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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1906)
SOME FORTY YEARS
State Organization In 1866 Historic De
bate Bete;n the Late Lcil 6. Todd
and the Late Gen. Jonn M. Thayer.
AT OLD MT. PLEASANT SCHOOL HOUSE
I By HasllS. Kamsey.
The historic and somewhat dramatic
scene the writer is alxiut to sketch, oc
curred in the old Mount Pleasant
school house nearly forty years ago.
This old school house occupied a posi
tion on the southeast corner of the old
Mount Tlcasant town site, not far from
the present flourishing city of Nehaw
ka. This then (town site) adjoined
the farm just north of the old William
I). Gage farm. William D. Gage was
one of the early pioneers of Cass coun
ty. He was one of the leading teach
ers and preachers of the early days and
became familiarly known as "Farson
Gage." At one time lie was an efficl-
ent l'robate Judge of Cass county, but
he is more generally remembered as
one of the most earnest, leading and
successful preachers of the Methodist
Episcopal church. Hut it is to a his
toric meeting-non-political in charac
ter, in that old Mount Pleasant school
house, in the latter part of May lw,
that we call attention. It was during
the closing of the great campaign for
statehood for Nebraska Territory. The
election was to follow on June 2, lsiiti,
on the adoption of the constitution,
submitted to the voters of the then
territory of Nebraska. A large ma
jority of the voters of Cass county were
opposed to state organization at that
time, believing that the time had not
yet arrived for the change. The great
civil war had only recently terminated
in victory for the Union cause. Gen
eral Robert E. Lee bad surrendered
Richmond and capitulated with Gen.
Ulysess S. Grant at Appomattox.
The late General John M. Thayer
had but a short time before, returned
from the war. He had bravely, gal
lantly served under General Grant at
Corinth. Vicksburjj, Pittsburgh Land-
ing aim j- ai r uans. mi me auuns
sion of Nebraska as a state, General
Thayer was a prospective candidate for
United States Senator.
Well this meeting to which the
writer refers was one appointed in the
interest of state organization. Gen
eral Thayer was the leading character
ter advertised as the principal speaker
on behalf of state organization. Sup
posedly the speaking would all be for
state organization and adoption of the
All that community, far and near
Old Mount Pleasant, was stirred up.
We had heard of noble-hearted, brave
and gallant General Thayer, and we
all wanted to see him and hear him
give reasons for state organization.
That night the old Mount Pleasant
school house was jammed with pioneers
from far and near. The writer recalls
the names of a number who were pre
sent: Hon. Samuel M. Kirkpatrick
Charles II. Winslow, William H. Hob-
' son, John Ramsey, Joshua Stroud,
Stephen 15. Hobson, Joseph H. Upton,
JobnC Rear, Isaac Pollard, John Mur
dock. John F. Buck, George F. Schrl
der, Frank '.. Linville, Levi G. Todd,
Daniel M. Raimey, William W. Wolf,
E. A. Kirkpatrick, William J. Llnch,
Stephen A Davisand there were many
others whose names the writer cannot
now recall. General Thayer was
promptly on time, and while the senti
mentconcerningstatehood was against,
him, yet no public speaker anywhere
ever received more respectrui attcn
tion than did the General. Ills argu
ment was plausible so far as giving a
particular prominence to statehood
over simply a territorial organization
was concerned. General Thayer was
an Interesting speaker. Ills promin
ence as a soldier under General Grant;
his most genial personality and affa
bility commanded our respect even
admiration, regardless of party predi
lections. At that time there were on
ly about thirteen democrats In old
Mount rieasant precinct, while there
were about 14.' republican majority.
Rut we were with one or two excep
tions all against organization. There
was one man In that audience whom
everybody knew could answer General
Thayer. That man was the late Hon.
LevlG. Todd. General Thayer had
frmn hi home in Omaha and
dressed up in the style that became an
aspirant for United States Senator.
That dress and style were far above
and beyond such as any of us old pio
neers thought we could afford. Rut
after General Thayer finished his
speech a kind of "rebel yell" was heard
for LevlG. Tod 1 to answer the Gen
eral's speech. Todd had just come
from his now famous farm, near Ruck's
Grove-where for a number of years
lie had tolled to make it one of the best
improved and most productive In Cass
county. He bad not taken tlmo to ar
ray himself In wearing apparel pre
sumably Indispensable to the public
speaker, but had come from his corn
field, dressed in cowhide boots, over
alls, coatless, vestless and with one
suspender to keep his overalls from
Scrawling into his boot legs. Rut we
knOW Hid I LX I V-t. liwu na I'll yan vi
I to argue the question ol state organi-j
! zatlon. Like a gladiator in the arena.
! he promptly took the rostrum in the
01(1 SCIIOOI I1UUM. I.eu lli.ill-i luiiiv-j
platform was cheered to the echo. Rut j
on the platform the contrast became
striking. General Thayer, scholarly!
and somewhat dudish in dress! Levi j
G.Todd in the garb of a pioneer: Roth
ardent, radical republicans of that
day! Rut Todd's speech tore to pieces
pverv argument made by Thayer. He
traced the history of the formation of
Nebraska territory from the passage of
the Kansas-Nebraska bill In congress-
through all the vicisitudes and changes
since then. He told of the many pri
vations of frontier life In the effort to
reclaim this portion of the Great
American Desert. How the general
government at Washington paid from
the national treasury, the expenses of
territorial organization and govern
menteven the merulxjrs of the terri
torial legislature, which amounted to
about JU),ooo.()0 per annum. That In
the event of state organization at that
time, the then pioneer settlers would
have to be taxed to support state gov
ernment, and that the principal result
would be to elect David Rutler or J.
Sterling Morton governor and General
John M. Thayer and Thomas W. Tip
ton United States senators. Todd's
speech was not only argumentat I ve; It
was masterful ami powerful. At times
it was tinged with biting, stinging
sarcasm; then again it went into the
regions of ideality, with pictures of
Thayer and Tipton seated in the Sen
ate chamber at Washington and the
pioneer settlers of Nebraska paying
Throughout and during that speech,
Todd was most heartily cheered by the
audience and at its close, received an
ovation. And no one, more heartily
shook the hand of Levi G. Todd than
did General Thaver-the soldier of the
Union army shaking the hand of the
pioneer-soldier of Cass county, as it
were, across the bloodless chasm of
state organization, forty years ago.
The soldier of the I nion army now
sleeps beneath vine and rose near Lin
coln, Nebraska. The soldier-pioneer,
now sleeps beneath the oak and ever
green near Union, Cass county, Ne
braska, and near the monument to his
memory he commenced to build a half
century ago the loud farm, near
A GRAFTER SURE ENOUGH
The Young Woman Who Was Here Yester
day Soliciting Mor.ej.
NO HOSPITAL TO BE LOCATED AT AURORA
Word Comes From the Authorities at Aurora,
Nebraska, to That Effect.
Every move the lady who was here
yesterday soliciting money to aid in
the erection of a hospital at Aurora.
Neb., demonstrates more fully that
she Is a fraud. At Murray yesterday
afternoon she succeeded In raising 110
orJl'.'aud returned to this city, re
mained over night and took the morn
ing train for Union. This movement,
within Itself, Is enough to throw out
suspicion that her mission Is not alto
gether right. Why did she want to
return to Plattsmouth and then go
Some of those who gave her various
sums of money became suspicious, and
Mr. Underwood, a prominent business
man of Murray, being acquainted with
one of tne uanKcrs ai Aurora, leu.-
phoned there In regard to her move
ments, and word came back that no
one knew of any hospital in the course
of erection, or even in contemplation.
Now this looks like there was "some
thing rotten in Denmark."
We understand from Union she ex
pects to go to Weeping Water, and we
would advise our friends over that
way to question her very closely be
fore they aid her in the least. If she
Is honest in her elTorts, she should
bear some credentials from responsi
ble parties who are known. There Is
too much of this sort of swindling be
ing done these days, and frauds take
advantage of the -'charity dodge" to
make monev for themselves.
CITY COUNCIL REORGANIZES
aid Confirm Appointments Made by
THE OFFICE OF CHIEF OF POLICE
John D. McBride Asked to Accept Posi
tion, and the People Hope He Will.
COULD NOT DO WITHOUT IT
A Letter From an Old Cass County Boy,
Living in the State of Oregon.
FLOKA, OltKflON, Makcii 128. '(Hi.
ElJlTOU Pl.ATTS.MOl Tlt JoCUNAL.
Deau Sin: Please find enclosed a
postoftice order for $.1.00 to square me
up and for one year ahead. I am an
old Cass county boy, coming to Ne
braska in lived there until WOO,
and have taken the Journal all
through its life. During that time it
has changed about some, until now it
has got to be one of the first-class
county papers of Nebraska, ana we
cannot do without It even In Oregon.
It is like talking with my old friends
and neighbors when we get it to read.
I do not know Its editor only by the
paper. I am getting very well ac
quainted with him enough so. how
ever, to scratch a few lines and tell
him that we have a fine country out
here. We are located In the north
east corner of Oregon, forty-five miles
from Lewiston, Idaho, which is our
trading point. We are on the moun
tain top, 2,790 feet above sea level.
We have no storms nor high winds,
and raise fine crops of wheat, averag
ing 25 bushels per acre; oats :"; barley
20, and potatoes, all you want to dig,
from an acre.
Land is cheap. It runs from five to
firteen dollars per acre. There are
some homesteaas lett yei. i min
this is one of the finest countries to
live In there Is In the world. We have
(40 acres of our own and have leased
about that much more. Have plenty
of stock to eat all the grass from this
land. Cattle are chcap-two-year-old
steers, 818 per head; one-year-olds, $10
per head; cows from $1." to $20 per
head, and hogs $1.25. Hogs never die
This Is a tine stock and farming
country. We now have our horses and
cattle out on the green grass and they
look fine. I commenced feeding my
stock December 3, and now have them
on grass. Some of my neighbors turned
out their stock six weeks ago, and we
w ill have plenty of fat cattle by the
first of June. That is something that
( ld Cass cannot do. We have a good
market for everything we raise here.
Well, I w ill close by asking you lo
excuse me for writing w ith a pencil, as
I am down In the canyon, setting on a
big rock. 1 1 Is called Cortncy Canyon.
Vou Just ask Dr. G. II. Gllmore, of
Murray, and he will tell you all about
It. I remain
J. (. CoSXAU.Y.
All smart up-to-date women of today,
Know know to bake, wash, sing and to
Without these talents a wife Is N. G.
Unless she takes Rocky Mountain Tea.
Sold by Gerlng & Co.
Scarcity of Hogs.
The high prices or hogs which have
recently prevailed, and the ravages of
the cholera during the winter have re
sulted in reducing the supply of good
hogs in Cass county very materially.
A fanner friend yesterday said the
farmers most generally have show n a
disposition to market everything that
was marketable on the high prices,
and these have disposed of many hogs
that would not oridinarily have been
sold yet had prices ruled lower. Many
of them are lean and could be made to
put on considerable more weight if they
werekent at home longer. For this
reason Drobablv fewer hogs will be
carried over by farmers In the sur
rounding territory than has been
customary during recent years. At
the same time every farmer, who
raised hogs last year, Is planning to
raise just as many more this year as
he did last if not more. All the brood
sows and gilts are being kept and next
year the farmers will have hogs
Letter From Ben Elson.
IIoTK.l. AlAM. t
San Fkm imh, April P'oil j
M Dim: Rum !
As you w anted to hear from me on Tfc , , Eec,ei Take 0atj, , 0(,jC8
ii y trip to California. It is now lop.;
m. We have Just returned to the lintel i
from the busy mart of market street, j
The streets are crowded with elegant
kMvxneil ladies and gentlemen. It Is
light as day by the many electric
signs and window displays. San Fran
cisco Is a beautiful city of ::h.oti
inhabitants and we have been here now
two days. Yesterday we went to Uift
House and seen the seals (.porting on
the rocks. It was also a grand sight
to see the largo breakers from the
Pacific ocean send their spray several
feet In the air on the beach. We also
visited the Sutro Gardens and bath
house, the dowers and roses were In
full bloom, it was truly a magnificent
sight. (California Indeed Is the
garden spot of the earth.) The bath
house Is enclosed on all sides with
glass; the roof is of glass In various
We also visited the Palace hotel,
out of the most magnificent hotels 1
ever saw in all my travels. In the
rotunda in which you can see up eight
stories Every story had Its Palm
tiers and tlnwers. It Is Indeed rightly
named the Palace. Today we took a
trip on the ocean and went on the
deck of the hull dog of the American
navy, as the sailors call her and of
which every American can be proud
(the Oregon.) She leaves again to
morrow for Washington state.
We also visited the Presido, a most
beaut if ul spot, w here ii.noo soldiers are
it present encamped. We also visited
several theatres and seen "Miss
1'rlnity," a new opera, which was
finely rendered to a crowed house.
We also stopped at Denver, went all
over the city In a special car w ith a
large sign on top "Seeing Denver,"
At Salt Lake City we visited the
Mormon tabernacle, but the Holy of
Holies, the Temple, a most grand and
Imposing building we wereonly allowed
to see the outside.
The Royal gorge and the grand
canon on the scenic route to the west,
must be seen, as pen cannot do Its
grandeur justice. We leave San
Francisco Monday for our destination,
RosAngcles. With kindest regards.
Very I i nly yours,
THE RIVER ON A RAMPAGE
The council held a special session
Tuesday night and Installed the newly
elected members: Lutz, Schlunt.,
Dodge, Stelmker and Tlppens, who to
gether with the other city officials:
Mister, Archer anil Clement, elected
at the recent city election, were ad
ministered the oath of office by Mayor
Gerlng. John Rajcck also took the
oath of otllee and was duly Installed as
councilman from the Third ward.
The bond given by the mayor was read
by Clerk Ulster and approved by the
The appointments by the mayor of
John Jauda as street commissioner,
II. D. Travis as city attorney, .1. II.
Hall as city physician, Adam Kurt,
as sexton and John D. Mel'.rlde as
chief of police were unanimously ap
proved by the council. The appoint
ment of Joe Fitzgerald as night police
was confirmed by the council, Stelmker
Councilman Sal tier was elected pres
ident of the new council over Stelmker
by a vote of six to four. The follow
ing counclhnen were assigned to the
Finance Lutz, Rallance, Stelmker.
Judiciary Stelmker. Saltier and
Fire and Water--Yondiaii, Dodge
License' Saltier, Stelmkerand Lutz.
Streets, Alleys and I'.ridges - Tip-
pens, Satt !er anil White.
Police-1 lodge, Tip pens and Hal
Lighting P.allniice, Vondran and
llospilal -Rnj"ck, Schlunt ., Dodg
Cemetery- Schluntz, Lutz, Rajec
Death of Mrs. Swallenberg.
The sad Intelligence was received by
lodge Archer yesterday aftcriUKMin
from bis wife, containing the news of
the death of her daughter. Mrs. Mary
Swallenberg, which occurred at South
( iinaba yesterday afternoon.
She was a daughter i. f Mr. and Mrs.
Rroughniau, t he lat ter now being M rs.
Archer i f tblscity, and was born near
Council Rlu lis about I hirtj. -three years
ago. After her marriage to Mr.
Swallenberg, they moved to South
Omaha where they have since resided.
She leaves a daughter, son and hus
band to mourn her loss. The deceased
had been atllcted with the fatal disease
consumption, for nearly a year until
death has finally claimed her as IU
own and relieved her of her suffering.
The funeral will occur tomorrow
(Thursday) afternoon at 2 o'clock and
Interment will bo In Albright as that
was the request of the deceased.
As soon as the new city officials and
councllmeu get acquainted with each
other, then w ill be tlie time to strike
hard for Plattsmouth, and do it in a
way that the echo will resound for
miles and miles around. Thereshoull
lie several big crowd-gatherings here,
this summer. Don't get back on your
oars and act Independent anil wise and
sav we don t waul anything of the
vind for we do and you know It.
Screw up your courage and do your
best to help us move out of the rut,
hat we may "keep up wlththe proces
sion" in Its onward march ' to get up
and do somet hing that w ill bring more
people here to trade. We need It In
our business. Make a move then In
the proper direction. First, lei's have
a whooping Fourth of July celebration
to begin with and start the hall to
rolling for several oilier drawing en
tertainments during the summer and
fall season. Agitate! Agitate!
In County Court.
In the matter of the estale of Win,
McD. Iloiiseworth, deceased, a hear
ing was had before the court and linal
In the hearing on petition for re
vocation of letlersof guardianship of
Nellie I It'll Drum, a minor, the court
appointed Thomas Murtle guardian.
The hearing on the petll Ion to pro
bate the w ill of Henry Wolfe.deceased,
was cont limed until Saturday, April
Weak and Slssyfied.
Henry U. Gerlng was re-elected may
or of Plattsmouth over his republican
opponent, Judge Newell. Tlie result
was not a repudiation of Judge Newell
but an endorsement of Mr. Gerlng s
splendid record of the past two years.
Judge Newell was handicapped in this
race by not having a newspaper to sup
port him while Mr. tiering had the
vigorous support of a strong, active
paper the Journal. The News the
paper which supported Judge Newell
Is so weak and sissy lied that its Inllu
ence docs not reach beyond the circle
of the oillce boy and the devil. Lin
They Flip Coin for Office.
A special frcm Nebraska City, under
date of yesterday, says: "At the re
cent city election John Stelnhart,
democrat, and F. L. Koeppel, repub
lican, candidates for councilman, each
received 170 votes. Last evening they
went before the council, sitting as a
canvassing board, and Hipped a coin
for the oillce. Mr. Koeppel winning.
The new city officers and council took
their offices this morning and Mayor
John W. Stelnhart announced that
next Monday evening he would make
his appointments and deliver his ad
dress, telling what the policy of the
administration for the next two years
would be. He has given out sufficient
to be understood that he will put the
lid on here Sundays and stop not only
the saloons but the drug stores and
and restaurants from selling Intoxl
cants. Delias Informed the sporting
fraternity that he will allow no gam
bllngand all gambling houses arc to
Foley & Co., Chicago, originated
Honey and Tar as a throat and lung
remedy, and on account of the great
merit and popularity of Foley's Honey
and Tar many Imitations arc olTcrcd
for the genuine. These worthless Imi
tatlons have similar sounding names.
Rcwareof them. The genuine Foley's
Honey and Tar Is In a yellow package
Ask for It and refuso any substitute
It Is the best remedy for coughs and
colds. Sold by F. G. Frlcke Co.
Gangs of Men Rush to the Scene, and Work
All Night in an Endeavor to Check
the Hungry Waters.
The river has been steadily rising
and it seems almost Impossible as yet
to turn it from its course of destruc
tion. Several gangs of men are cm
ployed by the Rurllngton in an en
deavor to protect the large bridge at
this point. Where there was a 40-acre
farm before the river began cutting,
there Is only twenty or twenty-five
acres left this afternoon. For several
miles back from the scene of the pre
sent cutting, the soil is sandy and
since the river started on its rampage,
the banks are melting away Into the
river and It is with difficult that the
riprap work is carried on. The pre
sent force of fifty men worked all
night, and about one o'clock this
morning were compelled to use alfalfa
hay, as a sufficient supply of willows
could not be secured. Kd. Fitzgerald
has a contract to furnish thirty car
loads of willows, and has two gangs of
men busy cutting and loading them.
Geo. Poisall has transferred a force of
men to Atwood & Ncwell's stone quar
ries In order to rush car loads of stone
to the ripraping force.
It is feared by railroad authorities
that the river may cut through this
sandy strip of land and leave their ex
pensive bridge at this place over a dry
A Wise Guy.
There was a man In our town and
he was wondrous wise, he marked a
silver dollar and gave It all to Llze;
she went to see the butcher and she
blew the dollar In it wasn't long be
fore the coin came back again to him.
He took It to the merchant and bought
a dress for Jane lcfore the week had
finished back came the plunk again;
he spent the coin In town full fifty
times or more but always got It back
again and spent it o'er and o'er, but
when he sent the dollar to some big
mall order house, 'twas gone for good,
forever, and he never saw It more.
A Man of Business.
Henry Gerlng or Plattsmouth. was
rc-clectcd mayor. It is another
Instance of the choice of the people
being a man of business, an active
worker at all times for the city of
Plattsmouth, and a rattling good
fellow anywhere and time you meet
him. Weeping Water Herald.
Notning will relieve Indigestion
that Is not a thorough digestant. Ko
dol Dyspepsia Cure digests what you
eat, and allows the stomach to rest
recuperate grow strong again. A few
doses of Kodol after meals w ill soon
restore the stomach and digestive or
gans to a full performance of their
functions naturally. Sold by F. G.
Frlcke & Co.. Gering Si Co.
A i:i."i acre farm two and one-half
cast of LaPlatte, In Sarpy county, on
the Missouri bottom. IL'0 acres in
cultivation, 1.') acres in timber and
tame grass pasture. The Improve
ments are a three-room house, a splen
did cement cave, corn-crib and gran
ary, line well of water, fenced and
cross fenced. Land lays perfectly level
and there is no better corn land In the
state. Cash price 1,000. For further
particulars write or call on Falter &
Tate, Plattsmouth, Neb.
Is the Moon Inhabited.
Science has proven that the moon
has an atmosphere, which makes life
in some form possible on that satellite;
but not for human beings, who have a
hard enough time on this earth of
ours; especially those who don't know
that F.lcctric Hitters cure Headache,
IHllonsness, Malara, Chills and Fever,
Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Dizziness, Tor
pid Liver, Kldneycomplalnts, General
Debility ami Female weaknesses. I'n-
eqiialled as a general Tonic ami Appe
tizer for weak persons and especially
for the aged, It induces sound sleep
Fully guaranteed by F. G. Frlcke &
Co., druggist. Price only .Vic.
A Familiar Face.
M. Archer took possession of tlie
oillce of police judge this morning
Un to two years ago Judge Archer
had held the otllce for many years, and
his countenance had become quite
familiar to evil doers. Last night he
was Inducted Into his old oillce again
by taking the oath and will hereafter
be found at the council chamber to
transact all business coming before
him. It was not the proper thing to
do when he was defeated two years
ago, but circumstances would have It
Just that way. Those circumstances
have passed and gone glimmering
among the things that were, and we
hope that nothing of the kind will
ever appear again. The Judge will do
his duty under all circumstances, and
bis friends arc proud to sec him hack
in the oillce to which he properly be
Cured Hemorrhages of the Lungs.
"Several years since my lungs were
so badly alTected that 1 had many
hemorrhages," writes A. M. Ake, of
Wood. Ind.' "I took treatment with
several physicians without any bene
fit. I then started to take Foley's
Honey and Tar, and my lungs arc now
as sound as a bullet. I recommend it
In advanced stages of lung trouble.'
Foley's 1 loncy and Tar stops the cough
and heals the lungs, and prevents ser.
lous results from a cold. Refuse sub
stitutes. Sold by F. G. Frlcke & Co.
Good timothy and clover hay,
(balled) at IS per ton at my farm.
R. R. Nickels.
HERE AT HOME.
Plattsmouth Citizens Gladly Testify and
Confidently Recommend Doan's Kid
It is testimony like the following
that has placed "the old (Quaker Rem-
dy" so far above competitors. When
people right here at home raise their
voice In praise there Is no room left
for doubt. Read the public state
ment of a Plattsmouth citizen. Fred
Ramge, of the firm of Kunsman Si
Ramgc, butchers, of Main street, re
siding on Lincoln avenue, says: "Mrs.
Ramgc was annoyed for some time
with a dull aching In the small of her
back. When In the acute stage it hurt
to stoop or lift anything and If she
even walked a lil tic farther than usual
or over exerted herself by bringing ttie
least strain on the muscles of t he hack
greater suffering was sure to follow.
Obtaining Doan's Kidney pills from
Gerlng & Co.'s drug store, she used
them and the backache ceased."
For sale by all dealers. Price !c
Fostcr-Milbiirn Co., RulTalo, N. Y.,
sole agents for the I'nlted States.
Remember the name Doan's-and
take no other.
"The Girl From Sweden."
Fred W. Falkner will present his
new play, "The Girl From Sweden" at
the Parmele, Tucsday,"April 17, l'.HW.
Mr. Falkner has engaged a strong com
pany for his new play headed by Miss
Madle DeLang, who without a doubt,
Is the cleverest Swedish dialect come
dienne on the American stage today.
So different from all the rest every
word she utters Is perfectly understood
by the audience. This is the kind of
comedy drama that shows the honest,
noble-hearted people of the Swedish
race. The play itself Is purely Ameri
can from the pen of Charles Neuman.
Many excellent specialties are Intro
duced during the action of the play by
members of the company.
Devil's Island Torture
Isnowoive than the terrible case of
Piles that atlllcted me 10 years. Then
I was advised to apply Rucklen's
Arnica Salve, and less than a box per
manently cured me, writes L. S. Na
pier, of Rugles, Ky. Heals all wounds.
Rurns and Sores like magic. LVicat
F. G. Frlcke & Co.'s, druggist.
Rheumatism MaHes Life Miserable.
A happy home Is the most valuable
possession that is within the reach of
mankind, but you cannot enjoy It
comforts If you arc suffering from
rheumatism. You throw aside busi
ness cares when you enter your home
and you can Iks relieved from those
rheumatic pains also by applying some
Chamberlain's Pain Ralm. One ap
plication wilt give you relief and Its
continued use for a short tlmo will
bring about a permanent cure. For
sale by F. G. Frlcke & Co., and A. T.
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