The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 1, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 1, 1896
Page 3
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filet the dea- 'con under fathef pad circumstance's. A persistent touch of rheumatism Ufa* "[^def my teft shoulder, which defied liniments and plasters, sent me to the Hot Springs, seven miles north of Boomopolis, South" fcra California. To redch the hot springs the traveler crosses five miles of desert country, where the cactus flourishes (ike the green bay tree, and the coyotte thrills at hight his peculiar lay, Then ho climbs "tho grade," a rise Of a thou- snad feet in two miles. This part of the Way is over a mountain road which Skirts precipices and winds in and oUt atobng canyons in a Way that makeS tlnlid people dizzy. One .bright, beautiful winter afternoon Deacon Hardwlcke started for the hotel, That morning he had procured p.t Boomopolls a livery team and a driver, and had been taken to different points about the valley, looking at lands which were offered for sale. Hating completed his inspection, he was driven to the foot of the grade, and there he dismissed the team. He had in his hands a little black leather wallet containing deeds, and, as he walked along in his slow and dignified fashion, his eyes bent on the ground, he looked like a gentleman of leisure, perhaps a wealthy Eastern tourist out for an airing. At the foot 1 of the grade is.a little ranch house, and just beyond the road dakes a turn almost at right angles and skirts the edge of a canyon, where the traveler is hidden from view in either direction. In this angle of the way a man was waiting for the afternoon stage, which was about due. It carried the mail for the hotel and sometimes considerable express matter, to say nothing of the passengers. But the deacon happened to come first, and as he turned the corner, plodding slowly along, he heard a smooth, dear, firm, but not impatient voice say: f * "Wait a moment, sir. And kindly hand over that gripsack, and your money." Glancing up, the deacon beheld a big revolver pointed at his head. Deacon Hardwicke was surprised and Crieved. He was not a coward. He had lived in many a lawless community, had seen men lynched, had himself been a target for bullets more than Dnco, If he had been'armed, he would Have fought—as he afterward assured pie. • But the appalling fact flashed over him that ha had no "gun," and that [he gentlemanly stranger "had the drop" on him. "Come," said the highwayman in a more threatening tone. "I mean business. Drop your wallet. Give me your money, or I'll let 'daylight through YOU." — The deacon halted and shook his fist at the man. What he said'is not material to this recital. Then he turned ind ran down the grade. • The highwayman fired twice, and the deacon afterward stated that the balls whistled by in close proximity to his head. The shots flustered him. He "YOU'VE CALLED ME, SURE." stumbled, tripped and fell. He bruised ais shins and tore the skin from his wrists. The wallet flew from his hand, and he lay in the road, howling with rage and pain. • • The marauder advanced leisurely and picked, up the wallet. Just then the Btage, which was a trifle late, as us- rolled slowly around the turn in jjthe road. The deacon's assailant leaped down | the steep bank of the canyon and rolled e&dfS59BWM»B the chaparral, The rel3181|| of the passengers on stage, which picked him up and ght him to the hotel, did not tend to make him better natured, ( "Guess it was all a fake." "I didn't tear awy Phots." "More scared than jurt," These- were some of the whjsr ered compliwents that came to the ears, J had only bad a gun," be said to e, "that fellow would never have got pit o* there alive- Jt's the disgrape at hurts, I don't gee bow I was oare- 39 enQugb to leave wy gun »t howe times," be esia, with tears in tnd eteetHc fife nW glart fit Bight up"8n v the passerby, iHSfe 1fraS theft the difn and fitful gleam of lamps the Windows of the sfeattefed stofes. After afl elaborate supper at the transcontinental, served by retired cowbbyg ffbta Arizona, wd sallied ftirth to Visit tae saloons and gambling places in searbh of our robber* We made three or four circuits of the town with-' out Success, and finally found ourselves in the Magnolia Club rooms. 1 was enjoying the character of amateur detective hugely. So far there Was a pleasant tinge of excitement—or, rather, an expectation of excitement— and very little danger, But as we scanned the faces of the company without seeing our man, the deacon's brow grew black with disappointment It was now after midnight. The cigar store was closed, but the bar was kept open all night. Disappointed in our search, we became absorbed in Watching the game. There is something of the gambler In every man, and, as I looked upon the tense, excited faces of the players the contagion of their example seized me, an'd I felt in my pocket for a coin, Finding nothing but silver, which 1 did not like to stake as there Was none on the table, I was on the point of borrowing a double eagle from the deacon when 1 heard a quiet but distinct voice at the end of the room say: "Hands up, gentlemen, if you please." Glancing around, I saw a man standing at the door leading to the bar, a revolver in each hand pointed at us. He was a short, slight man, with dark hair and a flaming scar across his face. There was no confusion. One of the loungers quietly placed his back against the door leading to the cigar store and drew two revolvers, which he pointed along the table. Two 4 others, evidently confederates also, stood at ease awaiting the next order. The rest of us lifted our hands simultaneously. . "The gents that are seated will kindly rise," .said the voice near the door. The gamblers rose as one man. "Now, then. Everybody right about and face the wall," was the next command. Wo advanced in two rows to the opr posite sides of the room and stood, as directed, ranged against th« walls. Then the two confederates stepped leisurely to the table, and scooped the gold into a couple of little sacks which they produced from their pockets. Having secured the money on the table, the brigands proceeded to rob our persons. With a great show of pollte- nesa 'they requested us to give up our watches, money and weapons. The fellow tossed my revolver and my few silver dollars into his sack and grabbed at my watch. Just then there was a crashing, explosive sound, deafening In the narrow confines of the room—then another— another—and another. Then came darkness, a quick rush of feet, a tumult of shouts and groans. It was the deacon, of course. I knew It before the welcomed hurried arrival of men from outside, with lanterns. He had "turned loose" at the leader. They had exchanged three or four shots before the light went out, quickly and mysteriously. The men with the sacks and the money were gone, but tho deacon was bending over a form that was stretched upon the floor. Tho fellow tried to lift himself upon his elbow. '"L know you, pard," he said. "You're the man I stood up this afternoon. You've held over me this time. I'm gone." • The deacon's eyes softened. He dropped his revolver, put his long arm under the other's head and tried to turn him Jnto a more comfortable position, , ' "I am sorry for you," he said, slowly and pimply. "Oh—It's—all—right," gasped the wounded man, evidently speaking with great difficulty. "I came—into—the— game—on—a bluff, but—you've—called —me—sure." "Is there anything that I can do for you?" asked the deacon, "Bend flown here," said the roan. The deacon lowered his head, and tho other whispered something to him. "I'll do it," eaid the deacon. The next day in the afternoon the' deacon and I sat on the veranda of the hotel at Hot Springs enjoying a sun bath and admiring the diversified landscape before us, "Now, there was that young fellow yesterday," said he, "Had he told me who he was I would have lent him $100 to go East, and there be might have amounted to something. He simply threw bis life away." "What did that young fellow say to you?" I asked, 'Told me bis name, You would Know the family if I should mention it. Wanted ine to see that he was decently burled, and to write to- bis father and mother,"—San Francisco Argonaut. tie tefegSn Ills Art fcittce* fts ft Skeptic, bttt is ifo* it ttevodk tiftiletct— ftn- gaged tot tun tcari bpon tlife ttli Stort Bf tlifi It6d6oinfet. 1SS Edith Cones contributes to the Century an article on the monumental work of the French artist, James Tis- Illustrating Life of sot, in "The Christ." The work Is shortiy to be published in Tours, OrhatBCntfttion. One of the large drawing rooms of the New 1fork residence of Mfs. Alva Vanderbilt at Madison avenue and Seventy-second strefct is forty feet deep, and its chief feature is the magnificent fresco work on the walls and ceilings, Mrs. Vanderbilt has always been fond of a great deal of color in the ornamentation of her numerous homes, and the mass of richness to be found in these, apartments is almost oppressive. But the fact that the ceilings are Very high tcues down the wealth of color, and the dainty furnishings give a bright and cheery effect to the whole, Many of the art treasures of Marble house ,,at Newport have been moved to this house, for it was the intention of the , L( pp yp.u, think you would knpw the Jew iRoui!* ygu, pee bi* &gai R ?" I Sb0\ji4 knpw hinj anywhere, Wiry, flark, bai}^ no fceard, bjack syea, M4 there great, j-$d., fl.ajn.iBg pear across ftip wp.U8<J> I regfcen.w ye» ¥bai we'll 4p,»« i *9 B^njpp&Us and.,8n4 tfeft^ tbW£ ft np puj-r «« tj&aj, cities £f MS miy m Settled. A quaver driving a single horse chaise up a narrow Jane happened to meet a young jn&n who was also }n a single bores chaise. There wag not ropjw enough for theapi tp paes each other unless one pj them wpuJ4 his carriage, which bptb refused "I«jl nef make way for you," th§ young fellow, with an oath. "I tttiftb I aw older tb&n thou art," said/the qusteer, "a^ij therefore have » light to, .espeQt thee' to iwk<? way Jor wo," "i wo^'t," resumed the first, We tbe», pu]ie4 out a newspaper gad fief an, to J'ea4, ae b» Wt stUl Is W9 ^ajge, , observing h|nj, puljefl bis France, in the most expensive form, $1,000 each for the first twenty-one copies, and $300 each for the remainder of the edition of 1,000 copies. The Century has acquired the right Of reproducing a dozen of the finest of TisSot's pictures, and these accompany Miss Coues' article. The writer says: In the Paris of to-day a great religious work has been slowly accomplished, untouched by the insidious influences about it. In the production of this work, which externalizes his full development as man and artist, M. Tissot has been impelled by a desire to use his art for the purpose of presenting a truthful idea of the figure of Christ and the personages of his time—to disengage the whole, as far as possible, from the mass of conventional legend and inaccuracy which surrounds that period, and through which we are accustomed to view Its events. With this idea he made, in 1886, the first of two journeys to Palestine, beginning a serious study of its topography, and of the various races which have from time to time taken root there—their manners, customs, dress, gestures, architecture, government—endeavoring to sift through the overlying mass of foreign influences (Arab, Turkish, Persian and Latin) the true elements of the old Jewish civilization, and essaying, as far as possible, to enter into the mental and moral attitudes of that race of Judea, so unique in its design and destiny. With this end in mind it was necessary to reproduce with some degree of exactitude the external setting of the events recorded in the Gospels, and he has thus reconstructed the architecture of that period with great minuteness, proportioned after dimensions and descriptions given in old historic and religious works. He rebuilds for us the ornate temples and houses of the Herods, and the simpler and more harmonious lines of older structures. We see, too, the little Syrian villages, with their narrow, winding streets and square, low dwellings, lighted through the door; and faithfully pictured are the varying types of the Syrian landscape, tho smiling hillsides of Galilee, the severe beauty of Samaria, and the barren and melancholy wastes of Judea. A devout Catholic, M. Tissot had, among other opportunities for study, the privilege of entering old monasteries and churches, generally inaccessible, where, jealously guarded from profane eyes, are to be found ancient and curious manuscripts, carvings, and relics which throw new light on the history of that time and the early centuries of the Christian era. Apart from what would seem almost special powers of intuition where his work Is concerned, M. Tissot has been greatly aided by a study of the Talmud, Josephus, the early fathers of the church, and the wor.lis of the celebrated ec- statlcs, among the last those marvelous volumes of Katrine Emmerich, almost unknown and now, out of print, which are among the most curious revelations of the human mind. In connection with his work M. Tissot has made a new translation of the Latin text of the Vulgate. To those occupying themselves with the history of that period, and specially to the student of mystic lore, the detailed catalogue of the pictures, accompanied by explanatory notes, will prove of the highest interest, as M, Tissot Is deeply versed in that symbolism which made the smallest of the Jewish rites.and customs pregnant with meaning. ...He has thus a significance for everything, from the jewel on -the breast of the high priest to tho color and shape of the garments of the participant at a feast. It would be difficult to overestimate the documentary value of M, Tissot's great work apart from its high esthetic merit. Scene after scene is restored with what would seem almost the power of a seer. Each act is set in its peculiar and fitting environment of place and condition, and the great drama unrolls itself before us with a strange reality. In the minute exactitude of the portrayal one may follow the events with something of the intensity of an eye- w4tness. The diversity of types represented is most Interesting in its etbno* X>gical and historic fidelity, being drawn directly after those found there mistress to make the bravest possible showing when all the fashionable world came to see her daughter made a dUch- es3. One of .her. treasures is a screen in three sections, representing "Wine, Women and S6ng." It was painted by a notable German artist, and, although but about four feet high and about the same in breadth, cost the neat sum of $7,000. The first section shows a Bacchanalian cupld holding a wine cup; the second, two cupids dancing attendance upon a beautiful woman, and the third a singing cupid.^ The frames are covered with velvet and the ornamentations at the top of the standards are of gilt. This IB said to be the finest screen in the country- The walls of the drawing room are nearly covered with Gbbelin tapestries, the intervening space being devoted to magnificent panels and medallions of a beautiful decorative character. It is not probable that elaborate floral decorations will be used to ornament the house, as it has always been Mrs. Vanderbllt's policy to rely upon the permanent splendor of her home. This was the case when she gave her famous ball at Marble house last August in honor of her daughter. All the art treasures which" she had collected during the last twenty years were exhibited, giving guests at the dance more pleasure than the eustomary profusion of flowers. PROSAIC WOOING. let the edges have three thicktiesfeS &f paste, fill then! with the following mixture; I'o a jjound of loaf sflgar add the Juice t>f thtee lettotis* two tablespooofuls of brandy ftftd & qtiaf* tef of a potind of t>etfectly firesh bat" ter. Grate tho rind of a letdott dve? small fts possible. Heat si* eggs and add them to it. Stir over a fite till it begins to thickeb like honey} then let it partly cool. Fill the pastry pans and bake in a moderate Oven* POJIONElAA PUDblSGi Into a two-quart pall put OHO qilftf t of apples, pared and sliced, over which put half n cup of sugar* a pinch of Salt and two ounces of butter. Make batter of two cups of ilotif, one spoonful of butter (or clear bdef dripping), ft little stilt and t\Vo teaspoons of bttk» ing powddr. Wot up with milk and roll out, of a sizie to cover the apples in tho pail. Cover tho pail and set in a kottlo half full of boiling witter. Cover the kettle and keep it boiling briskly for two hours. Turn out upside down to serve. "haft^gterj •fnade welt of faMllffflftttfeUf I r.-'j.i'if--••*-**-»*-•-*fl-™-ffi «**^*"a---rt •?•#*• A&tora, plaatef a Btt&i t feed ft<s s»iui sftUstBcti&fi in aiming ' SSa painful mi by taing P«n*»f> aus&f The man who takes God"ft* his will always travel 1ft th& fight fraiitt f, Kill's 8«*f ' l ' - orTOttfeStoi-Siv, S& FltSttftebft "^$y»g$g« arvelous cuWS. treatise itml KHHM bfctHeft*!** i it oases, BKCdtoiir.Kllne,93lArcUSt.iPiiila4tFi« A sad sight in this world Is aft old trying td plunie herself to iddk aWte '•'' ' The original and only genuine. Cui-M Ohtoped md Face, Oold Bores, So, 0,0. Clark Oo., Mi Hal An excellent salad dressing, which, if kept cool, will keep for a long time, Is-niade of tho yolks of two eggs beaten well with two-thirds of a goblot of best salad oil (or butter) addimjnot more than a teaspoonfttl of oil at a tune, and beating it well. One teaspoonful of mustard, a largo pinch of salt, a tiny bit of cayeuno pepper, two tablospoonfuls of sugar, two of vinegar, the juice of one lemon and lastly tho whites o-f two eggs well beat- on. Beat the mixture for several minutes, aud then thin with vinegar to suit tho taste; put into a glass can aud keep cool and dark. GRAHAM GEMS. One and one-half pints ..of graham meal, three teaspooufuls of baking powder, one tablespoonful of butter, one osg, one-half cup of sugar, one Curious Lovo Story of Prince Rudolph and Frlncesg Stephanie. The story of the formal lovemaking of Prince Rudolph to . Princess Stephanie is thus told: He proposed in person to the Princess Stephanie, King Leopold II.'s eldest daughter, on March 7, 1881, at an evening party given in his honor in Laeken castle. Herrmann, the famous conjuror, had been performing in one of the great state saloons, and a concert was being given in tho great conservatory attached to the chateau. Matters had been so arranged that, while the general company present were being conducted from the scene of Herrmann's necromantic feats to the winter garden Rudolph and Stephanie were left together, tete-a- tete, for a few minutes. As soon as the coastiwas clear the handsome archduke approached her royal highness with a low and formal obeisance, saying, "Madame, will you take 'me for a husband?" to which plainly-put question the princess, courtesy ing deeply, replied with equal directness: "Yes, Imperial highness." "Your answer makes me supremely happy," rejoined the archduke. "And I," added the princess, "promise that I will do my duty to you in all circumstances," No more was said, and the youthful pair, arm In arm, joined the royal circle, in the winter garden, where Rudolph, leading his betrothed up to her father, addressed the king ao follows: "Sire, I have begged the Princess Stephanie to b'estow her band upon me. It is my privilege to inform you that my petition has been granted." "I rejoice, monselgneur," replied King Leopold, "to greet you as my son- in-law." Thereupon the princess embraced her mother, and the betrothal was forthwith announced to the assembled guests, Assuredly no words were wasted by any interlocutor in these important colloquies. • Traveled in a Slap's Garb, A woman clad in man's garb wa*» among the steerage passengers of the American line steamship New York, which arrived here from Southampton recently, . The woman's name is Hannah Nystrom. She is a Russian i Finn aud she purchased a ticket at the Southampton office of tbe company, giving the name of Hepry Nystrom, She wore high-topped boots and a long, double-breasted frock coat, and for headgear she had tied a bright-hued handkerchief over her locks. Her sex was not discovered until tbe ship's physician, who was making a round of the steerage, vaccinating all the between-decks passengers who could not show recent vaccination marks, ordered her to bare her arm. She refused, and it was through the attention the refusal attracted that her sex was discovered- teaspoonful of salt. Stir together with sweet milk or milk and water, or use water alone, to a batter not much stifl'or than pancake batter. Bake in a hot oven. Have your gem pans well greased. SPONGECAKE. Eight eggs, eight ounces of flour, twelve ounces of white sugar, or two colleo cupfuls of each. First stir eggs and sugar together until very white, then add tho whites beaten to a froth. Stir in tho flour last, just before, putting in the oven. Flavor with lemon. BAKED MACARONI. Break half a pound of macaroni into inch lengths, and cook tvvonty minutes in salted water. Drain, cover the bottom of a small baking dish with it, strew with grated cheese and butter bits, season lightly with pepper and salt, and cover with another layer of macaroni. Fill tho dish in this way, strew butter and cheese over the top, pour over a small cup of milk, cover and bake half an hour, uncover and brown. APPLE JELLY. Cut the apples in small pieces without pariug, and stew till soft, using more water than for apple sauce. Strani through a hair seive, then through a jelly bag twice. To a pint of juice put three-fourths of a pound of .sugar — a pound to a pint makes itloo sweet —and boil until the right .thickness is obtained. The addition of lemons makes it much nicer. ' CRAB SANDWICH. . Put half a pound of boiled crab meat into a stone niorter and pound into a smooth paste with the juice of half a lemon. Season with pepper, salt, a little grated nutmeg aud a pinch of curry-powder. Mix this paste well with six ounces best butter. Cut thiu slices of broad, trim off the crust/and trim the slices with the crab ; paste. . NUT CANDY, An excellent rule for making nut candy is to take two pints of maple sugar, half a pint of water, or enough to dissolve the sugar tvnd no more. Let this boil until it becomes brittle, The street acidehts of London to about 3,600 a year—nearly ten tt if the Bftby Is Cttttlttg teeth, fi« i«M fcttd UBS tfaftt old abd Well-tfled i-Amed*. MM. Wisstow's Sootnuto Bmop tot children Ta)taltt8> When an Arab fails to make a fated anywhere else, he can "strike" his teirt* , I caa recommend Piso's Cure for <3ofl* sumption to sufferers from Asthma.—E. B. TOWNBEKD, fort Howard, Wl8.,May4,1894. • Pearls or emeralds in combination with jet can now be worn for mourning In Paris. ^_ "BtlOWN'8 BKONOfllAL TBOOHBB 1 ' ftfe ft simple and convenient remedy for Bronchial Affections and Coughs. Carry ttreia in your pocket. , One of the shrewdest real estate speculators in'Chicago is Lewis Bates, a colored man. He la worth $300,000. H A Cup of Parks' Tea at night movea the bowels in the morning.'' Ammoniated tincture of quinine, according to Nature, Is a more effectual' antidote to bee stings than ammonia , alone. ' ,/j "Hansoxs'n Maglo Corn Salve." ', , Warranted to cuio or money refunded, Auk yuat • druggist for It. Price 16 cent*. Died While Getting a Shine. Frederick Thompson, aged 75, sat In ,• a bootblack's chair in a San Kranclsco" , street and was having his boots blacked, when a fatal attack of heart disease closed his career. The man had beea dead three minutes before the bootblack was aware of the tragedy. Map of tbe United State*. ( • The wall map Issued by the BurHngtcn* Route is three feet wide by four feet long; Is printed In seven colors; is mounted on rollers; shows every state, county, important town and railroad in the Union nnd' forms a very desirable and useful adjunct to any household or business establishment. (i Purchased in large quantities^ the map* cost the Burlington Route more than fifteen ', couts each, but on receipt of that amount in stamps the undersigned will be pleased , to send you one. > Write immediately, as the supply fa limited. J. FRANCIS, Q. P. & T, A. Burlington Route, Omaha. Neb., County Map of tho South, Free. If you are interested in the South and would like to have a county map showing the principal cities in detail in the States of Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama and a portion of Mississippi and Florida, send your address to P. Sid Jones, Pass. Agent, Birmingham, Ala., or, C. P. Atmore, Gen'l Pass. Agent, Louisville, Ky. This may is made to fold up in convenient form, and contains letters written by several northern people who have settled at different points on the Louisville & Nashville R. R. An Unusual Ground. An unusual ground for' divorce is announced by a wife in San Jose, CaJ, She says that her husband was so mean, and heartless, and exasperating, that, instead of eating her pies., he threw them out of the window. ' to-day, and which are presumably tbe now as then, enduring through inevitable changes of governments customs the centuries bave brought in their train, One pees, tbe jew, tbe Pharisee, the scribe, the Greek, the Egyptian, tbe Arab,' the Rowan, tbe ftri&tpcrat, tbe glave, each type made jj&jniiiw by the Gospels, standing out distinct, unmistakable evea to the Pftsvja} observer. The Syrian, woman, tog, b&s been faithfully pictures in ber toft'eyed loveliness and. lansuW ir a c, e » reic^ng ber bigbejl; perfection & the beauty of J^ary the Jyjotlvev anij M&ry ,aja|dj,Jep, Shiftily interesting Then she admitted her real name, said she had adopted the disguise in order to escape froin a cruel bnsband. Sbe was renipved to the women's Q,uar* ters ajt Ellis island, sn4 will be to land as sppn &s she is prpvide4 suitable olPtbing.—New York Times,, ^ Warrior's skeleton. The skeletpn pj an .Indian-warrior least § feet 6 inches t&Jll was fp.un<j Muscpnguj/Me.. ft few days agp by pea wb« wer? <Usgi»s a peilir, l?pdy bad Tssm,- bujled, in-a sitting when a, little is "tried" in cold Butter some plates or tins, cover with kernels and pour the cnmiy over them. Hickory nuts or butternuts are nioei- with this than almonds or peanuts, t A Crushed Scientist. "You might as well own up that you stole this woman's things. The silver spoon.a ami the jowelry were found in your pocket," gajd Judge Putty, pf J?o\v York, to a noted sneak thief. (> J[ know they were, bu| I was not; trying to steal them, Your Honor*" *'Whi\t were you doing with the.jew* elry and other articles found in "5 DROPS" WINS; Every Test Case Decided In lt$ Favor. GREATEST HOUSEHOLD REMEDY-, '4 For preventing disease and curing tli6afflicted nor', remedy known to icmi anproncltes " $ DROPS." 1< : wins thousands ol now testimonials every week. ' Just think of recoil Ina 75 to 100 lettem In ono wall praising tins etoafeaf household remedy. Ha* won every ts I cn«e and i one far more than its owner* claimed (or It. Sold only by Agents and no other way. If there Is no agent In your town always wri$« direct at puce. No homo should be without U, »},<>Q o lluttlo (800 Do«o»), or 0 Uottlm tor fi.QO. J3T"§l>roi>»" Is the name and dose, 6 drop*only once n day, Satisfaction guaranteed every time. AGENTS lully piotect'jd. 85e sample FHJ5E for 19' days, (Bond too In t>tamps to par pottage and pnek-' ing.) Valuable pamphlet I'KJSB. Cures T>aralyfi*> Prevents fevers, dUiutoctftnt Of tljel»UR»|UJ ijsteni, Bftvo*i(l9o»9i8 l bljls. ' • / vjq. . -"i ';.F ?'**3 DROPS $T, n "You see, Judge, sue is R voyftnt;, J have lUw&ys hud my dqubta those fe:j^d o| people. I believe in spiritualism au4 all fhst sort of thing, b,uj; gtili I wo,s Absolutely cures „ tism, Sciatica, JSTeupalgJ^t psia, Backache, Asthma, Catarrh, ~' ' " Nervousness, Neuralgic, , Weakness, Toothache, , ' Croup, Swelling tut now, thank Q«d, »ud «oi)»t«ilt «*» Of '6 DUQP te H a to Ml the dutl«« « not boon ct}i»nlo U«(Vie I ,ji|»»' „,, »W»te»fe . s*<i»jr, j have boon m«r« ti>»n w>nv»lv»cou.t, are, um»y here wJw B eed. mjoh p our >? miQP|' vUlglYB tb*n.« _L. yejjr ^VJ'iL .,1 j v\« *vi o'ri 49 TVi/in '^i/rtiil^lal* 1 And T it^ to lawk f 01- j»|§'re§t? 'el ^Vr.f?!y*r

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