea, orma, BuHlnettw, Art, Mu»tonl, ;;.,• Iin\Vt Jtl«<llcal and Pliarmacy dowmenis, excellent buildings; 50 able 007 students, Location and general surrounding . unsurpassed. CutaloRue free. 1 Address, Dfnlie". ' DR. •DAWWQRKv;fefi Brings comfoi tends to personal ..,, , t rightly wse'fli -The many/who Hve wvv- ter than often and enjoy l)fe more, with legs expenditure, by wpre - promptly adapting the worth's best ( produ9ts,to the needs of nliysica} bein|, will'attest the .value., to 1 'wealth, of, the pure < liquid/ Uxative' pwn9JpJes eiab*'ftc e( J ift Jfe§ remedy, gyrup Q| FigaV ' ' '" -. , Jtsexeelleji9«]s4wetom In ^be fpm rnpst i ant.to tbe taste, tb(.,, , r ...—. ^.,. , beneficial proper^, $>!;, ,a perfect 8tive! effectually eJeaiisiD^.tb" "" 4ispelling (SQlds, neadftfibestfti ana permanently owring ee/n, Jt> bas, given sat}»{»otjo» to m met Witn-tbe approval" of:^A< profession, because >t acts m every 1 *( -> of W rater ,ou more to get ft $*& w**jj*Jiv •; t,tewi»..v,i-- TjtISiv

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