The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 6, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, October 6, 1897
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SS-Sffi t : MQIKISB; ALGONA IOWA, WEDNESDAY,CTOBER "HUSttCITY tfc A PALACE SUNDAY'S SUBJECT* t»t+a<-h«l from t!«* T*it: O«-nr»i«, Chapter Xt-Y.. Vertc a». * Will Go and See Him —Jacob's Great Years. He fore 1 Die/' brought together. That is oae 'thing that makes old people die happy. They realise It is reunion with those from whom they have long been separated. I am often asked as pastor—and r ery pastor is asfced the question— "Will my children be children in heaven aad forever children?" Well, there was no doubt a great change in Joseph from the time Jacob lost him and the time when Jacob found him— between the boy of seventeen years of ACOB had long j age and the man 'n mid-life, his fore- siuce passed the ] bead developed with the great busi- hundred year mile- j ness of staie : b «t Jacob was glad to get back Joseph anyhow, and it did not make much difference to the old man those were for the cent'j;5es after, persons lived to great age. most stone. In times jieop'.e distinguished longeviJy. In WILCOX. Their Summer Sojonrn at the „ that daughter, at the gate of Galen, the heaven, whether the departed loved one celebrated j sha11 come a cherub or in full-grown physician of his j angelhood. There must be a change time, took =3 little of his ovrn medi- j vn "°usht by that celestial climate and cice. that be lived to one hundred and I bj " those supernal years, but it will only forty years. A man of undoubted vera- j be from loveliness to more loveliness, city os the witness stand in England j and from health to more radiant swore that he remembered an event ! health. O, parent, as you think of the whether the boy looked older or looked ] °j d roan ' s <? a r. "I hope you hear that!" younger. And it will be enough joy long he must wear the old coat or for that parent if he can get back old hat before they get him a new one - How chagrined they are at his independence of the English grammar! Hpw long he hangs on! Seventy years and not gone yet! father's remains to the family cemetery. Would God all children were as kind to their parents. If the father hare large property.und HOME LIFE OF MR. AND MRS. ne be wise enough to keep it in fcis own name, he will be respected by the heirs: but how often it is when the son finds his father in famine, as Joseph found Jacob in famine, the young people make it very hard for the old man. They are so surprised he eats with a knife instead of a fork. They are chagrined at his antediluvian habits. They are provoked because he cannot hear as well as be used to, and when he asks it over again, and the son has fo repeat it, he bawls in the 31 j nuently made by her; she has a very 1 beautiful stroke, is an excellent in- i structor in the art, and she has convert- j cd all her young dryad friends into naiads. "The Bungalow" is a feature in the social life at the beach. Annually Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox send out cards for a Th« Adjacent fott» R e, o«»*r»"T j "Bungalow" hop. These are character- br Literary Folk — Mr. j^i,, f Q t ct . T>,» !„„!»„,,„„„ _ ---- tt » __ inhabited TVilcoT'» Travels. lhat and not gone yet! Seventy-five years Eighty j4ars and not gone yet! Will he"eve"r go? They store and gut something that makes (New York Letter.) HE home life of Mrs. Ella Wheeler Wilcos, during -flic summer months. istic fetes. The invitations are written in the scrawling hand of the fair hostess on pale blue cards with "The Bungalow. Short Beach." raised in deeper blue letters across the top. Throngs of guests from New York. New Haven, Hartford, a»d the numerous summer resorts along the Connecticut coast are in unure mat up reniemoereu an event ; —••"• ", jjaicui, a» »uu IUIDK 01 ine u im ° "•,-- —"•••-•' one hundred and fifty years before. ! ^^'OS panting and white in membran- j '"? L°? e ' and etconomiz e on a coffin. Lord IJtcjn speaks of a countess who had cut three sets cf teeth, and died at one hundied and forty years. ,Ios- ous croup, be gloriously bettered in where there has never been a death land j disced amount which thev never nav' «L one iiuntijeu anu lony years, jos- •••- — >- -"^.c uaa uoer uetfii a ueaui | i !,_..„ ,m , • m-«ci ija.< . eph Crele, of Pennsylvania, lived one 1 and ^ere a » the inhabitants will live i I)eonlp , ,7. ,T "r °^ seqilic3 of a S ed - i ^_ :_ «t ... . UCODlf? ^ JlPl*^ fhn fnmil\- Vi.i,.« K—^« ^,. picture ofAmerican life. Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox have built themselves n charming retreat called "The Bungalow" on a rock on think it of no use to have a "doctor" in the shore of Long Island Sound, eix his last sickness, and go up to the drug miles east of Yale college. ' I climbed the rugged rocks up to "The Bungalow" piazza. Oriental rugs, aeolian harps, Japanese screens, Indian wicker chairs and Mexi- makes a pleasing j evidence for this annual gala night, 'the hospitality of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- ta.\t want you to know it will i f°j ****** undertaker down to the ] German - •--'- • • that ,„„,, j '. di " Point, giving a note for the re- hundred and forty years. In 18".7 a ' on in the great future as long as God! book was printed containing the names I Jose Ph was Joseph notwithstanding the thirty-seven persons who lived one palace, and your child will be vour can hammocks were all around. _. _„--. "The Bungalow,' 1 like a great pelican people where the family have been so perched upou its rocky home, has for its inordinately resigned to Providence companions four cottages on the shore that I felt like taking my text from side of the lawn, like a row of "Mother i i-overbs. -The eye that mockelh at his 's hundred and forty vears. and the names cbild notwithstanding all the raining father nn ,i ,»f •---——•- ' • - - 6 lauiei, and refuseth to obey its moth- i wilcoxes, and are of eleven persons who lived one nun- j dred and fifty years. Among the grand splendors of everlasting noon. What a j thrilling visit was that of the old shep- old people of j herd to tne prime minister Joseph! I Whom we have record was Jacob, the j see tne ol<1 countryman seated in the Bhephcrd of the test. Uut he had a bad i P a!ace looking around at the mirrors lot of boys. They were jealous and ambitious and every way unprincipled. | and the fountains and the carved pil- ' lars, and oh! how he wishes that Joseph, however, seemed to be an ex- Racll el, his wife, was alive and she ception, but lie had been gone many ! could nave come with him to see their years, and the probability was that he 1 son ln his sreat house. "Oh," says the was dead. As sometimes now in a house j old man w!thi n himself, "1 do wish you will find kept at the table a va- ' Ra f nel could be here to see all this!" I cant chair, a plate, a knife, a fork, for \ visited a t the farm house of the father some deceased member of the family. so Jacob kept in his heart a place for his beloved Joseph. There sits- the old man, the flock of one hundred and for- ° r 3IiIla '"<l Fillinore when the son was P resid cnt of the United States, and the oct o£enarian farmer entertained me uulil u o'clock at night telling me ty years in their ilight having alight- i what great things he saw in his son's house at Washington, and what Daniel Webster said to him, and how grand- J >' Millard treated his father in the over bis chest. His eyes are some- ! }X hits Hollse - Th e old man's face was with the story ur.iil almca long enough to leave ihe marks of their c!aw on forehead and cheek and temple. His long beard snows down what dim. and he can see farther when they are closed than when they are open, for he can sec clear back into the time when beautiful Rachel, his was living, and his children ok the Oriental abode with their Jcerriment. Tee centenarian is sitting dreaming orer tie past -when he hears a wagon rcinblSng to the front door. He gets tip and goes to the door to see who has arrived, and his long absent sons from Egypt come in and announce to him that Joseph, instead of being dead, is living in an Egyptian palace, with all the investiture of prime minister, next to the king in the mightiest empire of all the world! The news was too sudden and too glad for the old man. and hie cheeks whiten, and he has a dazed look, and his staff falls out of his hand, and he would have dropped had not the sons caught him and led him to a lounge and put cold water on his face, and fanned him a little. In that half delirium the old man mumbles something about his son Joseph. He says: "You don't mean Joseph, do you? my dear son who has been dead so long? You don't mean Joseph, do you?" But after they had fully resuscitated him, and the news was confirmed, the tears began their •winding way Jown the crossroads of the wrinkles, and the sunken lips of the old man quiver, and he brings his bent fingers together as he says: "Joseph is yet alfve. I will go and see him before I die." It did not talre the old man a great while to get ready, I warrant you. lie put on his best clothes that the shepherd's wardrobe could afford. He got into the wagon, and though tho aged are cautious and like to ride slow, the wagon did not get along fast enough for this old man; aud when tho wagon with the old man met Joseph's chariot coming down to meet him, and Joseph got out of the chariot and got into th .wagon ar.d threw his arms around hi father's neck, it was an antithesis a royalty and rusticity, of simplicity an< pomp, of filial affection and paternn love, which leaves us so much iu doi:, 1 ) whether we had better laugh or crj that we do both. So Jacob kept th resolution of tho text—"I will go am eee him before I die." What a strong and unfailing thing is paternal attachment! Was it not al most time for Jacob to forget Joseph' The hot suns of many summers had ' blazed on the heath; the river Nile hac overflowed and receded, overflowed am receded again and again; the seed ha( been sown and the harvests reaped Btars rose and set; years of plenty and years of famine had passed on; bul the love of Jacob for Joseph in my texl is overwhelmingly dramatic. Oh, thai is a.cord that is not snapped, though pulled on by many decades. Though •when the little child expired the parent may not have been more than twenty-five years of age, and now they are seventy-five, yet the vision of the Sj-adle, and the childish fsce. and the utterances of the infantile lips are «., 4 1_ --- ----- ei he ravens of the valley shall pick -, -. -, out and the young eagles shall eat Oak-lawn," and are occupied by people «. These belong to the cosy cots, named j "Sea-lawn, MId-lav.-n, Rock-lawn, and «. midnight. He had ieen visitin.i, his son.at the capitol. And I suppose it was something of the same joy tha thrilled the heart of the old shepherd as he stood in the palace of the prime minister. It is a great day with yov when your old parents come to visit you. Your little children stand around with great wide-open eyes, wondering how anybody could be so old. The parents cannot stay many days, for they are a little restless, and especially at nightfall, because they sleep better in their own bed; but while they tarry you somehow feel there is a benediction in every room In the house. They are a little feeble, and you make it as easy as you can for them, and you realize they will probably not visit you very often—perhaps never again. You go to their room after they have retired at night to see if the lights are properly put out, for the old people understand candle and lamp better than the modern apparatus of illumination. In the morning, with real interest in their health, you ask how they rested last night. Joseph, in the historical scene of the text, did not think any more of his father than you do of vour parents. The probability is, before they leave your house they half spoil your children with kindnesses. Grandfather and grandmother are more lenient and indulgent to your children than they ever were with you. And what wonders of revelation in the bombazine pocket of the oi]e aud the sleeve of the other! Blessed is that home where Christian parents come to visit! Whatever may have been the style of tho architecture when they came, it is u palace before they leave. If (hey visit you fifty times, tho two most memorable visits will be the first and the last. Those two pictures will hang in the hall of your memory while memory lasts, and you will remember just how In other words, such an ingrate ought to have a flock of crows for pallbearers, i congratulate you if you have the honor of providing for aged parents. The blessing of the Lord God of Joseph and Jacob will be on you. I rejoice to remember that thougl my father lived j n a p ] ain house the most of his days, he died in a mansion piovided by the filial piety of son who had achieved a fortune. There the octogenarian sat, and the servants waited on him, and there were plenty of horses and plenty of carriages to convey him, and a bower in which to sit on long summer afternoons, dreaming over the past; and there was not a room in the house where he was not welcome, and there were musical instruments of all sorts to regale him; and when life had passed, the neighbors came out and expressed all honor possible, and carried him to the village Maehpelah, and put him down beside the Rachel with whom he had lived more than half a century. Share your successes with the old people. The probability is, that the principles they inculcated achieved your fortune. Give them a Christian percentage of kindly consideration. Let Joseph divide with Jacob the pasture fields of Goshen and the glories of the Egyptian court. And here I would like to sing the praises of the sisterhood who remained unmarried that they might administer to aged parents. The brutal world calls these self-sacrificing- ones peculiar or angular; but if you have had as many annoyances as they have had, Xantippe would have been an angel compared with you. .U is easier to take care of five rollicking, romping children than of one childish old man. Among the best women of our land are those who allowed the bloom of life to pass away while they were caring for their parents. While oth-ir maidens were asleep, they were soaking tho old man's feet, or tucking up fregh, to-day, jn spite of the passage of a UaU century. Joseph was as fresh Jn Jacob's m.eniory as ever, though at seventeen years plage the boy had dls- from the old homestead. I in our lamlly record -the etory Infant that had died fifty years » and Jeaid to my parents: "What record, snd what does it mean?" » h ie* answer was a long, deep yet tP thenj a, very ten- What dpes that all mean? '.ea departed Jftat e'jrg of attacb- (he year$ will a#4t yet, ehip < Wtll they looked, and whore 'they sut, and what they :-;-.:d. and at what figure o tin; carpet, and at what door sill the; parted with you, giving you the flna sood-by. Do not Ijo ombari-assed if yom father conic to town and ho have tlu manners of the shepherd, and it' yom mother come to town and there be ir her hat no sign of costly millinery. The wife of the Emperor Theodosius said i wise thing when she said: "Husbands remember what you lately were, and 'remember what you are, and be thankful." By this time you all notice what kindly provision Joseph made for his father Jacob. Joseph did not say, "I can't have the old man around this place. How clumsy he would look climbing up these marble stairs, -ind walking over these mosaics! Then, he would be putting his hands upon some of theue frescoes. People would wonder where that old greenhorn came from. He would shock all the Egyptian court with hia manners at tablo. Besides that, he might get sick on my hands, and he might be querulous.and he -might talk to me ats though I were only a boy, when I am the second man in all the realm. Of course, he must not suffer, and if there is famine in his country—and I hear there is—I will send him some provisions; but I ian't take a man from Padanaram and Introduce Him into this polite Egyptian court. What a/ nuisance it Js to have poor relations!" Joseph did not say that, but he •ushed out to meet his father with per- 'ect abandon of affectipn, and brought Urn up to the palace, and introduced, bin; to the emperor, and ifrovided fpr ihe rest of his fatljer's days, and good |oj the old man p waj the covers around the invalid mother. While other maidens were in the cotil- lon, they were dancing attendance up- in rheumatism and spreading plasters for the lame back of the septenarlan, and heating catnip tea for insomnia. In almost every circle of our kindred there has been some queen of self-sacrifice to whom jeweled hand after jeweled hand was offered in marriage, but who stayed on the old place because of he sense of filial obligation, until the lealth was gone and the attractiveness if personal presence had vanished. •irutal society may call such a one by a nickname. God calls her daughter, and heaven calls her saint, and I cal her domestic martyr. A half-dozen ordinary women have not as much nobility as could be found in the small- fist joint of the little finger of her left hand. Although the world has stood six thousand years, this is the first apotheosis of maidenhood, although in the long line of those who have declined marriage that they might be qualified for some especial mission are the names of Anna Ross, and Margaret Brc-ckinridge, and Mary Sheltou, and Anna Ethericlge, and Georgiana Willets, the angels of the battlefields of Fair Oaks and Lookout Mountain, and Chancellorsville, and Cooper Shop Hospital; and though uingle life has been honored by the fact that the three grandest men of the Bible— John and Paul and Christ — were celibates. Let the ungrateful world sneer at the maiden aunt, but God has a throne burnished for her arrival, ami on one side of that throne in heaven there is a vase containing two jewels, the one brighter than the Kohinoor of London Tower, and the other larger than any diamond ever found in the districts of Golconda— the one jewel by the lapidary of the palace cut with tho words: "Inasmuch as ye did it to father;" the other jewel by the lapidary of the palace cut with the words"Inasmuch as yo did U to mothev."- "Over the Hills to the Poorliouse" i| the exquisite ballad of Will Carleton who found an old woman who had beea' turned off by her prosperous sons; bufe I thank God I may find in my text of the literary, musical and artistic world, who thus share a part of "The Bungalow" life, their relations being fraternal rather than financial. It is therefore a frequent occurrence for them to meet in "the Bungalow" and to contribute to the general fund of amusement by music, song and the other accomplishments, and to join in the impromptu dances which almost nightly, in the height of the season, are liable to occur. Imagine the great leviathan, stranded upon a pebbly beach, around which remnants of a former forest grew with green grass almost to the water's edge, and a bay of sapphire stretching before you for a mile, where it is merged into the darker waters of the Sound. Consider, then, the rock upon which "The Bungalow" is built as that leviathan; upon its gray back stands the house, twenty-live feet above the water: The winds buffet it, and the angry waves thunder in impotent fury against its rock base; the hurricanes lash it with the spray of the surf in vain. From the windows of the homo then, as they madly turn, they blare as you might from the windows of a lighthouse, observe the tremendous workings of the sea and wind. In stormy weather one hears musical notes swelling like an organ through the windharps swinging in tho breeze, then, as they madly turn, they blare as the wind increases, a strange, weird accompaniment to the shrieking demons of the storm. The front of the house faces the bay and Sound to the south, and is reached by steps cut and built in the rock, or on the east side by means of a natural stairway of rock, which was left without any artificial touches, and with the rugged storm-torn cedars clinging to the crevices. "The Bungalow" was juilt, so to speak, by letter, Mr. Wilcox being absent. The architect who superintended the construction of the cox extending to an almost unlimited circle of friends and acquaintances. Mrs. Wilcox is very industrious, and although she has no regular Medo- Persian rules as to time, she generally writes some every day. She works with intensity and earnestness: and what her literary conscience tells her has been neglected one day. she makes up the next day, being capable of rapid and effective writing under pressure of circumstances. She also possesses a faculty of concentration of mind under conditions that would madden most persons. Ordinary conversation, music and laughter, she does not mind, but I am sure she is more often hindered than most writers are by well-meaning bores, who monopolize her valuable time by nonsensical conversation; or by boorish idiots, who allow their curiosity to drive them to the indecent act of peering through windows, as if at some wild beast show. Mrs. Wilcox writes without the use of many notes or books of reference, and her original manuscripts show a wonderful lack of changes or corrections. "I wrote my first novel," says Mrs. Wilcox, "on the backs of old letters, seated from time to time, in the boughs of an old apple tree. My home was in Central Michigan, and I saw nothing but that bit of country until my marriage. I divided my novel into chapters, and put little poetic lines at the top of each chapter. Original? Yes! But my friends told me that authors always quoted those verses at the head of their chapters, and so, ever after I had a contempt for authors who could not write their own verses." a90 \^T" n torii » A man intending 'to n»- i. machinery will first AW-M *** fa "n the Hg hte8 t running and I?** *• adapted for his work M b( *t look for a cheap article ! tdoes n <* Pr ce, but he wants the hest af * Io » price. esi » a t a fa|f Yet, how often a man mg a sewing machine win the cheapest made. No th ters his head of the long wi his wife or daughter will' to operate the slow and machine. He will think draft binder, to preserve „„ „ but he will not take his wif P - s into consideration. This state fairs would not exist if e ' were aware of the great dlffcrenc tween the various machines The sewing machine which stands pre-eminently in advance others is the "W-heeler & Wilson \ : " 9-" Its perfect stitching and ball' bearing devices enable it to 8 e* ™" ter and one-third faster than anv wt stitca machine on the market "BV ,»." perfect construction all vibration j! avoided. It contains many other feature, which aid i» pJrO(] ° '" comfort to the operator. If you c.mnot find the "No. 9" in your nearest town write to Wheeler & Wilson Mf- Co iv'rrip-n Til -Fnn n..: An « ^ ' Chicago. ILL..._for_prices. Danger In the Ballroom. Ulrls iintl lj.\or<-lsc. In these days, when much is expected of women, the question of their physical training ought to receive more attention. In this respect girls are at a disadvantage as compared with boys, for up to eight or nine years of age a girl mixes often on equal terms with her brothers in their sports, but after that ago healthy exercise is sacrificed to the bondage of genteel deportment. The young girl is confined, and any gymnastic exercises that are permitted are too often performed in a close room instead of the open air and under the restraint of ordinary clothing. Anything like vigorous muscular movements are thus rendered impossible, and almost the sole exercise is the torpid walk. Owing of the want of functional activity of the muscular system, the muscles waste and dwindle, and the nutrition of the body becomes impaired. Many of the troubles women suffer from in later life are undoubtedly due to impaired muscular vigor. Girls need not emulate their brothers in the cricket field, but rackets and lawn tennis might with advantage be "What a beastly cold you've got.Sam! Where did you get it?" "It's not a. cold, it's hay fever. I got it dancing with that grass -widow thu other nieht!" Letting Them Down Kasy. "Father, why do they spriukle sawdu--t aroutid the floors of saloons;'' "So that the athletes who practice oil the horizontal bnr will not trot hurt/' To tueu (plain envelope.) How, after leu years' fruitless doctoring. I was fully restored to full vigor and robust manhood No C. O. I), fraud. No money accepted! Iso coRjiection with medical concerns Bent absolutely free. Address, Lock Box 288, Chicago, 111. Send :2-ceut stamp if convenient. "My dirty? Using- a Word. child, what made your face so '•that Billy Bludkins an' I had a fight an' he throwed more dirt in iny face t.hnu I could digest. Mamma.-' my text, 'Over the hills to the palace, A Dig • | eU> Nell—I don't suppose tUe girl who married Jack Rappidde will ever h^ve another idle moment as Jong as lyes, " " — - A GOOD THING THE BUNGALOW. building was happyin having a man of Mr. Wilcox's artistic temperament as a coadjutor, consequently not a tree was cut down, nor a rock chipped or blasted that was not actually in the way. Mr. Wilcox has been a great traveler in many parts of the world, an indefatigable collector, and has many rare and beautiful curios. On one side of the big room, on a' Navajo blanket, is a line collection of American Indian relics. On the other above a lai>---; and luxurious divan, is another of Oriental arms and armor, from a Damascus blade to a murderous double headed dagger; curious wallets, with Mohammedan prayers on parchment; a rug from inaccessible Thibet; a strange little straw and wicker gate to the stairway in the corner comes indulged in—not, however, in tight stays and tight boota. Swimming, also should be taught in all girls' schools' as it is an admirable exercise and brings into play all the-muscles of the body. Fainting Fainting Fits. proceeds from different causes, the commonest being « disturbance in the circulation of the blood in the brain, for an ordinary faint- ng fit, lay the patient Hat. Great harm has ofen resulted from the treatment of ignorant people in trying to make the patient sit up or propping m. j-he head with pillows. To send the blood hack from the heart to the brain the flat posture is absolutely necessary. "' the patient lie so that the feet ... 4 .. • : *• »""."= ul ue s:j uuu tue reet aro r leading to the upper library higher than the head, throw the clothe-, from Corea. Each corner, as about the chest and throat om-n well as each central panel, is instructive; over the piano u Bedouin tent; the southeast corner is the poet's own, containing a desk and a great inkstand :hat holds a quart—she evidently be- ieves in plenty of ammunition, but.like a good soldier, she does not waste it. The little cove to the east of "The Bungalow" is at high tide the meeting place of a $warm of good swimmers, of whom Short Beach has a large number, f he writer has often accompanied Mrs. Wilcox and her swlmjning parties, and can vouch that as an amateur she is ery expert. Tlie swli» to and from Green Island, a quarter ot a mile away 8om.etljn.es IB rough water, is fre- throat open sponge the fat-e with cold water ami give some cold water to drink. A Story of Twain. A story which is deliclously characteristic of Mark Twain was told at a dinner by Gen. Porter, just before he left for his French mission. Once when Mark was going away, Porter said to him: Good-by, Mark; may God be with you always." He dravvlingly ,-«- t P n i., I ~ h9Pe ~ he - wiU ' but ~I »»Pe- too, that he may find some leisure— raoments-to-talie-care-of-you year. For Women to Kemoiuber. That in addressing- Mrs. PinUham they are communicating 1 with a woman — a woman whose experience in treating- woman's ills is greater than that of any living physician— male or female. • A woman can talk freely to a woman when it is revolting- to relate her private troubles to a man— besides, ;i man does not understand — simply 'because he is a man. Many women suffer in silence and drift along- from bad to worse, knowing-full well that they should have immediate assistance, but their natural modesty impels them to shrink from exposing themselves to the Questions and probable examinations of even their family physician. It is unnecessary. Without m.niey or price you can consult a woman, whose knowledge from actual experience is greater than any other local physician living. The following- invitation is freely ottered; accept it in the same spirit. »» omen suffering- from any form of lemalc weakness are invited to freely communicate with Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass. All letters are received, opened, read and answered bv women only, thus has been established tho eternal confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and the women of America which has never been broken and has induced more than 100,000 sufferers to wriUi iiur for advice during- the last four months. Out of the vast volume of experience which she has to draw from, it is more than possible that she bar, pinned the very knowledge that w:ll help your case. She asks nothing- in return except your goo.i-will, ami her advico has relieved thousands. hnrely any woman, rich or poor, is very ioolish if she does not talce. ad vantage of this generous offer of iissist- iince. — Lydia K. Pinkluim Medicine I.O., Lynn, Mass. ferfiwliy Hiu-mU-ss. '•That fellow Me^aniui is a num." ••Pooh! Noiiseiiise! Ho lias never done auy- Uimg worse tlmn blurting u South' American revolution." In Mexico City, "drst'i^LTsT American uiiuer, niiiue by an .export," is advertised at :iU aud 50 oeuts a pound, at wholesale and retail, respectively, Thousands are in , thia condition, They are despondent and gloomy, cannot Bleep, have no .appetite, no eiiergy, no ambition. Hood'sSarsap^rillasion brings help to such people. It g 'j, V es tihem pure, rich blood, cures nervousnessf creates an appetite, tonea and strfeja/tthens the stomach and imparts new life and increased vigor to all the organs/of the body, i eBlooa Puriflei-yAH druggists, $1 Pills cure all -* •* U

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