Newspaper Page Text
CORRECTIN A N ITEM.
Alkali Calls for a a
"D I look like a dead a
iThis question was at he bead
of the editor of the Bazo by a an
of ferocious aspect, who entered he
a in a hurry
"M friend. I a no time to an
swer conundrums, replied the editor
mildly. 3 5 &
I a to know if I look like a
dead a persisted the visitor in a
louder tone. I am no conundrum
I don't Ifaafc I "bound to
answer the questions of every excited
individual who happens to come in.
If you'll tell me the object of call
I'll give he subject some considera-
"Well, sir, paper announced
me dead, a I a to know whether
I look like a dead a
W didn't say so? No
look like a dead a
"Then ye paper lied, didn't it
he paper seems to have been mis
informed it you are the an referred
to I allow no an to say it lied."
"Well, I' the an referred I
reckon. There a in one Alkali
Ike in these diggin's. I' the or
of the ad a I' a a in
from the wicked desert a when I'
ad I car lick the entire press of the
United States. Yo hear
"I'v never been accused of deaf
I could chew up at one mouth
"If you a at a a a
right I'll a ye into ye own press
a print an impression of ye paper
on ye carcass. Twig?"
he editor twigged.
"Will ye a at item right?"
I will," replied the editor, rising
slowly from Ins chair, with a seven
shooter in one a a a bowieknife
in the other. "Yes, I'll a the par
a a true. You'll look like a dead
an in exactly five seconds. W a
choice, lead or steel?"
Alkali Ike, the a in from
he Wicked Desert, according to the
Brookly Life, did remain long
enough to choose, a the item a
been corrected yet
AN ISOLATED RACE.
Dweller in he A he
In 1 8 1 3 Sir Ross discovered
an isolated i*ace of an beings
numbering a hundred souls,
living on the inhospitable shores of
Nort Greenland, says a writer in
Scribner's Magazine. at com
it he gave the a name of
"Arctic Highlanders," a name which
unfortunately is misleading, for they
are littoral people a cannot inhab
it arctic highlands, as it is an ever
lasting ice cap a moreover they
will even visit it, for this inland
ice is to a region of terror a
a where abide their demons a
At the present a they number, as
near as can be estimated, a the
same as when the knowledge of them
came to the civilized world nor have
increased their territory,
live on the a strip of
ainou coast, which is left bare during
he summer by the retreat of
he winter snows. They could
be more cut off from other an be
ings did they live on some small
oceanic island. Practically they do
live on an island, for they are sur
by water by great expanses
of solid water for they never pass the
ice barrier of the great
Glacier, with its sea face of sixty
miles they never ascend to the sum
foot of the "iceblink," some two
a feet above sea level, or
a to wander so over he
a ice-floes of Melville Bay one
re miles in extent. A 7 9 deg.
latitude, near the southern
edge of the Glacier, is a
collection of known as E a
their northern settlement, while
at Cape York, in lattitud 7 5 deg, 5 5
min. probably their encamp
ment, is their southern limit, a
which, as near as we could determine
by he sign language, they call Pitan
it o. Their country a be said to
Dr. Price's Cream
CONTAINS N E I E AMMONIA, ALUM O
O E INJURIOU S DRUG^
The Wisconsin Dairy and|( Foo
In his Animal report for 1890, on page 82:lf|||f
"The NATIONAL I S S S A O BT says of Carbonate of Ammonia: "lTt fs Irri
tant, and if long continued, even in doses which the stomach will tolerate, it im
pairs nutrition in doses of five to ten grains it increases the fullness and force
of the pulse and causes a sense of lightness in the head, it is one of our ?7iost power
ful medicines and certainly should not be used in the preparation of foods.'"
Zs ^On page 85 the report further states: drt
••The result of experiments would indicate that the residues in bread made
from Alum Baking Powder, have a decided effect even on a strong and healthy stomach.
The weight of testimony is decidedly against the use of ALTJM.
The following powders contain either ammonia *&r
alum, or both: Royal, Calumet, Forest City, Pearl, Unrivalled,
Echo, Crown, Chicago Yeast, Bon Men, Star, New Era, Snow Ball
Zipfs Grape Crystal.
be a one hundred a eighty-five
miles long a from re to five miles
A S S I N O E W I E I S
he a of re W a
"Year after year, a forgffmany
years, the fish commission of all he
states borderm on the great lakes
havejfreely stocked these waters with
whitefish, a yet year by a he
catch of whitefish diminishes," said a
prominent buyer a shipper of lake
fish. "Where do the whitefish go? I
isn't a difficult question to answer.
There is no at the efforts of
the commissions in stocking he lake
with whitefish are eminently suc
cessful as far as he experiments
young fish thrive a grow even be
the expectations of fish cultur
ists. the experiments with white
fish are exceptionally tender. They
hug closely the shores of the lakes,
unlike most oft he fishes of the lakes.
Th water there is shallow a warm
Thi a fact the a re of
whitefish was known to the native
fisherman long before the scientists
began to investigate. These shallow
reaches of he lakes have been for
years unnumbered, a are still level
with the a nets at the observant
fisherman uses. These nets, like the
eel weirs of the rivers, are no respect
ers of fish as to size, a the half
grown white-fish are caught by
in as great numbers as the full-grown
"Th half-grown whitefish are
marketable at does no I deter
the fisherman in taking them The
are back into the lake, be
ing dead, at does help
any Every mile of shore between
Buffalo a Chicago, one might truly
say as its a a a
of young whitefish destroyed in this
way every year. at is the reason
why the supply of this most delicate
of fresh water food fishes is diminish
ing instead of increasing every year, in
spite oft he costly annual restocking
of he lakes. There is law enough to
prevent this a to destruction o\
whitefish, if it is not enforced bet
ter in he future an it is now, peo
ple will ask in vain at the a foi
whitefish when the twentieth century
comes in."—N. Y. Sun.
SHOULD the practice of naturalizing
Chinamen in Canad a a sending them
across the border as British subjects
become a regular thing, as it seems
likely to do a head ax of $70 0 on all
Canadians crossing the line, regardless
of complexion, might check the pra
tice a little.
W at he Will a Will
The new fakirs having tired of setting up
imaginary lottery schemes in Nicaragua,
changedcjiieir held of operation. The fol
lowing was recently sent over the country,
among other napers the Brooklyn Standard
Union giving it publication:
HONDURAS REJECTS THE LOTTERY.
NEW ORLEANS, March 8.—The Picayune's
City of Mexico special says: Honduras has
refused concessions to the Louisiana
State Lottery. Gen. Jesus Tolego died
here this morning. Forty-seven Mexican
generals have died since February 7.
On being shown the above, President
Paul Conrad, somewhat indignantly and
very emphatically declared: "It is not true
that the Louisiana State Lottery Company
has made application to Honduras or to
any other foreign country, for lottery priv
ileges, nor has any sucli overture been
made on behalf of this company, its share
holders or managers.
"We shall continue to conduct our busi
ness heie until the present charter of the
Louisiana State Lottery Company expires
in 1895 Simply that and nothing more.
"Postmaster Eaton's statement in the
Globe Democrat, that this company accepts
the situation as defined by the courts, in
good faith, is absolutely correct.—N«w
Orleans (La.) City Item, March 18.
X.onely Deat of a Prospector.
RAT PORTAGE, Ont. 'SpeciaL—The stele*
ton of a man supposed to be H. "Watson of
Duluth, a mining prospector, was found in
an abandoned lumber camp near Witch
Point, Whitefish bay, seventy miles from
here. There was a Jcnapsack found with
the body containing letters from George H.
Eastman and Dr. Eastman of Minneapolis
to H. Watson, Duluth. The contents in
dicate that Watson was prospecting for
those parties. Some rich specimens of gold,
native copper and iron were found in the
BELL E A N I,
As I watch the waves of the glittering sea
Sweet memories come of Belle Gurnee
How we used to wonder, hand in hand,
By the waters, on the yielding sand.
There we'd watch the tiny craft sail away.
To the very gates of the outer bav.
Which in imagination we filled "with gold
Or of treasures of value untold.
And as time passes on at a rapid pace
She and I still stand on' the very same place
Where in childhood our fancies wouldsoar
Far beyond the ocean's roar.
But now nothing remains!?*
Of those fond childish games,
-Save memories oft and sweet.
Where we hope again to pieet.
A W a Device
E first thing Ar
ed his cousin on
his return from
Europ on taking a
stroll with her in
the woods, was
"Where is Elisie?"
wall piqued that' he should* cut her
welcome short by asking for his uncle's
ward She ad never quite given up
hope of winning Arthur' love herself
a ad done her best to
his mind against Miss Newton. "Elsie
ha gone to visit hen friend
Luc Mapleton, she said 4 in
answer to his question
she will be back to wi tf
"You might as well say the a
after next, he growled. I wonder
if [the time as passed as slowly to
her since we a as it as with
"She showed admirable patience,"
said Florence carelessly. I used to
wonder how she could keep so cheer
ful. I' sure I could never a doxwt
he timemigh have hung heavier,"
continued Florence, whose look of
innocence was fairly childlike now
forth kind attentions of
friend Orto Barche. was here
nearly every day a his presence
seemed to cheer Elsie up greatly. I'
sure ought to feel ever so much
Arthur' smile became a laugh.
"Come, come, Florence," he inter
rupted, you always were a bit of a
mischief-maker, you can't make
me the least jealous."
can talk so, Cousin Ar
pouted Florence. I never
a any such a thing. There was
nothing in the conduct of Elsie and
Mr. Barche at any one could criti
cize. They onlv sang, a played,
a walked, a dread poetry together,
^'In plain English flirted to their
hearts content. said Arthur finish
ing the sentence a breaking into
"Oh! Cousm Arthur"
I tell it's no use, broke in
Arthur sauntering off to look after
his luggage, which ad just arrived.
Florence went he next morn
ing, a it was nearly on when she
a Arthu met.
"See," she said, on coming down
from taking off her things, "bometmn
I've just found at Elsie forgot when
she was leaving. vexed she'll be
when she-misses it? She has worn fifc
constantly of late.
"Why it's the locket I gave her with
my picture in it, said Arthur, taking
he trinket his a
"Yo say she has kept it constantly
a her?" he asked, with manifest
"Night a a lately," Florence
Arthu touched the spring mechan
ically a the case opened. An electric
shock could have a him
re suddenly. Instea of his own
likeness it was at of Orto Barche
at met his eyes! I was true, then,
at in his absence a ad sup
planted him in the a which he ad
fondly believed all his own.
stood for a pale a
silent. Then flinging aside he telltale
bauble, he hurried to his a
a a re a a for an im
mediate journey. These finished, he
penned a letter to Elsie filled with
bitter a upbraiding words, a in
ms of withering scorn giving her
a her promise.^ C~£
Instructing the servant %6 deliver
his luggage to the messenger who
would call for it, a leaving the letter
to be delivered to Elsie, he hastened
from he house, brushing a Flor
ence with a hurried farewell.
An hour later A Denning was a
passenger on the "LightningExpress,
experiencing a sort of undefined relief
in the thought at evtr minute was
carrying him further a further from
the scene of his betrayal Ther was
moreover, something in the noise a
rapid on in a with the
turmoil of his feelings.
A shock—a crash—cries of men a
shrieks of women—tha was all A
could remember when, a after
ward he returned to consciousness
to find his head swathe in band
ages a his a cased in splints.
Bending oye him was a sweet, gentle
face, full of tenderest a Th
a lips breathed his name a he
looked up with a glad expression,
which quickly faded a a as if extin
guished by some painful memory
"Oh! Elsie, Elsie!" he murmured
at you of all he world, should
a proved false?"
came to me, Ar
As he gazed" info Ker loving,
ful eyes he asked himself the same
question. How, indeed, could he?
he loeket" X%
he one gave me with
icture?" she asked. re it is. I
guarded it carefully a
she held it open before his eyes, re
vealing hi&own likeness!
iS*.VSSfeSB!V«. AisK?S£«. *^*«f»iJ-^C3SiS$**4-iSI? r^t^F5!A •SfiSSnS
he truth, flashed on him
understood Florence ad
gone at in Sh ad
a he locket from JEEsie's
a ad the picture replaced with one
of Orto Barche, takingcare, of course,
after Arthur' a re a before
Elsie's return to a he original
"Forgive me, darling!" said Arthur
reaching his hand which Etsie
to ok a pressed tenderly.
And then he told ber all, a Elsie
promised to give Florence a piece of
her mind when they met, a we have
no doubt she kept her word.
POISON IN TEA
"Strengrth In a S re
ly a a Ingredient
Frequently one encounters such ad
vertisements as these: in an
Tea. I is twice as strong a thrice
as cheap as Chinese!" ..''Use Bally
tea four times^Kstronger an
Chinese, a therefore four times
cheaper!" W at is there to
these assertions? A a a of
chemistry, physiology a gastrono
mic taste China a as the largest
a of theine a essential oils,
a of the Chinese varieties, the fore
place is occupied by he For
mosa I is forth benignant effect up
on the neryes of the former and the
pleasure of the perfume of he latter
at we drink he cup at cheers
does not inebriate, writes the Ameri
can consul at Amo in the New York
As a a of fact, all teas contain
an astringent principle. W call it
tannin for convenience, in reality
it consists of tanni acid. Chinese
as contain the least. India the
Th other lands lie between
these extremes. A very little a in
does little if a a I
fact, physicians frequently prescribe
a for its astringency. An appreci
able a it of tanni acid injures
stomach intestines a nerves. Th
statement therefore, at one tea is
four times stronger an another
means four times stronger in tannin
a therefore 1 6 times more perni
cious to an health. Such adver
tisements as those quoted are really
badges of inferiority. If true, the
things they recommend as good are
good to be avoided.
Would it not be well for the public
to Have a law passed similar to those
in force in a Europea nations,
requiring manufacturers, dealers a
tradesme to print a post a notice
upon the goods, stating whether these
are pure mixed a if the latter,
mixed with at ingredients a second
law, prohibiting the mixing of a
rubbish with tea of any sort a third,
whereby the chemists employed in the
alpraiser's department of the custom
house should regularly analyze a
publish the composition of all the teas
entered the a with a special
reference to the theine, essential oils,
a in and impurities? Something of
this a re should be done a done
HIRAM AN E BULL.
It W as an id on
Whic W as he re a a
Te years ago the hunter, ambitious
to secure he buffalo, could still go to
a region where he could kill hundreds
of The there was a western
to into which the buffalo often
came down at night, says Fores a
Stream, a it was unusual for the
residents when they arose in the
morning to see a bunch within rifle
range of the houses. Among he
dwellers in this to was one who, al
though he ad lived on the frontier
since the early sixties, ad never killed,
a buffalo. One morning when am
looked of his or he saw, far
away a great buffalo bull rubbing his
ragged sides against he bole of an
old cottonwoo tree. Her was a
chance such as ad never before pre
sented itself. "Suc an it
might occur again," a he was
filled with a great longing to kill this ,'
Seizing a gun, he crept out and
stealing through he sage-brush a
among the trees, was soon quite near
the bull. It immense size—forhehad
never before been close to a buffalo—
somewhat startled the hunter, but he
ad gone to far to retreat now. Feel
ing a little nervous, he leveled his gun
a fired. A the report the bull
jumped a little a then glared slowly
a with an air oft he fero
city, as if eager to pulverize whoever
ad fired the shot. Thi slow, search
ing gaze a the brute's fierce aspect
were to much for Hi' nerves.
gave way, a dropping his gun ha an
nimbly to the nearest tree a climbed
into it with the activity of a boy. Th
bull meantime was thundering off in
the opposite direction, while some of
a companions, who ad been
looking on, were shouting with laugh
A S in to a for Rascals
to aim the arrow of spurious imitation at
is Hostetters's Stomach Bitters. Sometimes
the shaft strikes, but rebounding destroys
like thefatal shot in Der Freischutz, the evil
marksman. Beware of all local bitters with
or without labels which are colorable inn ta
ionsof that ot Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
or which are represented to equal the great
curative and preventative of malaria, dys
pepsia, constipation, liver and kidney
trouble and nervousness. Insist upon hav
ing the genuine.
When the millennium rules the spring
poets will be sawing wood.
Tested by Time. Fo Bronchial affec
tions. Coughs etc.. Brown's Bronchial
Troches have proved their efficacy by a test
of many years. Price 25 cts.
How sweet and pleasant it is to eat a big
dinner for one's country. ^iffyfgf^g
The proprietors of Ely's Cream Balm do
hoc claim it to be a cure-all, but a sure re
medy Jor Catarrh and Cold in the head.
I have been afflicted with catarrh for 20
years. It became chronic and extended to
my throat, causing hoarseness and great
difficulty in speaking, indeed for years I
was not able to speak more than thirty min
utes, and oiten this with great difficulty. I
also, to a great extent, lost the sense of
hearing. By the use of Ely's Cream Balm
all dropping ot mucous has ceased and my
voice and hearing has greatly improved.—
Jas. W. Davidson, Attorney at Law, Mon
apply Balm into each nostril. Itis Quick
ly Absorbed. Gives Relief at once. Trice
ftj cent* at Drnggibts or bv mail.
ELY BROrHERS, 56 Warren St.,
A burglar generally makes his home run
after he reaches the plate.
he Only O Eve Printed
CAN YOU FIND THE WORD? There is a 3
inch display advertisement in this paper,
this week, which has no two words alike
except one word. The same is true of each
new one appearing each week, from The
Dr. Harter Medicine Co. This house
places a "Crescent" on everything they
make and publish. Look for it, send them
the name of the word and they will return
yOU BOOK, BEAUTIFUL LITHOGRAPHS Or SAM
Isn't it singular that the product of the
still should make men so noisy.
We offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any
case of Catarrh that cannot bs cured by Hall's
rfi*\ ii tor
Milk a be Killer,
Dr. Freudenreich (Germany) as
found by experiments at the cholera
bacillus, if into milk drawn fresh
from the cow, dies in an hour, a in
five if tint fresh goat's milk.
he bacillus of id fever a
twenty-four to die in cow's
milk, a five hours in goat's milk.
Other microbes suffer a fate in
varying periods. he as also
found at milk maintained for an
at a temperature of 131 a
renheit, loses its power kill mi
crobes—a a which is of inter
est in face oft he teaching which makes
the purification of milk depend on
its being boiled. Again, the bacterici
dal properties of milk become weaker
the older it gets, for cow's milk after
four a a goat's milk after five
days cease to a a effect upon
T. J. CHENEY & CO Toledo, O
We. the undersigned, have knenn Cheney
for the last 15 years, and believa him perfectly
honorable in all btfSinePB transactions and tlnan
tally able to carry out any obligations made bj
WEST & TBDAX, "Wholesale Druggist*. Toledo. O
"WALDING. KIVNAN & MAEVIN, \Shoksale Diug-
giats, Toledo, O
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous t-uriaces of
the system. Testimonials sent free Price 73e.
per bottle Sold by all Druggist*
CORNELIUS CORNELL wa« found dead in a
house occupied by Mrs. Buckley in Bos
ton. There were marks of violence on
the head. Mrs. Buckley was arrested on
am happy to state to you and
to suffering humanity, that my wife
has used your wonderful remedy,
August Flower, for sick headache
and palpitation of the heart, with
satisfactory results. For several years
she has been a great sufferer, has
been under the treatment of eminent
physicians in this city and Boston,
and found little relief. She was in
duced to try August Flower, which
gave immedaite relief. We cannot
say to much for it.'* L,. C. Frost,
Springfield, Mass. «.
I CURE FITS!
When. I say care I do not mean merely to stop them
for a time and then have them return *g^ir. I mean a
radical cure. I hare made tJe secee of FITS, EPI
LEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life-long study. I
warrant my remedy to curs the worst cases. Because
others have failed is no reason for not nowreceivinga
cure. Send at orce for a troatiSB and a Free Battle of
my infallible remedy. Give Express and Post Office.
H. G. ROOT, OT. C.» 18 3 Pearl St.. N.
The errors of Youth. Premitare Decline, Lost Man
hood, and all Diseases and Weaknesses of Man, from
whatever cause, nersumently and privately cured at
home. EXPEETTBEATMEST. NOFAILTJBR. Consul-
tation person or by letter. Address Wm. H. Parker,
M.D., orthe Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4 Bulfinch
Street, Boston, Mass. Prospectus and descriptive
Pamphlet, closely sealed, free to alt. Send now.
The first dose often astonishes the in
valid, giving elasticity of mind, bnoy
ancy of body, good digestion, regular
bowels and solid flesh. Price, SScts.
pise CURE FOP
Consumptive* and people
who have weak tangs or Asth* I
I ma. should use Plso'sCure for
Consumption. It has eared
thousands, ft has *Kt lajnr
ed one. It is not bsd to ftUte
It ta the best cough synrp.
Sold everywhere. JSSe.
.C ON.SU MP': io-
.t,ot Loner Cabot, Vt, formerly of
A Faithful Pastor
Is held in high esteem by his people, aad M»
opinion upon temporal as well as spiritual mafc»
ters is valued greatly. The following is from
clergyman long influential in New England, BOW
spending well earned rest in Cabot, Vt.'
"C I Hood fc Co Lowell, Mass
"We have used Hood's Sarsaparilla )n ear
family for many years past, with great beaafli.
We have, with confidence, recommended it 'to
for their various ailments, almost all
whom have certified to great benefit by its -mm
O N E S A N E E
recommend it as the best blood purifier
have ever tried. We have used others, but BOD*
with the beneficial effects of Hood's. Also we
deem Hood's Pills and Olive Ointment invalu
able. Mrs. Stone says she cannot do wfthoB*.
them." KEV J. STORK.
Better than Gold
Mr Geo CIapp. of Eastondale, Mass.. aayac
"I am 82 years of age, and for SO years 1»T»
Buffered with running sores on one of my leg*.
A. few years ago I had 1wo toes amputated,
physicians saying I was suffering from gangrtB*
and had but
A S O I E O LIVE
Eight months ago as a neighbor urged m», 1
began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla The whoto
1 er part of my leg and foot was a unning
but it has almost completely healed, and least
truthfully say that I am in. better health tbam
IlmAC been lor many years. I have taken
other medicine and consider that I owe all nvy
It is better than gold "I cheerfully TerHjr
the abo\e statement of Mr Clapp, uhoui I bav»
known 30 jears" J. M. HOWARD, DrugsuA*.
Hood's Pills are purely vegetable
"PKOMPT AND PEBMANENT!"
THE PECULIAR EFFECTS OF
ST. A O BS OIL
Ar Its Prompt and Permanent Cures.
Jan. 17, 1883, GEORGE C. OSGOOD & CO.,
RHEUWIATIbWI.— Druggists Lowell, Mara wroto• "MR. LEWIS
DENNIS, 136 Moody St., desires to say that ORRIN ROBINSON, a boy of
Graniteville, Mass., came to his house in 1881, walking on crutches his leg
was bent at the knee for two months. Mr. Dennis gave him St. Jacobs Oil to
rub it. In six days he had no use for his crutches and went home cured
Lowell, Map?., July 9. '87: "The cripple bov ORRIN ROBINSON, cured
by St. Jacobs Oil in 1881, has remained cured. The young man has been and
is now at work every day at manual labor." DR. GEORGE C. OSGOOD.
A I _Aberdeen, S. Dak., Sept. 26, 1888: "Suffered several
A E A years with chronic stitch in the back: was given up
by doctors. Two bottles of St, Jacobs Oil cured.roe/'
Morphine Habit Cured in 1
to£Oda)R. No pay till curod—
DR. J.STEPHENS. Lebanon.Ohic
wantedin every Section No investment, only push Money
tnthis. becure Territory at once. MACNAIK SL CO Denot,
I E N S I O N WuBUlngton,
'Successfull Prosecute Claims.*IKtV
Late Principal Examiner TJ. S. Pension Bnroao.
yra last war, 15 adjndlsattns claims, atty
C. S. CAIRNS, Solicitor of
Attorney in all patent, ropy right and trade mark
cases. Refer to an Bank in Minneapolis Writefor
A E N S I O N
TON IG BITTERS
The unit Klegaat Blood Puriacr. Llrtr ImTlf*raur, Teaia
A ppetlzor knows. TksfirstBtttari eastalsinc Iran «T«r ati
MMSimAuorUs. 11III TTnifirlir kfTsisJit tt i»l Was*.
FIT FOLKS REDUCED
r-N^ 7f\ Mrs. Alice Maple. Oregon, Mfc, writes!
1 ill I "'Mr weight was 820 pounds, now it lalSE*
a reduction of 125 lbs." For circulars address, wita fa_
Pr. Q.\y.g.fflnaBB. McVicJmr-a Theatre. Chiow.Bg
addresses of all soldier*
nlio homesteaded it
A I p^ir-QrjjiinmoerofacreathanieOaad
O O madeflnal proof on thecamo
before June22.1874. "W. K.
P. HAROLD HAYES,
71C MAIIS STKEfcT, BUFFALO. K. T\.
AfiCIIT Bound-trip FIKE ana tiro
a I ADMITTANCE TO THE 6RKAT
absolutely iree to ou. This means BL("IJitJ»J*
I.AKGK PROFIT now toenerjreticmen andw
Special term* to County and District Agents. Experi
ence and CaDital unnecessary. XW Write quick te
W O N I & O Des Moines, I*w
E I E E S all Stomach Distress.
E O E S Nausea, Sense of Fullnes%.
REVIVE S FAILING E N E
E S O E S Normal Circulation, a a
WABJK TO Tor TIPS.
DR. HARTER MEDICINE CO., ft. LouI«, Ma*
N. W. N. U. No 15.— 1892U.