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About The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1903)
V ' s-
DOCTOR ENSOR ifZMP
Bndorses the Catarrhal Tonic Pc-pu-na
A Congressman's kefier.
Dr. J. F. Ensor, Postmaster of Columbia,
S. C, late Superintendent and Physician
In chargo of State Insane Asylum at
Columbia, S. C, writes:
"After using your Per una myself for
a short period, and my family having
usca ana are now using the same with
good results, and uoon the Information
of others who have been benefited by
It as a cure for catarrh and an Invigor
ating tonic, lean cheerfully recommend
it to an persons requiring so effective a
remeay.-ur. J. tinsor.
Hon. C. W. Butts, ex-Member of Con
press from North Dakota, in a letter from
Washington, D. C, says:
"That Peruna is not only a vigorous, as
well as an effective tonic, but also a cure of
catarrh is beyond controversy. It is already
established by its use by the thousands who
have been benefited by it. I cannot too
highly express my appreciation of its ex
cellence. "C. W. Butts.
Dr. K. Robbins, Muskogee, I. T., writes:
"Peruna is the best medicine I know of
for coughs and to strengthen a weak stomach
and to give appetite. Beside prescribing
it for catarrh, I havo ordered it for weak
and debilitated people, and havo not had a
patient but said it helped him. It is an ex
cellent medicine and it fits so many cases.
"I have a large practice and have a
chance to prescribe your Peruna. I hope
you may live long to do good to the sick
Only the weak need a tonic. People are
never weak except from some good cause.
One of tho obscure causes of weakness and
the one oftenest overlooked is catarrh.
Catarrh inflames the mucous membrane
and causes the blood plasma to escape
through the mucous membrane in the form
of mucous. This discharge of mucous is the
same as the loss of blood. It produces
Peruna stops the catarrh and prevents
Taa Doaglaa acrrrt rrorf ftainlaf Irtr trtttom tol.a
prodarri nor flrilbla and lonp-r wrarlair Iralbfr
laaa aafathrrlanaaira. Thraalea ha?r raorclbaa don.
Bled lb pa.t roar yo art, wblrh prof rt Hi icpt rlorltv.
IBM sales: tt;:,Kii,Mr:t.ei
lino Sales: 85.Otfl.a40.OU
TaeBUTOaUITV sTjfe 11 sLVsCMIs.
MKAltimaiHiAK ALWAYS RE LI AB LE
rely on to bring us your patronage
will be paid for any Maple axle, Elm or poor
birch hub found in any "NEW TIFFIN "
wagon that has ever been sent from our
factory. INSIST upon your dealer
handling this great wagon. They run easiest
and last the longest. If he will not handle
them write to THE TIFFIN WAGON
CO.. TIFFIN. OHIO, and they will
refer you to a dealer who will sell you one.
PRICE. 25 c,
Put a variety into Summer
living it'a not the time of
year to live near the kitchen
Ox Tongue, &c.
quickly made ready to serve
Bend to-day for the little booklet,
"How to Make Good Things to
Eat," full of ideas on quick, de
licious lunch serving-. Libby's
Atlas of the World mailed free
for S two-cent stamps.
Libby, McNeill & Libby
Chicago, U. S. A.
W. N. U. Omaha.
CURll JDItlt til tist rILJ.
It Couyn tyrjp. Tutea Good, Use)
la time. Bold br dnwriiiu.
c I Jl ff-t YVl Iri l
"n K-i?w 5t o
ih act v& m i&r- w
ra rm$ x-r jns.
ui irj .- or if -u a ?-Rk
u msm r au.. js
ru "utr i 'ursnviiii.'" y
p. EZzryfrsz&F HI nniii" " "t F vSr -MT
f' Iff 1,1 vjLn n.i:. "isr--it777r-Z'-.V . -;T-w
c; iff 11 1 inn v0"inn .. jjF77T-:.j?r ' - .
VHMHIi ErtaMtahed 1ST0. InHMHIHHHHV
ft Oil iritw
the discharge of mucous. This is why
Peruna is called a tonic Peruna does not
give strength by stimulating the nervous
system a little.
It gives strength by preserving tho
mucous membranes against leakage.
It gives strength by converting the blood
fluids and preventing their draining away
in mucons discharges.
Constant spitting, and blowing the nose
will finally produce extreme weakness from
the loss of mucous.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna.
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full
statement of your case and he will be
pleased to give you his valuable ndvice
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
.$3.and S3.2 Shoes 1M88
can sao irora su.uu 10 o.uu yearly
earing V. L.. Douglas SU.00 or S3 bliocs.
lire Jut a good In every way as those that
lave ueoii coming nu irom f4.wio3W. 1110
immenao vale of W. 1.. Douglas fliocn tirores
their Biiiiermrlty ocr all other niakrs.
ttoiu uy retail slice dealers everywhere.
me centime navu naino and prlro
stumped on tlio bottom. Take no
uln-mute. J-asI UUir r.ytltt$uttd.
W- V. ll..itli.u 9RA fill. l.ln
iiSRQCKTfiNMAssvs JL'" c,,,,not ',0 i'iiin-d
ui miy priur.
W. Ik Douglas makes and (ells more men's
Goodyear welt (hand-sewed process) shoes
than any other manufacturer In the world.
(COR nnn DeufarrlwllHPa'dloanyonewlio
kPlOlUUU ncndlU an dlirrovr this atalr merit
Made 01 (lie best liuiorted and American leathers.
Statesman Baseball Rooters.
David Bennett Hill used to be a con
firmed baseball "rooter" when ho was
In the United States senate. Senator
Spooner of Wisconsin Is similarly af
flicted or gifted. Ho and Mrs. Spoon
er attended a game In Washington re
cently, and when the home nine won
In tho tenth Inning the Wisconsin
statesman discarded all senatorial dig
nity and yelled with tho best of them.
Ho acknowledges with pride that he lo
fond of the national game, and he liked
a horse race, too, but ho never bets.
Mllburn Overcame Many Difficulties
It was of the lato William H. Mil
burn, tho blind preacher, chaplain ot
tho house and afterward of tho senate,
that William It. Morrison once saldi
"Mr. Mllburn Is a man who fears God,
hates tho devil and votes tho straight
Democratic ticket." Mr. Mllburn'!!
life illustrates what one can do in tho
face of hardships. Ho was totallj!
blind before becoming of age, but be
came a Methodist clergyman, success
ftil lecturer and author, keeping at
his work until a few months boforo
his death at the age of SO. Tho news
papers were read to him every day and
he kept fully posted on passing events.
Chinese Reformer in America.
Kang Yu Wai, a rich and powerful
Chinese reformer, has come to this
country In the Interest of a movement
to have his countrymen, both at homo
and abroad take up Western customs
of life and civilization. He also wants
Emperor ICwang Hsu to be ruler In
fact as well as In name. Accordingly
ho Is safo only outside the Flowery
Kingdom, for the dowager empress
would seek nothing better than to havo
tho silken cord tightened around his
throat. At one time ho was a member
of the tsun-H-yamen, China's ruling
board, but his revolutionary views got
him into disfavor and he left China:
This ardent reformer, tho first rich
man of his race to advocate radical
reform, Is now on the Pacific coast or
ganizing his countrymen as sharers in
the movement ho has at heart.
Do Your Clothes Look Yellow?
Tben use Defiance Btarcb. it will keep
them white 10 or. for 10 cents.
Unless they are made at you, or
you are the one who Is making them,
goo-goo eyes are the top notch of silli
ness. Prides goes before a fall and It
goes much quicker after one.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES cost
but 10 cents per package.
Speaking of very young babies, n
woman said: "One's enough, two's too
many, and three, great goodness."
Hard work leaves lltlo time for one
to rail against fate.
All Up to Date Housekeepers
nse Dcflanco Cold Water Starch, because It
Is better, and 4 or. more of It for same
Tho majority of men who rob Peter
to pay Paul neglect to pay Paul.
Ktopn tho Cough and
Works OIT tlio Oild
Laxative Uroaio Quinine TulileU. Prlce25c;
Some people find It easier to please
others than lo please themselves.
THE LION'S WHELP
A Story of Cromwoll's Time
BY AMELIA E. BARR.
Author of "Tho Dow of Oranfo Ribbon." "!, Thou and th Othor On."
"Th Maid of Maid or. Larto." Etc
(Cipyrisht, 1901, by Dodd, Mead & Comtmny. Alt rlilm itiervcd )
CHAPTER X. (Continued.)
"Now, Indeed, you pierce my heart.
You nt his mercy! It Is an Intoler
able shnmol It will mnko mo cry out,
oven when I Bleep! I shall dlo of It.
You! You to bo nt his mercy nt tho
mercy ot that Puritan braggart. Oh, I
cannot endure It!"
"You seo that I enduro It very com
placently, Matn. Tho man behaved
as a gentleman and a soldier. I havo
even taken n liking to him. I havo
also paid back his kindness; wo nro
quits, and as soldiers, friends. And
I can aBsuro you jio one's honor suf
fered, mine least of all."
But Matilda was hard to comfort.
Her last Interview with her lover was
saddened and troubled by this dis
agreement. This, then, was tho end of tho visit
from which sho had expected so
much; and ono sad gray morning In
November they reached London.
Matilda said to herself In tho first
hours of her return that Bho would
not Bee Jnne, but as tho day wore on
she changed her mind. So she wrote
and asked her to come, and Jano
answered tho request In person, at
once. Her admiration for her friend's
beautiful gowns and laces and Jewels,
and her Interest in Matilda's descrip
tions of the circumstances In which
they wero worn, was so genuine, that
Matilda had forgotten her relation to
Lord Neville, when the Irritating
name was mentioned.
"Did you seo Lord Ncvillo In
Paris?" Jane asked.
"No," Matilda answered sharply. "I
did not see him. Ho called ono day,
and had a long talk with Sir Thomas
but aunt had a headache, and I had
more delightful company. Ho pro
vented my seeing tho Queen of Bo
hemia on my return, because ho offer
ed to attend to my uncle's business at
Mrs. Swaffham and Jane
Tho Hague for him, and for this Inter
ference I do not thank Lord Neville."
"Nor I," answered Jano. "Had he
not gone to The Hague ho might
havo been in London by this time."
Jano had risen as she said these
wordB, and was tying on her bonnet,
and Matilda watched her with a curi
ous Interest. "I was wondering," sho
said slowly, "If you will be glad to
marry Cluny Neville and go away to
Scotland with him."
"Oh, yes," Jane answered, her eyes
shining, her mouth wreathed In
smiles, her whole being expressing
her delight In such an anticipation.
Matilda made no further remark, but
when Jane had closed tho door be
hind her, she sat down thoughtfully
by tho fire, and stirring together the
red embers, sighed rather than said:
"Why do people marry and bring
up sons and daughters? This girl
has been loved to the uttermost by
her father nnd mother and brothers,
and she will gladly leave them all to
go off with this young Scot. She will
call It 'Sacrifice for Love's sake;' I
call It pure selfishness. Yet I am not
a whit whiter than she. I would have
stayed In Paris with Rupert, though
my good uncle was in danger. I think
I will go to my evening service,"
and as she roso for her Common
Prayer, she was saying under her
breath, "Wo havo left undone those
tUings which wo ought to havo done,
and wo havo done those things which
we ought not to have done. And
there is no health In us."
Tho popular discontent with tho
rapid and radical reforms of the
saints' Parliament was not confined
to tho Royalists; the nation, without
regard to party, was bitterly incens
ed and alarmed. Cromwell was no
exception; tho most conservative of
men, ho also grew angry and restless
when he saw tho reign of the saints
beginning In earnest.
Soon the. anger outside tho Parlia
ment House roso to furv. Doubtless
Cromwell had foreseen this crisis.
Certainly a largo number of the mom-
oers were or his wav of think nir. and
on tho twelfth of December. Col.
Sydenham rose, and accusing the
raembCTB of wishing to put a Mosaic
code in place of the Common Law of
England of depreciating n regular
ministry (for what need of ono, If
nil men could prophesy?) and of op
posing learning and education, ho de
clared tho salvation of tho nation lay
In resigning the trust committed to
them Into tho hands of tho Lord Gen
eral Cromwell. Tho motion was sec
onded by Sir Charles Wolsclcy. Tho
Speaker left tho chair, and followed
by a majority of tho members, went
to Whitehall, and thcro and then they
wrote out their resignation.
No Borlous opposition was made.
Somo thirty of tho members remained
In tho House "to protest," but Col.
Goff entering with 11 fllo of musket
eers, tho argument was quickly closed,
Throo days after this ovont n new
Council of State resolved that IiIb Ex
cellency bo chosen Lord Protector ot
tho three nations, nnd on tho six
teenth of December bo so installed In
"And you would think thnt ho had
been publicly scorned Instead of pub
licly chosen," said Israel to his wife.
"Ho looks mlscrablo; ho Is silent and
downcast, nnd talkB much to himself.
Yet ho Is in his right place, nnd tho
only man In England who can snvo us
from anarchy. Martha, his Excellency
and her Highness desire your com
pany, and that of Jane, to tho cere
mony. You will go?"
"I hnd better stay at homo, Israel.
I cannot 'Your Highness' Elizabeth
Cromwell. Jano will go."
"And you, too, Martha. I wish It."
"I nevier go against your wishes,
Israel at least not often."
So It happened thnt on tho sixteenth
ot December, Mrs. Swnffham and Jane
wero dressing for Whitehall. Mrs.
Swaffham was nervous and Irritable;
nervous, becnuso sho feared her gown
was not as hnndsomo as It ought to
be; Irrlfable, because sho felt that
were glad to return home.
circumstances wero going to control
her behaviour, whether sho approved
or not. Jano was unable to encourage
or cheer her mother; she was herself
tho most unhappy maiden in London
thnt day. For eighteen days sho had
been forced to accept tho fact that
Cluny was at least eighteen days be
hind all probable and Improbable de
lays. She had not received a line
from him sinco he left Paris; no ono
hnd. Ho had apparently vanished as
completely as a stone dropped Into
mid-ocean. She had been often nt Jev
ery House, and during two of her vis
Its had managed to see Sir Thomas
and nsk "if he had nny Intelligence
from Lord Neville?" On her first in
quiry ho answered her anxiously; on
his second his reply showed somo
"Ho offered voluntarily to take
charge of Lady Jevery's Jewels and
to collect my monev at The Hnmn.
and unless ho was certain of his abil
ity to do these things safely, he ought
not to havo sought tho charge."
And with these words there entered
Into Jane's heart a suspicion that hurt
her like a sword-thruBt She found
herself saying continually, "It is Im
possible! Impossible! Oh, my God,
where is he?"
The ride back to Whitehall after
tho Installation of the Lord Protector
was an Intoxicating one. Londoners
had at last a ruler who was a su
premely ablo man. They could go
to their shops, and buy and sell In
security. Oliver Protector would seo
to their rights and their welfare. His
very appearance was satisfying; he
was not a young man Headstrong and
reckless, but a Protector who had
been tried on the battlefield and in
tho Council Chamber and never found
But bo tho day glad or sad, time
runs through it, and tho shadows of
evening found the whole city worn
out with their own emotions. Mrs.
Swaffham and Jane wore glad to re
turn to the quiet of their home
"Not but what we have had a great
day, Jano," said tho eldor woman;
"but, dear me, child, what a waste
of life it Is! I feol ten years older.
It would not do to Bpond one's self
this way very often."
"I am tired to death, mother. May
I Btay In my room this evening?"
"You are fretting, Jane, and fret
ting Is bad for you ovory way. Why
will you do It?"
"How un I help It. mother?"
Then Mrs. Qwnffham looked nt her
dnughtcr'e white face, and said, "You
know, dear, whoro nnd how to find tho
comfort you neod. God holp you,
And oh, how good It wns to tho
hrnrt-Blek girl, to bo at last alone, to
bo ablo to weep unwntched nhd un
checkedto shut tho door of her soul
on tho world nnd opon It to God, to
tell Him all her doubt nnd fear and
lonely griof. This wns her consola
tion, oven though no Bcnslblo comfort
enmo .from It though the heavens
seemed fnr off, nnd thero wns no ray
of light, no whisper from beyond to
At nlno o'clock her mother brought
her a possott and toast, and she took
them gratefully. "la father homo?"
"Yes, Jano. Ho enmo In an hour
ago with Doctor Verity."
"Havo they any word of "
"I fenr not. They would have told
mo nt onco. I haven't seen much of
them. Thcro wero lots of things un
done, nnd badly done, to look after."
"If Doctor Verity gives you any op
portunity will you speak about Cluny,
"You know I will. Ho and others
will, mnybe, havo time for a word of
kindness now. Now Cromwell has
got his way, there will bo only Crom
woll to please, and surely a wholo
city full can manngo that."
"I don't suppOBO ho hnB over thought
of Cluny being so long over time."
"Not ho! Ho has had things far
closer to him to look after."
"Now ho will Inquire nftcr tho lnd.
Doctor Verity must speak to him.
Dear Jane, do you Biipposo I don't seo
how you are Buffering? I do, my girl,
nnd I Buffer with you. But evon your
father thinks wo nro worrying our
selves for nothing. Ho says Cluny
will wnlk In Bomo dny nnd toll hlB
own story nothing worse than a fit
of ague or fever, or even n wound
from somo street pad; perhaps a
heavy Bnowstorm, or tho Bwampy
Netherlands under wnter. Men cant
fight tho elements, or even outwit
them, dear. Mother la with you, Jane,
don't you doubt thnt," and sho stepped
forward nnd clasped tho girl to her
Jane's supposition that Doctor Ver
lty would be with her father and that
their talk would bo only of Cromwell,
wns correct. Mrs. Swaffham found
tlio two men smoking nt tho fireside,
nnd their conversation was of tho Man
and tho Hour.
"I am sorry for Oliver Cromwell.
Such a load as ho has shouldered 1 Can
he bear It?" said Israel.
"Through God's holp, yea; and ten
times over, yes! Ho Is a grcnt man,"
answered the Doctor.
"I think more of measures than of
men," continued Israel.
"Very good. But something de
pends on tho men, Just as in a flro
something depends on tho grato," said
tho Doctor. "Oliver will do his work,
and he will do It well, nnd then go to
Him who sent him. Verily, I bcllovo
he will hear Uio 'Well done' of bis
"Tho Commonwealth will be over.
The soul of It will have departed
can It llvo afterwards?"
"If I survive tho Puritan govern
ment," said Israel, "I will Join tho
pilgrims who havo gono over tho
"I will go with you, Israel, but wo
will not call ourselves 'pilgrims.' No)
Indeed! No men nre less Hko pil
grims than thoy who go, not to wan
der about, but to build homes nnd
cities and found republics in tho land
they have been led to. They aro citi
zens, not pilgrims."
At these words Mrs. Swnffham, who
had listened between sleeping nnd
waking, roused herself thoroughly,
"Israel," she said, VI will not go across
seas. It Is not likely. Swaffham Is
our very own, and wo will stay In
(To bo continued.)
KNEW HIS OWN TERRAPIN.
Virginian Identified It by Its Peculiar
"Tidewater Virginia," said Mr. E.
I White of Lancaster, Va., at tho
Shoreham recently, "is the most de
lightful and wonderful country In tho
world. Everything that heart can wish
or the appetite can fancy is produced
from tho fertile fields and the great
rivers that traverse them on their way
to the bay. Nothing ever surpassed
her oysters, her fish, her ducks, her
"The terrapin farming," he contin
ued, "Is a remarkable business and
very lucrative. But It requires a largo
outlay of capital and a great deal of
labor. Each owner of a 'farm' as the
little water front fenced In for tho
purpose is called zealously guards his
domain and resents the slightest en
croachment by a nolghbor or stranger.
And a curious thing about it is that
these men engaged in the business
havo learned to know their own terra
pins by the expression of their faces.
Not long ago a negro boy was arrested
In one ot tho lower counties in the
Rappahannock river for Btcallng a
diamond back,' and he was convicted
upon the testimony of the owner, who
sworo point blank that the said tor
rapln was his, and was stolen from
his 'farm,' becaute he recognized the
aforesaid terrapin by its Individual
expression of countenance, which he
bad studied for years.
"He stated also that nil his torra
pinB had tho same smile and gentlo
look out of the quiet eyes; that he
would know them at once anywhero
among all the terrapins of the world.
I tell you, Bir, Tidewater Virginia is
a wonder." Washington PoBt 1
LOVE8 THE PRAIRIEB.
Miss Anna Gray Is Delighted With
Her Western Canada Home.
Anna C. Gray Is a young lady form
erly ot Michigan. Sho Is now a resi
dent of Western Canada, and tho fol
lowing, published In tho Brown City
(Mich.) Bnnncr nro extracts from a
friendship letter written about March
15 to ono of her lady friends In that
vicinity. In this letter Is given somo
Idea of tho climate, Boclal, educa
tional and religious conditions of Al
berta, tho beautiful land of nunflhlno
nnd happy homes. Ovor ono hundred
thouBnnd Americans havo mado West
ern Cnnada their homo within tho
past five years, and In this year up
wards ot G0,000 will tako up homes
MIsb Gray took her leave for Dlds
bury, Alberta, tho homo of her sister
and other rolntlveB and friends on Jan.
10 last, and after a two months' so
journ In her weatorn pralrlo homo,
Bho writes ot It as follows: "I know
I Bhnll grow to lovo tho prairies. Wo
havo a beautiful view of tho moun
tains and It seems wonderful to mo to
boo home nfter homo for miles, and it
Is becoming thickly Bottled nil around
us. With tho exception of tho last
fow days which havo been cold and
stormy, wo havo hnd beautiful spring
weather over Blnco I came. Tho dayB
nro beautiful. I call this tho "land of
tho sun," as It acorns to bo always
Bhlntng; tho nights aro cold and
frosty. On arriving here, I was bo
greatly surprised in ovory way. Dlds
bury is qulto a business llttlo town.
All tlio pcoplo I meet aro so pleasant
and hospitable Thoy havo four
churches in Dldsbury tho Bnptist.
PrcBbyterlan, Evangelical and Men
nonlte. Tho Evangelicals havo Just
completed a handsome church, very
lnrgo and finely furnished, coBtlng
$2,G00. Thoy havo a nlco lltornry
Bocloty here, moots ovcry two weeks.
Thoy havo lino musical talent bore.
Your friend, Anna C. Gray.
Fever Is ns ornery ob prize fighters;
It won't brenk clean.
IF YOU USIS nALt. Iir.UK,
Got Red CrosH Ball llluo, tho bent Dixit Blue.
Largo 3 oz. pack n go only 5 cents. ,
A long story of a hanging, If well
written, Is very interesting.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is a constitutional cure. Price, 75a
Mnrrlage and divorce aro represent
cd by a hitch and n kick.
Iowa Forma 54 for Aero Cosh,
balance crop till PW. ttlll.lt AU.. Blotix City, la.
Money Is pretty tight with the man
who has no looso change.
"TheKlenn, Kool Kltchon Klnd"of kUivi-h
keep j;ou clean nnd cool. Economical nml
always rendy. Sold at good Htove utotva.
Painter Chartran and Mr. Shaw.
An Interesting story Is told In con
nection with tho now Chartran portrait
of Secretary Shaw. Chartran always
charges (6,000 for his pIcturcB, but Mr.
Shaw beat him down to $2,G00 whllo
tho picture was being painted. When
It wns nearly completed tho nrtlBt
turned to tho secretary and asked him
who was to pay tho ?2,500, he or tho
government. Tho secretary said that
tho government was. Quick ns a flash
Chartran said It was worth $3,000 and
swept his brush across ono of the pyca
of tho portrait Secretary Shaw looked
at It aghast. Ho was winking at him
self from the canvass, but he had to
pay the $3,000.
General Bates' Long Service.
General John Coalter Bates, who has
Just taken up his residence in Chicago
as commander of the department of
the lakes, has been in the army ainco
1861, when he Joined the Eleventh In
fantry as lieutenant. He served on
General Meado'B staff until tho close
of tho war and for thirty years was
stationed west of the Mississippi river,
chiefly in the Indian country. Ho
served In tho Philippines.
German Empress an Artist
It is not generally known that the
German empress Is a sculptor and
painter of more than usual ability. In
her husband's study at Potsdam thcro
la a most lifelike bust of the emperor
in bronze, while several of the young
princes have also been reproduced in
marble. Many sketches and paintings
by tho empress adorn the walls of tho
A Tight Squeeze.
Brazils, Ark., May 11th. To do
snatched from tho very brink of tho
gravo Is a somewhat thrilling ex
perience and one whtch Mrs, M. O.
Garrett of this place has Just passed
Mrs. Garrett suffered with a Cere-bro-SpInal
affection, and had been
treated by the best physicians, but
without the slightest improvement.
For the last twelve months two
doctors were in constant attendance,
but she could only grow worso and
worse, till she could not walk, and
did not havo any power to movo at
She was bo low that for tho great
er part of tho time she was perfectly
unconscious of what was going on
about her, and her heart-broken hus
band and friends were hourly ex
pecting her death.
Tho doctors had given up all hope
and no ono thought sho could pos
In this extremity Mr. Garrett sent
for a box of Dodd's Kidney Pills. It
was a last hope, but happily It did
Mrs. Garrett used In all six boxes
of the remedy, and Is completely
cured. Sho says:
"I am doing my own work now and
feel aa well as ever I did. Dodd 'a
Kidney Pills certainly saved me from
Marconi should next proceed to fit
a long-felt want by inventing wlrelesi
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