The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 18, 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, December 18, 1895
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' ' " ' "'' COBMR, 6Lb THfi ttfalfcfa Afi frorts os tbe ef t*e. ', KB the path of years, And Walked for & , While togeth" er Through the hills of hope and the vale of fears, Sunned by kugh- ter and washed by tears, the best and the worst of weather. m - ITill we- came to a gloomy wood, Where our steps were forced asunder y the twisted, tangled trees that , stood, leeting above like a fr6wning hood, a world of darkness .under. . id whenever by chance we met P In the woodland's open spaces, iWe-were bruised and tattered and |R soiled and wet, pVlth much to pity, forgive, forget, si'. In our scarred and dusty faces. Pell!—it Was long ago, Arad the leaves in tbe woods are fall. ing, Ls we wander wearily to and fro, [Wlth^many^a change. In-our hearts, I i* '-'. . know; * S*' But still I can hear you calling. —Arthur J. Legge. .When In Battle. m "I should think there is scarcely more pithan one man in a thousand who can ^truthfully say that he has never known ^fear," remarked a gigantic red-coated fsergeant to the writer. "I remember I was mortally afraid for ;*my life the first time I was under fire. fl saw men dropping all around me, and \I turned cold all over, and sh.ivered so ; I could hardly load my rifle. When f.the enemy charged,however, it was dif- Merent. I saw the man next me struck f through the, heart with a spear, and In|* a second I had shot down the man who >had slain him. After that I forgot my »wn risks, and simply fought with the fone' idea, to kill as many of the foe as I liould before I was killed myself. Every Itime I slew one of'the enemy I felt a |thrill of fierce 'joy; in short, I was mafl flwith the lust for blood. Just previous Ito the engagement I have mentioned I flaw a man in the same company as my- Iself actualjy crying from sheer fright; *yet, in the battle itself, that same man I'fought like a tiger and saved the life of fan officer by a gallant act, for Which he decorated. You see, before the ^battle, a man has time to think of what ipmay-happen,'.but in'ai.fight he knows! £' that he mupt kill or be",killed, and he' , forgets all else. This explains why a >s man who will tamely submit to a 'belting' from a smaller comrade in barracks will fight with the utmost courage in actual warfare."—Pittsburg Dispatch. British Forts on the Yukon. A party of miners from the headwaters of the Yukon have arrived on the schooner Mary Buhne from Oonalaeka and report that the Canadian Government is establishing well-equipped fortifications on commanding bluffs overlooking the strategic points on Forty Mile Creek and elsewhere along the ^supposed boundary line, A large com- 'pany of Canadian military police are busijy engaged in exploring the country for mountain passes ,botb in Alaskan and Canadian territory. A loop of Forty Mile Creek runs Into British'territory, and to reach tbe most valuable mines it ip necessary for American miners to pass tbrpugb a small pprtion of foreign territory. 4 The river is- very narrow, and the police have erected on towering cliffs fprtrepses which completely guard the travel on tbe river, At several qt^er points breastworks, substantially •' "' pf ,stone, have tyeen erected, and, tbe whole, tbe actions pf the pplice would indicate that preparations are made to accommodate large 'troops at'Various points along bouna&ryj and particularly in the, " pf'tb? placer ihin'es,'HPwev'er, tbe''police are very kind tp tbe Amerjk 'cap miners, rin^e'rlng them every as- fistaRce 'ppssjble and in wany ways be* gjoajl fayprp and endeavoring allay suspicion or unpleasant tbe pbj§Qts P? fletaobpieBts at* i' clPtbeg have vlsjted all pining camps, .$. purroyfttjlng country, Wbftt comftafid, eatfed tffteft "What dd yea iftfftfc „ as one 6f th8 ablest men ai-ftty, Weil iiuallnSd in gtW ^ nj fof eveh the Most fresgonsible- i)66iti6tt, Ohe of the offieefs present was gteatiy- surprised, and at thl flfst opportunity drew Lee aside. "iJoh't y~dti know What unkind thihts Whiting has beefl saying about yott?" he ihaulred. Lee's' answer was 6f this best, "I .understood," ha said, "that the president desifed td know my opinlbn of Whiting, hot Whit» ittg'a opinion ef me." the Combination Atfalngt ¥tt»k«y. NoVer betefe in Surdpfi 6f Itt th§ world has there been a politico-military combination of such magnitude as that of the'"six'Christian powers which have taken joint action In the case of Turkey. The Holy Alliance of 1815 was a feeble thing in comparison with It. The powers now acting'together for-a-epe- clal purpose haVe more soldiers under arms than there are able-bodied-inhabitants in the Ottoman empire. The army of Sennacherib the Assyrian, or Alexander the Macedonian, or Caesar the Roman, would look small alongside 'the milll6hs"wh6 march under the flags of the six powers that confront the Turk, The armies of the middle ages, or of later centuries, the armies of Napoleon Bonaparte, tne armies that fought In our own great war, were far Inferior in numbers to the armies which stand ready at this time to draw the sword against the sultan. •;No military combination ever before existed upon the earth the magnitude of which can be compared with that of the' • six Christian powers recently formed. The thing is not likely to last long, but, while it lasts, it is a spectacle without a 'parallel in history.—New York Sun. Not What the Name Would Indicate. Gen. Miles told a story to a few friends the other day on a Scotchman by whom he had been entertained on the Pacific coast. The Scotch friend has been very successful on a ranch he has in'California, where he has raised'many fruits, but the pride of his life is his olive crop. In fact, the country is noted for its extraordinary production of olives.. After he had acquired a good fortune he determined to visit Scotland. While there his friends urged him to take in other parts of Europe, and he did so, going to France;' Italy, Egypt/and the Holy Land. On his return-he, was asked by his California friends for details of his trip, which he gave with a great relish. "What did you think of it all?" asked Gen, Miles. "Europe was very fine;" answered the Scotch-American, "and Egypt Is very old. But I don't think much of the land in Asia. Why, I went to the Mount of Olives. Do you know, there ain't any olives there to speak of. I raise more olives on my ranch than they do In the whole of the Holy Land."—Washington Slar. .-••:.; .-..;, Russia's Noeils. In the far east, the Mongolian races far outnumber therSlavs, says a correspondent, and if allowed to develop and prosper; may over-run Russia, and de- titroy the fruits of ages of peaceful progress. The danger is all the more serious that it is latent. Militarism in Chl'aa, which may be looked upon as a natural consequence of the late war, would cripple Russia's finances before even a blow was'struck, for it would necessitate'the maintenance of, a large army -at a'n'' enormous cost in the thinly inhabited- districts of Eastern Siberia, where'pro- visiona are expensive and means of communication sadly primitive. Again, Russia needs a harbor that will never freeze. True, she is taking measures to utilize one of her own on the northern coast of Kola, and she is determined to have another in the Bos- phprous; but that is no reason why she could not make sure of a third in Korea,, and realize the Russian saying; "We hadn't a single farthing, and of » sudden we've got a whole shilling." World's Merchant Navy. ' Recent statistics of the mercantile navy pf the world give the total number of sailing vessels HPW aflpat measuring over flflty tpns as 25,570, with an aggregate tonnage of 9,323,995 tons. Of this ftuftb'ev Great Britain comes first with. 8,793 ships of 3,333,607 tons, The United States is gecond with 3,834 ves- seln and 1,362,317 tPns. Nprway is third, wltb nearly 1,000 less vessels than tks'ynited',states. but nearly the same ftppunt pf tpnnage. 'France pccur pies only the eighth ranis; between Swe« den a,n4 (Jreece. ,In jpgarfl to tbe steamers England opuntB 6,77l_voxels W Hh nearly40,pOO,r cpipfs p§c» of 5Q}'steajn,erg . tons; .wjjiie tbe un}t?4 • States pja.ce, with 447 steamer* m' Tfeeee Jjgures, relate p«)y tp pcea,n and <JP _ -_- afS faficlful and it la F~aft6y» after all, that id happiness, and the ffid* live Which dictates td the World. Sdiae one fancied that the tot? flr§ at hflhie and the environment of favorite bdoks Is enough to make life werth living dur* ing. the wlhter months. That Will dd fdr the Way wortt^ weary, easily satis- fled* bid fashioned maft and Wottiatt, but Cue up to date cavalier and the hew woman requite a change—many changes in fact, and they seek itt the dull winter days to find the climate they wearied of In spring and wished would pass away In summer, Sitting behind frosted window panes and gazing on the glistening'snow .crystals they sigh for the warmth and' brightness they love better now than a few short months ago and, In no other country may,these,whims, these'fancies be so easily, gratified as Jn,,America. Absolute comfort in these,days, and in speed and safety, too, instead jOf the pasted time and discomforts of the not distant past. Ponce de Leon who sought the fountain of Eternal Youth on the shores of Florida consumed many of the precious days of later life, and died before attaining the great prize. De Soto was lured in the same direction and found at Hot Springs,' by the aid of Ulelah, the dusky Indian maiden, the wonderful product of the "Breath of the Great Spirit," but before he could return homo and apprise his friends of the great discovery and enjoy the certainty of gold and youth, which he believed he had In his grasp he fell a victim to the miasml of the Great River and found a grave in Us muddy depths. To-day the seeker after health simply boards one of the I magnificent trains of the Missouri Pacific System, and after something to eat and a nap, wakes up to find himself in this delightful winter Resort, ready to embrace health which seems to be Invariably renewed by the magic of the air and water. In De Solo's time the secret of the Fountain of Life was sedulously guarded by the savages, but now a hospitable people opens Its arms to receive the tourist whether his quest be for health or amusement. Fancy sometimes tires of Hot Springs, strange as it may seem, but Fancy says "the fields beyond are greener" and the climate of San Antonio is more desirable and thus another ride In anotherpalace, and new scenes ahd new faces please the eye and satisfy the restless cravings of this master of man. Thus from the Father of Waters to the waves which wash the western shore of this great country the tourist is led by a whim, but most delightedly captive. Mexico has been described as the Egypt of the' new world, and the comparison, is fitting, and he who dare not face the dangers of the deep, and prefers to .Detain hia meals as well as his life, should make the journey to the land of the Monte- zumas, and there learn the story of the ages within the faces of a people which change less in the passing years than any other on the Western Continent. This is the land of Sunshine and-Color; of history arid romancei'and as bright' eyes will smile at you from under bewitching head gear as may be found in Castile or Arragon. Fancy carrtea one to California of course, and this journey, as It Once was termed, is now so easily performed a? to have lost all of Its terrors and left only a most emphatically delightful trip to be the subject of many future conversations, The land of 'fruits and flowers and fair women; Fancy can ask no more after this tour unless it has been .satisfied for once;.and still it IE Fancy which takes the wearied traveler back to the home and the familiar surroundings and the friends and loves oi home. There he may contemplate new Journeys and new divertlseroents, but there lingers in his memory a pleasure he would not part with, and he hopes soon to again enjoy the comforts afforded by this Great System of Railway which has taken him safely out and brought him safely home and has not robbed him of the Joys which Fancy brings. F. P. BAKER, A Pennsylvania Snake Story. Our zoological friend, Thomas K'uhn, while out in. tbe woods was charmed by a display of animal instlnctum magnum that ordinary mortals seldom see. In a cool, grassy part of the deep forest near Marshall's mills be discovered a. mother blacksnake playing with her family of six llHle ones, The pld one >was. suspended between, two saplings eight feet apart, her bead was wrapped around one tree and her tail'arpund an» other. She was swinging back and forth like a jumping-rope and 'the little snakes were Jumping the rppe, They played'fpr gpme time, when th,e pjd snaks and a couple pf young ones crawled uppn a, large rppK. I» a short tinne a young snawe appeared witb a fr'pg, Tbe-pl4 snafee divided- it ^ up anjopg the baby shakes,.W»P rewarded '" by going away an^ catching a fros inches in length.— Clipper. 44 T; here is a sin.ger (a pl}U4< city w&Q girl ^be a ppe, but fesa |Yf jwi, by ' little $rt w}t]j feer 909 m A friend,. ' -> ^ ' " fee flown- iirV»* (TIP,' if ftV*!"P "> „ ' . ', , 1 beefi allowed i I6W81 , ... - ; f o J* ft Elackmure, aSslgftdf df aft flu* divided half Id Bfr 8, W* Pafegle*,fiStfc of dotinc*!! Shirrs, for & tents esfleaialty adapted fef hbldiflg and stMtcfitfig fence wires In positions where it is ift- ptactieabl* to apply the wifd stretchers heretofore used, t to (J, B. Sweeney, ef fiSwaft, to* 1 ft teal fdr setting hinges, f he Suiting mechanism cafl be feadity adjusted to cut from the surface df ft door a recess exactly the size <sf the leaf at the binge that is te be Axed therein, , To. G, H. Herman, Jr., of Cdlesbtirg, fof an automatic 1 wagon brake, the bo* is mounted upon the wagon and combined With the brake mechanism in flUch A manner that when the loaded wagon is on a down grade the weight In the bo* will press the box forward sufficiently to actuate the brake mechanism as required to transfer the power of the .weight to the brake shoes and thereby apply It to the rear wheels. Valuable information about obtaining, valuing and selling patents sent free to any address. Printed copies of the drawings'and specifications of any U. S. patent «ent upon receipt Of S6 cts. THOMAS G, and 3. RALPH ORW1G. Solicitors of Patents. Woman Settled the Blatter In Seattle. The election of Saturday may be said to be the victory of the women of Seattle. There is a sort of retributive justice about it, for they have frequently asked that of the five school directors one should be of the same sex as the majority of the teachers. They have succeeded and the result will be watched with considerable Interest. It is claimed that' fully 50 per cent of the A. P. A. vote was made up of ladies, but this is probably too high an estimate, and 40 per cent is, no doubt, nearer the mark. They were indefatigable campaigners and took care to see that 1 their husbands voted. If a wife can do no more than this she will confer a benefit upon the community, for It is evident from the light vote that thousands failed to cast a ballot. Of the 8,200 votes cast there were fully 2,000 cast by women, which would leave only 6,200 male voters, about half :of the voting strength of the city.—Seattle, Post-Intelligencer. The Pilgrim. (Holiday Number.) Full of bright sketches—prose, poetry and illustrations—by bright writers and artists. Entirely orlglnal.new and entertaining. Mailed free to any address on receipt of six (G) cents in postage stamps. Write to Geo. H. Heafford, Publisher, 415 Old Colony building, Chicago, 111. She Thought of It. Maud—"You are frightfully extravai gant. You never seem to think of a rainy day," Marie—"Don't I? I bought a dozen pairs of silk stockings yesterday."— New York World. INCREASE YOUK INCOME by careful investments in grain through a' responsible firm of largo 1 experience and great- success. WJH send,, you -particulars free.showtng how. a sraull'nraount of money' can bo easily'nlultiiHled'-by successful' investments. • Highest Bank references. Opportunities excellent. Pattlson & Co., Bankers and Brokers, Room W, Omiha Building, Chicago, Butter Late Than Never. Parent (at the breaWast table)— "Willie, where is the morning paper?" Willie—"I let Freddie Jenkins take it. He said that he would fetch it bacjc to-morrow."—Exchange. The Old Kind. "Let's go on a bust," said one man at Key West to another. "What kind of a bust?" "Flllbust,"—Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph. Until January 1st, 1806, subscriptions will bo received for Dps Molnes Daily News one yeai- for QUO dollar. Full lo^Js- Jutivo reports— accurate markets— all the news. Address, The News, Des Moines, lowu. Time* Have "You don't bring me as much candy as you used to before we were married," pouted Mrs, Parley, "No, I have to buy beefsteak npw," replied hep husband.— Oakland Times. »U»lnea» Chance— A flood Income, We pay you to sell fruit trees.' STABJ? NUBSEBIEB, Louisiana, Mo, i Rookport, IU, One hundred and thirty-seven Wisconsin drunkards have been given "treatment"' under a'Jaw pa^d by,tne. last legislature, at the cost to tbe public of pome ?l7,ooo. Cheaper tp c)ose tbe gin mills, and stop making drunkards, SidfiSfi ftdrttf%llft4t8 ettatdfir* if* enietptias, has put eu.ft MW. fast Wain that fflakfig the ftffi bitwieft Chl« eagb ahd JficksdtiVilie in SS% hbllfg. This tralfl IS composed of elegant Pull* fflafi Perfected Safety VesltbUied, Opefl and Cotnpartftiettt sieefiSfg, ineiudiiig Drawing lUjOnTaftd Suff6t Stoefiefs, 58 well as cofttfottabte day coaches,.With MbttOtt Celebrated Highjack Seatl,, This train-leaver chidage dail? at 8!32 p. ih.j afflving at Cincinnati Hexl ffiorning 7:30, Chattand&fA 6;§0 p., ffl.t Atlanta 10:40 p. m 4 reaching Jackson- villa at 8:20 the second morning, in ample time to make connection With all lines for points in Central and Southern Flfcrlda. This is the fastest- tifite eve? made by any line between Chicago ana Flbfida, ., General, Passenger Agent, Chicago. City Tieket'OMce;'232;cla?k'St.,'.ChH cago. Fof time cards, pamphlets and all other information,-address L. B. SESSIONS, N. W. Pass. Agt, Minneapolis Minn. ___'__ WAS A PATHBTIC FUNERAL. roar Itoy* Burled a Dag That Had »««n * Faithful Friend and Companion. Washington Star: I was walking along v -the canal the 'other, day when my attention Was attracted by a novel funeral procession. Four little boys, the oldest about 10 years of age, and the youngest a toddler of two or three summers, were crying as though their, little hearts were broken. The oldest was drawing a small band wagon, which contained a bundle. Following this were • the other three boys in line. Each had upon his arm a strip of. black calico, while the wagon was decorated with the same material. I stopped them and asked what the matter was. "It's a funeral, sir," said the eldest boy; "our little dog died yesterday." Then lifting the little bundle from the wagon ho threw It Into the canal, and the four brothers put their arms around each other, gave way to a grief as real as any they will ever know, for,the dog was their playmate and they loved him as they did one another. And as the boys slowly wended their ways back home, I could see that there would be little play for them that day. Catarrh Can Not Bo Cured With local applications as they cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to cure it you must take Internal remedies.. Hall's Catarrh Cure' Is taken Internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best'physicians In,this country for years, and Is a regular prescription. It is composed of the best tonics known, combined with the' best blood purifiers, acting directly on th» mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the two Ingredients Is what produces such wonderful • results In curing i Catarrh.. Send for testimonials, free. 1 F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists; price, 76o. Hall's Family Pills, 2Bc. Coffee Rolls, ' J Take-twelve-cups pfrflour, one cup of white sugar, onerhalf of butter or lard, one of yeast, one of grated nutmeg and three eggs. Mix with three large cups of warm milk and let It rise over night; If well risen In the morning, knead and set in a cool place until afternoon; then shape into long rolls, and let them rise one hour and a half. Bake half an hour In a moderate oven. When done glaze with a little milk, In which a little brown sugar has been dissolved, and get them back In the oven for two minutes. DiftantrouR Failure 1 Wo can mention no failure more disastrous than that of pliv^lcal enerio'. It Involves the rnrtlul suspension of tne'diirostlve and assimilative processes, and entails the retirement from business of UioJherand Iddneys, Only throuKh the sood oflK'fis of Hosteller's Siom- noli Bitters can the restoration.of Us former vigorous stntus bo honQiJ for, When this uld lias been secured, u resumption of activity in the stomach, liver and bowels may bo rolled upon. '4.'he Bitters conquers malaria, and Uld- noy troubles. ' _ Theory and Practfpe, [ "Prof, Strnmb'erg, next door, causes me constant annoyance by the'way in which he -keeps ,on playing" the pi'a'no for hours at'a'Stretcb,"*' "'But ypu know tbe professor Is a leading authority on the theory pf music'," "I don't object to his theory in the least'; It's his practice,'' r * If you are interested liragrioulture horticulture do not-definitely 4 e p}do Jowtjon until you have visited fcho C, Valley Jn Western. Colorado, It is one of A BsUy »'«p»r, 9 l.QO a Only QUO dollw a year fov tl»e Des Mpines Paily News if you subscribe before January ' ' 's pew ' gtJU without ft title, altb9HgU tUe plsy W»8^8B(j8h^ Hi$ V^QflthB &S9, , |t i BSW known siwpiy »s » "A myf, Jba title **» 'mMS#m^S^^K ;arohM Brush^ff4W^'<aWvil!»5 only to be seen to- 1 verify The Grand Blyev furnisUe^ a»4 secures to tub 4v9UtU, . '', gome "oaJBduptara beat ar,e u lie« KitHef than attFothe-f sffiil ^wi^^a at cost yM "-' I In tliafc i&fo than fof heeded? ffiUd nftd fftilfdnda oft the tfd'ctj S6I1 G&iMr SUgnl* Oflhg,'-. kind 61 Mtt-ftlltf' 6f aerm ifl this track, ta whloh will »doh be taken, ft hdtae ntid;e6ittfe?tablb ' fenddf if lie Will itivestigatfl. s Bond us the nfttaea 6f t .you ' " , ttlxes ftnd .__„_. Locate Itt the <sholde»t,—.._ Coast country aod.you .wln*epeat,tL cea§ of your more prosperous neighbc.. Send to^ou* pamphlet, entitled ;y: tile Farm Lands?* "pints, waps^etejjt] IktilJhA * "tftffm *it < tt»iiltf~ % f j t l 'lk >** ****** jg-JB^illM price* iuisy bOrnim \JuOw *rAv0 cncottn*. constantly running. / Don'tyou Waht'to Write SotttHfcfts TBXAI Ctttom8*ir~"~ John ' Lthderhuliti, Bigr.,.110 nid«., Chicago; in. :• L '^r;' ':• The cathedral of Antwerp has atf^S cal comblnationLOf thirty-four bells};1 largest Is 7 feet wide and s'faet high Piao's Cure for Consumption IB W 1 Asthma medicine,—W. R. Wir.LliM! tiooh) Ills., April 11,1894/ nj;, ,-'J An average of twelve mllllons^of age stamps are used by the peopiel the.United States every day. In the y$ffi Time is time and •Taa MOST BJMPLH AHD - Cough or 1'hroat Trouble' is .«!*•:$>*$ 'Bronchial rroohM." They possess real j^rK 3 One thing may .be^aid^ \ dld'nol try to escape the ie--..,,^,^ crime by trying'the .InsahltyV'do'dgel Fnln In not conducive * to pleasure/ ospcolally when oconslotiod by corns ,, Ulniten wUl ploaio you, for It tuuiovos them porfeoilri: Only one-fifth of the' go to school, arid only one-flftietffi? the girls. ' ' . Vv';;' t 'vS' -•*< '.^ Toko Piirker'«OlnBer Tonic hora« , ,„ You ntll find It to.oxoaoil your oxpeotml ns,Yla| nbutlug colds, and muny Ills, achei and ^reiilcaotMr In the United States there : are''flftf seven frog farms. ' ., ', "V /' ,f, i5 || ' T'^Ji flffemnn'H Onmphor ,Ioe with Olyeerln Cures Ohapped HauSii and Face, Tender or Soft F* , to 0. Q. OUrkOo.. Hew H»T«nj ( Colorado boasts anTelghty-slx-pbliB potato. , ' ?..'%','V;fM' - • - i- '. ( i '$8, "A Cup of Pai'kn'-Tea at night',mov the bowels in the morning.' 1 ; f'- '^"A'TM ' — ----- ' • _._. J -- _. i " -J^. ? "'^: Every home, is a school of some' kind Both tbe method nnd,'result8,''Jyh| Syrup of Figs is taken;-it .is jpjeala ' and rofreahing to the taste,,and ac gently yet i>romptly on the kidnWj Liver and Bowels, cleanses'thp'fyi tern effectually,^dispels'colds, ijr-' aches and 'fevers and, Qiires^hajp) constipatipn. • Syrup, of .Pjgjj' (i only, remedy 'of,. Hs, kind^" JL ''' duced, pleasing to'tho'tg cop table to the stomach, HS action and truly }?(m$.,^ t , effects, prepared only-from''tho'i»| healthy and agreeable, substahce'stff raanyexoellcntiq" - 1!i! ' } ••" if to all and have ., f popular- remedy ''known, Syrup of Figs, ,|? for, „„,,. .. cent bottles , by b all ieadipg A gists, Any r/; 1 -'- 1 - 1 --••--• r! " may;, not have i cure it', promptly, f;or< ; wishes to/try, it. ,\^-'- eubetitute. ' • ' WAT , M, T?ew -wW ^-^Mtftf^vti^ay^^^^ #j^^-^,™,^ ^-^w«^^j^Ti^^v;i-s^ '' v«"*X Thft iarr«at fiuhcAflft of ilia filionolaLta

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