The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 5, 1896 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 5, 1896
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

" - 7 - -*^^-^^^-^^;^JIJ^, AfittAMmA, ^"•^ <i " ; "'*'' l- IHTEMMOtM fam AS$OOlMd», CHAPTER VI.—(CONTINUED.) The ladles of Smyrna, shioke hi a Switching way all their own, at the line time nibbling comfltureS and fattering, like a whole nestful of Ben- ills, In the melodious Ionian tongue. Ristom permits any passer-by to en- r these Inviting Interiors. Everybody Smyrna knows everybody, at least fy sight Strangers must, of course, be fttroduced by a friend of the family, But- the presentations are most In- tbrmal, and all who come are made felcome. Orte of the young ladles (and hese families are usually blessed with aany Graces) offers a cigarette to ,the r isltor. He seats himself beside her. they smoke, they chat, and get very lell acquainted In a few minutes, f How many unknown strangers have assed thus! We must add, how many fave returned 1 our' young diplomat was one of the Eitter. Although already familiar with hospitable ways of these Grecian |eauties, he had promised himself that 'iy that he would satisfy his curiosity joroughly; thai he would' visit the |hole attractive quarter, and feast his yes on this galaxy of beauty and |ace, acknowledged to be the most t&a- satlng women In the , world. Man Deposes ... He had been engaged it a short time In his charming Judles, when he stopped suddenly, as nailed to the ground, fascinated by a Bewitching pair of soft dark eyes, with golden light In them,, such as he had Sever seen before. With the coquetry '6t. a Smyrniote, the owner of the lovely Jeyes rose to meet him, .and with a gest- |ure'of exquisite grace motioned him to la seat beside her. Then she rolled a icigarette and offered It to him. The fconquest was complete. Four .weeks ffrom this meeting the young consul led camelias and other rate plants, ahiofig which, inclosed in cages of glass so thlri as to be invisible, birds of ex- «iiiiste plumage, from China and Japan, fleW about, apparently at liberty, The love of Mi de Sorgnes for- his radiant young wife was that of a father for a spoiled child. His atteh-. tiohs Were given and received as a matter of course. The ohe had assUttied all the cares and responsibilities of their life, the other thought it quite natural that she should have only the roses, hot one of the thorns. Maritza, following the example of her petted mamma, had copied her supreme indolence with a certain grace. Standing behind her chair at table,,Bill anticipated her slightest wish, for oriental Women rarely give themselves the pleasure of formulating a wish. The little girls were also allowed to come this once into the drawing-room, after dinner. The consul received almost every evening, the lovely Annlg confining her duties as hostess to breath- Ing the Incense which was burned at her dainty feet by her many adorers. CHAPTER VII. N THE EARLY days of her brilliant life In Smyrna, Tio- mane could not but notice a growing coldness on the "part of her benefactress. Her good little heart, so warmly attached to this radiant being, to whom she owed so muchj felt a real grief at the change, for the poor little tine did not know to what to attribute it. The reason was very simple—the plaything, having lost'its novelty, had lost its charm. Fortunately for Tiomane, M. de Sorg- nes was not so flckle as his self-indulgent young wife, and, as he directed his diplomatic and financial affairs, his home, his wife's pleasures, the education of his children, he took upon himself also the care of the little peasant girl so providentially intrusted to him. He committed her to the hands of Mademoiselle Pascale; for, he reasoned, : since Madame de Sorgnes had so decided, it was proper that Tiomane should share in all the educational advantages which Maritza enjoyed. At llss Annig Mouradian to the altar. |The bride was only sixteen, a Roman fCatholic, penniless, but acknowledged ito be the most beautiful girl in this Icountry, where the names of Aphrodite, Erycine, Astarte, Cypris, do not Jjmake one smile, they are so appro- fpriate. • • Much appreciated at the Department lof foreign affairs, Monsieur de Sorgnes f easily obtained a leave of absence and Itobk his young bride to Paris, where I'she was at once pronounced a> goddess lof beauty and grace. Let no one imag- Jine that ; the role of husband of a I goddess—above all, of an Ionian god- |dess—is an easy one. The consul was isoon convinced that his lovely com- Ipanion was not at all disposed to bend fhe'r mind to the dry and perplexing irules of arithmetic. The beautiful An- inig thought only of gratifying her fan- 1'cles, and they were many and very f costly. It Is true, she continued to roll ^'cigarettes for her husband and his friends; but she never condescended to .yex her brain with the thousand-and- jone details which go to make up a well- ordered home. At Smyrna, before her marriage, she rose at'a late hour, made an elaborate toilet, ate candy, took her 'siesta, made or received visits, and went to mass on Sunday. What else made up her life? She sometimes displayed her elegant toilets at the Jardin —the Champs-Elysees of Symrna. I 'Monsieur de Sorgnes knew the Orient and oriental women too well to undertake any \iseless struggle.with his Indolent young wife. He was of the number of those noble souls who accept, courageously, the consequences of their own acts. Possessing a small fortune, which he had inherited from his father, he taxed all his financial ability to invest it so that it might give the largest returns. RaSh and venturesome as-he was in his speculations,, like all who are in haste to grow rlcty fortune had, i so far, favored him, and at the time of his marriage the consulate at Tripoli was maintained on a grand scale, An accomplished diplomatist, his talents were appreciated by the home government, and five years after his marriage he was appointed Consul-general of France at Smyrna. , Years rolled away without any apparent change in the brilliant life of the beautiful Annlg, Time had respected this masterpiece of creation, and, in her role of goddess, she might well have believed In some privilege of I immutability, « she had not seen her itwo children growing up beside her, and per handsome young husband being I gradually transformed into a care-worn loid ma»< Sbs remained the p,e.tt?d idol t ... her family, and'of the brilliant 'so* I Piety in which she relgn,ed—a queen. ''- the day pf her arrival Jn what ipeerned, to her, fairly«land, TUjroane. I had, H ke every one else, come under {the fascination of her beautiful pro- heQtress, By. an exception tQ the ordl* {nary rule the young girls were permit' to dine wjth the family. in the „ ..ad banquet halli on the flrst «YP»- ing alter their arrival- &»nlg, delighted to find herself again her swo country« TSW attired In the ' i national costume, now unJort* , , abandoned. A'skirt of pott irhlte silk, erohrPldered Jn gplfl; & vest --'9 blue velvet, with gold paisemen- § eorsjtge O j white gtlk,, w}th f>ou.jidsd, aras; a Utile. £»p 9* relvft, 'fipvsred with gold sad the Ml - the proper age she would no doubt marry, ^and he would provide her with a suitable marriage portion. Like every one else, the consul was under the influence of "Mademoiselle," and he testified substantially his gratitude to this intelligent and active auxiliary, who did so much to lighten his cares. At Smyrna, as in Paris, "Mademoiselle" paid all the bills, wrote all the letters, was the bearer of her mistress' orders to her army of servants—in short, attended to all the details of his luxurious household. Emmeline Pascale was one of those women who know how to devote themselves, heart and soul, to anything useful ... to their own interests. She had attained the dual aim of" her life— to enrich herself and to govern. Royally paid, loaded with rich gifts, she literally governed the house. And this glorious reign had lasted six years at the time our story opens. It was then to this absolute authority that our young heroine was intrusted. The pupils and the teacher had fine apartments in the palace, for "Mademoiselle" took good care of her own comfort. Besides her sleeping-room, her dressing-room, her bath-room, she had her own drawing-room, with a well-chosen library and a magnificent piano. The little girls had each her own sleeping- room, with a class-room and play-room in common. Elll and another Syrian servant were their maids. "Mademoiselle," who was precise and methodical to a fault, soon traced out the daily routine of their lives, In the morning, two hours devoted to study. At noon, breakfast with the family— with the addition sometimes of a guest who was almost one/of the family, the chancellor of the consulate, M. de Rlez, an old bachelor and a devoted friend of M. de Sorgnee, who lived in the portion of the palace devoted to the business offices, This was the happiest hour in the day for Tiomane, who still adored her benefactress, and was beside herself with Joy if the beautiful fairy gave her a word, a smile, even a look. The siesta followed this meal, then more study. -At 4 o'clock the lUtle students were free. This world is a vast system of com- pensatjons; from the top tp the bottom of the ladder, there are reprisals, Quite incapable, young as she was, of understanding the causes, poor Tiomane Suffered the effects, She felt hersejf despised and detested by the servant?! who did not spare her many an insult E,ven Elll, who had.not a bad heart, tried to insinuate herself into "Mademoiselle's" good graces by her rpu'gb'treatment of '"the*little donkey* driver," as she topk the liberty of call" ing her, Indeed, in the part Pf the palace where '"Mademoiselle" reigned supreme, Tiomane was treated as ft servant. El}} loaded her with menial work, while "Mademoiselle," during study hours, did nqt hesitate to inter-- Addld* f» tfaSi «if amiable ttfencfrtfoinatt rteVfef weafle'd bf ridiculing fefef ptfpfi's ftfetfdhal pS&faMe, he* coppeMsetcifM skifl, he* fetfoiisse upper lip, her pfo^Iftelal fftaft* ners. Martha, unintentionally feruel, laughed at these' ttttet thrusts, bitter an'd cuttihg as only a woman's can be. While tflomSfi^e heart swelled With in* dignatlon and Sorrow, with that lenti- mfent of strict justice peduiiar te children Unspoiled by thfe World, she f ecog- hlssed ths truth of the reproaches launched at her ignorance, he? awkwardness/ and her accent, at the same tihie that she found it quite natural that she Should take, In this opUlettt mansion, the place, and perform the menial offices, 6f a servant, just as she had done in the rude hovel of the flshef man In Picardyi But there Pere Jean's harsh words Were often softehed by a'kind look ot strille from his wife, and, above all, by the cat-esses of the little children, who adored her. Here no one loved her. Her beautiful benefactress grew more and more indifferent, and the consul, though always Just and even indulgent, frightened her—he Was sO grand. Maritza, whom she could have loved as a sister, kept her at a distance by the imposing airs which she assumed and the wily governess took good care to allow no .Intimacy between her pupils. Even the Visitors to the palace made the humble Httle stranger feel the marked inferiority of her condition, for they did not condescend to notice her at all, while Maritza Was treated like a little queen. Even the girls of her own age who came to visit the consul's daughter were either quite indifferent or openly insulting to one whom they considered immeasurably beneath them. And the lonely little girl thought sadly of the glad shouts of welcome which always greeted her appearance on the'beach at Berck; the affection of her humble companions, as poor as herself; the atmosphere of love in which she had lived in the fisherman's hut, and, trained as she had been in the school of adversity, she compared the past, with the present and regretted it. Happiness was in the past—in the poverty of the rude home she had left; the luxury of the consul's palace was dearly bought at the price, of daily, hourly insults. ' Nevertheless, childhood has in itself such a well spring of Joy and hope, such happiness in mere existence, that this sad life was not without an occasional gleam of sunshine. Sometimes the little girls accompanied Madame de Sorgnes in her afternoon drive to the Jardin. Then the fairy godmother, delighted at having an opportunity of displaying her Parisian toilettes, was quite amiable, and Tiomane sometimes had an encouraging smile or a . kind word, which made her happy for days. Sometimes, too, the consul's barge took the little girls, under the care of Kifos and Elli, for a sail on the enchanting bay. Tiomane had not lost her love of the sea, and, besides, the absence of her dreaded governess was such a relief. At other times, always under the care of the' two Greek servants, they went to the Bezesteln (the Turkish quarter), and how enjoyable were these visits to the narrow streets, with, their picturesque bazaars filled with the richest productions of the orient. But what she enjoyed more than anything else was her walks'in the spacious gardens of the consulate, for her \'igorous nature delighted in exercise. While delicate, petted Maritza, following the example of her indolent mamma, was carried in a sedan chair, her robust companion enjoyed running about in the gardens under the orange trees. She particularly liked a summer-house —half Greek, half Italian In architecture—which stood in the middle of the grand avenue. Columns of pink marble sustained the roof, which formed a terrace, reached by'a narrow, winding staircase, hidden under the tropical vines with -which the graceful little structure was draped. When she was there alone, under the dazzling eastern sky, it seemed to her indeed that she had left the earth, with its littleness and its miseries, and was alone with God. One morning when Tiomane entered the classroom at the study hour Maritza ran to tier and kissed her affectionately on both cheeks. This un-; usual tenderness surprised and delighted the lonely little girl, "It is a commission from Gulllaume," said Maritza and She drew from the pocket of her dress a letter, written in a bold schoolboy hand. WILLIAM Rfecfefof tie Cbines ttotn (Kb the tiigiAia stiito t5h*ldbl6 tt*co*d ft* Sate fifttteh ^ €ittft «( atid «ft* an tn§ pfiy silsp-fefesioii else tfae CMeago Jfifembef 6f ttt§ bflafd, sftj-s: "1 feel tttf'e, frdffl tfie 61ri^ deace pi-esetttfed, that fid just mtffc Could have Made any othef declsldfl tfaafi tie. 8fce fiffited at tfae BtfilfetifeS 'tM»et6d fieeffis a h$avfr 6fife» bM ft ILL1AM Kagey, a laft handed pitcher,who was recently- drafted from the LynchbUfg Club, of the Virginia League, by the New Yofk ClUb, of the National League and AinerU can Association, was born August 14, IStS, at Auburn, I»d., but learned to play ball with an amateur team at Llgonler. His first professional engagement was with the Findlay (O.) Club, in 1894, as a pitcher. He made a very fine showing that season, also making several excellent pitching records for himself. The most noteworthy of these was in a game with the Canton (0.) team, when he held the latter down to one safe hit and retired eleven of them on strikes. In 1895 he was engaged by the management of the Lynchburg team of the must be boffie In mifld that c?6le facing must be kept pure, and that 100- instances of the kind mi&hl have ofedttlted before we were able td get the tJfebf in one. The severity 6f the sentence will serve ad a warning to others as to what they tnftjr expect if they attempt any similar actions, . Of cqtttse, It May be possible that the men arc not guilty, but we had nothing but the evidence submitted On which to decide. If Ca-> banne has been unjustly treated, his best plan is not to begin any action, but to get together the evidence proving his innocence and to submit it to the National Assembly. This he has not done, I do not think any one cafes to see the men unduly punished, but an example was necessary." — Sporting Life. BEATS THE WORLD, tmt it 01* fcl M6ttef8 Cfftvelf, RdttfBfierlf «5 gfiirflfti'18 the Sf topi ef ilefves belfig sa'tsssted. SleeveS SxhlWl ^ultl R «tftttf fr Sifishes, thratifti puffs ef a diffwent studded wiih buttons stue , , edged with l&ce, all are pleasWf t m the Haitian Derrick, Wants to Moot Snndow. H. Jalmar Lundln, better known as the "human derrick," is one of the strongest men on earth.' He was born on September 22, 1872, and is consequently 24 years of age. LUndln holds the world's record for holding the greatest weight upon Ills chest while lying down, supported by hands and feet. In this position lie sustained a weight of 3,619 pounds, in tbe shape of a board and three horses. Lundin's partner this season is August W. Johnson. Johnson made the champion record in Tammany hall, New York, August 23,1895, lifting with his right hand 202% pounds. His record at weight-lifting is 4i679 pounds. These men are ready to challenge any strong men—particularly Sandow, Jefferson, Irwin, Attilla, Louis St. Cyr, and Samson. They say they are ready to back themselves for from $500 to $5,000 that they can beat all comers at the following feats: First, heaviest dumb-bell with both hands above the head; second, with right and left hand their- 6BcUesa variety* Cuffs itapsftaiit f olei "' •'* Very m&gfllfieeiit afe the tlghMtUfig " LoUiB CoatS With' Ml fluted lsas«UeB| } \ the epiettdid fldWei? 'damasks aftd Jftf» '• diniere velvets show ofi to advantage to this style of garment, which is- ami-' netttly adapted for Carriage andifecep" tlon wear. The Marie Antoinette skirt !»• new, but it is not adapted fof all figures; It 19' shirred or plaited on the hips and flares widely at tbe foot; sometimes an un-> gored front breadth of a different material is introduced, shaped to the fig* ure by scanty gathers. IfittOW RIN», BtOOD KEO Pt-BSHt A wonderful combination, v tremendous novelty, found only in Salaer'a Golden Pumpkin Watermelon. It's marvelous. We paid $300 for one melon! You will want it t , everybddy, wants it. 6 kernels lOoi, 25".kernels 4Do. 35 packages earliest vegetable seeds $1.00, Our new creations! in oats yielding 201% bu., barley 116; bu., potatoes 1,200 bus. per acre! Where will it end? If you will out thU out and n«nct with 12c. postage to> Joto A. Salzer Seed Co., La Orosse, Wis., you will get free a .package of above Salzer'B- Golden Pumpkin Watermelon seed and our 148 page seed catalogue free. Catalogue alona 5c. for mailing. _.i. W.n., AVords oS eh«er. • , It was getting late and he had been talking to her for several hours and she had tehown very little interest. Finally he ask* •'Can't I say anything to cheer you up?'» "Suppose you say good-night." WILLIAM B. KAGEY. Virginia League, and during the past, season pitched in thirty-two .championr 'ship games, fifteen of which resulted in victories and seventeen in defeats. He was most successful during the 'earlier part of the season, when he won .seven out of the first nine games he •pitched, six of which were consecutive victories. His best performance was accomplished on July 17, at Lynchburg, when he prevented the Portsmouth team from making more than two safe hits, the Lynchburgs winning by 6 to 0, and his worst defeat hap- .pened on July 20,, at Norfolk, when the ihome t**m made twenty-five safe ihits off him, and won by 25 'to 0. Among some of the other noteworthy pitching feats made by Kagey during the past season was that in preventing the Roanoke team from making more than four safe hits off him on April 20, at Lynchburg. On May 6, at 'Norfolk, he prevented the home team from making more than three safe hits, the Lynchburgs winning by 3 to 0. On June 10, at Portsmouth, .he held the Portsmouth nine down to four safe hits, and on August 12, at Lynchburg, tlio Petersburg team made only four safe hits off him, the Lynohburgs winning by 7 to 0, He is a stockily built young man, weighing about 170 pounds. The Worm Turns. Miss TTptowne—He, he I Why fa it that you baldheaded men like to sit in the front tow? , Mr. Bouttown—Because there we have no Efflel tower hats in front of us. ' A New Step in the Dance. A Georgia preacher with lots of spine has done a unique thing. He went to a holiday dance and turned it into a prayer meeting In the midst of the festivities. , • » ., BETTER WALK A MILE than fail to get a 5-c'ent package of Cut and Slash smoking tobacco Jf you want to enjoy a real good smoke. Gut and Slaeh cheroots are as good as many. 5-cent cigars, and you get three for 5 cents. Sure to please. ' ; The ghost must walk, carriage any longer. It cannot ride in »; lefi H, JALMAR LUNDIN. ' from shoulder; third,.right and hand, one swing from ground; fourth, one dumb-bell in each hand from ground above the head; fifth, heaviest lift 'with 'hands alone, from ground. ( TO BE CONTINUED.) OUR LARGEST LOCOMOTIVES, They pn the mpst frivoipws fo»Qw}ng the rupt her, tenses, a example, of hep seniors, considered her merely ft Httle sjaye, created tQ minister to her caprices,. yhf ijttie. girls, alw&y^ Slued ftl°»e lR a room ftdjQjptng the <?}ass-rpo.m. Made* ale. pjfi8l4e4 §t flinne r, fg meal WM an spjQny, At' the Are Owned by tjio Southern Pacific Jlallway Oompuny,. The Northern Pacific Company now owns the two largest locomotives in America. They arrived from the She- nectady locomotive Works recently and will be put into service on the moun<- tains immediately, says. San Francisco Report, The dimensions of the two new locomotives are enormous. They are equipped with four pairs of drivers, fifty-one Inches in diameter, on which there rests a weight of 140,000 pounds. The total weight of either one of the engines without the tender, loaded with fuel and water Jn working order, is 169,000 pounds, and the total weight with the tender, loaded with fuel and water In working order is 160,000 pounds. The boilers are seventytwo inches ip diameter and large enpugh for a fuU'grown man to stand erect in" side, The" steam cylinders are twenty- two inches in diameter and give a twen^ ty*six inch stroke. The locomotives are designed for service on the Tehaohap* and plerra Nevada Mountains in haul* ing heavy freight trains, and were pon« strweted with .that particular object in view, The two new engines have been built with special regard fop both power A CHICAGO INVENTOR'S IDEA. •That Ills 1 Contrlvnnce Will Revolutionize the Ulcyole BuoInOHB, The cut shown herewith will give the reader a good general idea of the .appearance of a new cycling contrivance by which the inventor, W. A. Dryden, Sr,, of Chicago, hopes to revolutionize the bicycle^ business. The driving wheel is built' like the ordinary wheel, but is only eighteen inches }n 'diameter. On its outside face the U Section is faced with rubber, and the spools shown are set on ball-bearing shafts and are covered with rubber, so that their action will be noiseless. They CLARKE IN DEMAND. Louisville Refuges ixu Offer of 87,000 Blade for Him by Nevr York. An agent of the Louisville baseball club made an offer to President Freed- inan and Manager Irwin of the New York club for the releases of Stafford and German. The manager of tbe Giants is not willing to part with Stafford for a money consideration alone, demanding a good player in his stead. The club will part-with German, Butler, Burns, and maybe Bannon, at reasonable figures, it will even include Stafford in tbe bunch, and gives a monetary consideration besides, of no mean size, in exchange for Outfielder Clarke, of the Louisvilles. The Louisville club, however, declares it will not part with the star fielder for less than $10,000 cash, a sum which the New York club will not • pay. President Stucky acknowledges that President Freedman offered ?7,000 for Clarke's release and that he refused it. That i& tbe largest sum ever offered for the re« lease of an outfielder. Tbe Modern Way Commends Itself to the well-Informed, to do pleasantly and effectually what was formerly done in the crudest man- , Her and disagreeable as well. To cleans* the system and break up colds, headaches, and fevers without unpleasant after effects, use the delightful liquid Vaxatlve remedy, Syrup of Figs. Manufactured by California Fig Syrup Company. ^^ ==== . = . === , The false light of conceited prejudice is more dangerous than even the darkness of, ignorance. _____________ BITS—All Fits stopped f reeby Dr. JUme's Grout Nerve Kestorer. So Filsurter the nrst,day's use. Marvelous cures. Treatise and »2 trial bottle freetu I'll cases. BenatoDr.Kline,831Archat.,i'liila.,Pa, To a farmer corn In the field is worth' much more than a corn on the toe, " A Cup of Parks' Tea at night moves the bowels in the morning." A farmer's face may be smooth, although', his fields are furrowed. Coe'« Cough I« the oldest nn4 best. It will brenU up ft ColcJ quick* them anything else, It 1« always reJWile. Try It, , ana speed. The Immense weight oh the four pairs P* drivers gives the 109,0^0- tives a driving ppwer greatly in of that possessed by any other tive ever made in the country, The ,arlv.eis, exqeed the dimensions, of those in large locomotives, ot the fawe claps , and a-pr9P,QrtlQn*te. Increase o* spe,ed, & expected tp be 4eyelope4 from th,ejn< K is ,e$pest,e4 that the/SPW §ngines, wj}J epafeje the company te toprew the mn* i vut tota effwt mm tt tt 4e« fey THE NHWEST IDEA. are arranged at such ppints that the inner edge of the outside wheel riw is divided into thirds, The rim of the puter wheel is made of compressed fiber, strpng e»p\jg& to he self-sustain* ing, and is formed In ft Y septjoa with a tongue at the Impe which affords » flat bearing surface againjt the spools. an4 'the rubbeHacecl driving wheel, The pint Pf SQBt&et o| the driving wheel ^Ylth t,he i»fter face oj the quisle wb ? el } S »t a pojjrt repregestiBg the pea- at tbe Iwer flrst eighth ,pf s oj $e,&% levity, fJQ that Is? tbe yw m a ,' •; that A tJ $ MC}'Cle ff.QBi A> Origin o jn a letter dated 1750, whleh ha? heea present,e<|, to t}$,BlbUQtheque Rationale, in, parts, a highly ingenious ag'oount is given of the origin °f billiards. Tbe writer declares that billiards were in» ventefl in England ahput the jniaaie of the sixteenth century by a pawnbroker named Bill JCew, This roan, it is aj» Jeged, used in hje leisure moments tQ play op his cquater with the three b which he hung wp &s # eiga, For a be had a yard measure, whence terp pw.yard, or BUI'? yard It makes a farmer have a wry face to se» bis grain crop short. ' Piso's Cure fpr Consumption is tbe besfc of all cough cures,—George W. Lptz,. Fft* buoher, La., August 80,18tf5, , A farmer may be toothless and 79$. have i many an acre, . Be en If tli? »»by IB Cutting « and use that old and well-tried remedy, UM, ' bw'a Sooinmo SYRUP for CbUrtreo Te«(Ulpg. s The good farmer sees many a sight, TKOOHBS" are sold only |n PQWS. Tjiey »r; wonderfully effegtlve for Coughs Throat TrQUbles, < , >t Tbe thing? we dream of are by BQ iato This Mr, gkeat, 40 wtu » Jj? ij Je&sJ; tjye Mothers apureclatp «ie rood worfc • 4- Of piKNr'lf Ginger I'pulo wttU Us reviving q«»lHI«l • r-ji bwm IQ the jnn)Q'MrlpHen,iut>eple»3 w$ ssqfnWi. "** < ! C The world kno,w& just U?w 59!* and foo>. , jsb lovers are, and sympathizes with tJ»w' -m 8YPB when they sigh, «•• When y»» some t« q ipte pain, tow ;: Qne mHUon red S?4 that jt . «*9»*' U. Uatavsr, in TO* 9f a WUw4«'ii» wwly A el ^ a JL^L^_*-%K,i4- £ v-^^ " ''

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page