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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 12, 1895)
TROLLEY CARS AIID PILLS, i
From the Evening News, Newark, N- J.
Mrs. Anna Burns, of 888 Plane Street,
Newark, N. J., is a daddedlT pretty bru
nette, twenty-Bix yean old, tall, and a
pieasam conversationalist. Un tne gmuna
floor of her residence she conducts a well
ordered candy store. When our reporter
isited her store, she in response to a ques
tion told him a very interesting; story.
"Until about two months ago," she be
gan, "I enjoyed the very best of health and
could woik night and day if necessary.
Suddenly, and without any apparent cause.
I began to stff er from intense pains in my
bead, in my limbs and temples. Almost
distracted with this seemingly never ending
pain, I tried core after care, prescription
after prescription and almost a gallon of
medicine of all kinds. Nothing did me any
food. In fact 1 became worse. Tbe
nuckles of my hands soon became cramped
and the pain in my hips became more and
more distressing each day. Business iu the
store had to be attended to, however, and
so I was obliged, suffering as I was, to keep
more or leas on my feet and occasionally I
was forced to go out. ' This -was the ordeal
I dreaded. Each time I went out 1 trembled
when I came near the car trackB, for my
pain at times was so severe that 1 was
obliged to stand perfectly still no matter
where I was. On one occasion I was seiy.ei
in this wav while I was crossing tbe tracks
on Market Street and there I stood perfect
ly "Sid. unable to move hand or foot while
a trolley car came thundering along
Fortunately it was stopped before it struck
me, but the dread of it all lasted as long as
my pain, for I never knew when crossing
the tracks, whether I would not drop to the
ground in my agony and be crushed to
death. My anxiety to get well grew apace
and I had about given up in despair when
1 saw in the Evening News one day. an ad
vertisement of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
Here was something I hadn't tried before
and I lort no time in getting to the nearest
drug store. There I paid fifty cents for a
box of these truly wonderful, health restor
ing pills. Before I had finished taking half
of tbe pills I began to feel relieved; the
pains in my hips gradually disappeared and
for the first time in many days, I felt as if
there was some hope. I continued to take
the pills and the more I took the better I
felt. I finished one box, got another, and
now having taken only a few of tbe second
fifty cents' worth, I am free from all pain
and as happy as the dar is long. Since I
began to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
I have gained thirty pounds and now when
1 cross the car tracks I don't care if there
are a dozen vehicles near by. It is a great
relief, I assure you, and suffering humanity
has a never failing friend in Dr. illiams'
Pink Pills for Pale People. 1 know what I
am talking about. I speak from exper
ience." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a con
densed form, all the elements necessary to
give new life and richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. In men they el
ect a radical-cure in all cases arising from
mental worry, overwork or excesses of
whatever nature'. Pink Pills are sold in
boxes (never in loose bulk) at 50 cents.a
box or six boxes for $2.50, and may be had
of all druggists, or direct by mail from Dr.
Williams' Med. Co.. Schenectady, N. Y.
Skirts of .4rtre8nr.
Maggie Mitchell once told a ques
tioning woman that she always wore
divided skirts, although at the time of
this conversation the bifurcated gar
ment was scarcely known outside the
world of the stage. Miss Mitchell said
that almost all actresses wore this pet
ticoat because they found that it gave
most fredorn of gait and grace to one's
. movements. She also said that she had
her skirts trimmed with lace and em
broidery, put on wrong side out, and
that this was another notion prevalent
in "the profession.' "Because, you
see," she explained, "in getting in or
out of a carriage or a street car it is
the underside of the edging that shows
. nd only that."
WONDERFUL WHEAT YIELDS
The yield of wheat and other gralm
in Manitoba and the other western Ca
nadian provinces this year has been
phenomenal. Thirty-five millions of
busheiS of wheat, thirty millions of
bushels of oats, six millions of bushels
of barley, besides large quantities of
flax, rye, peas, etc., have been produced
in Manitoba by only 25,000 farmers,
some of whom settled on the prairies
a few years ago with very little capital,
and other almost totally inexperienced
in and unaccustomed to farm work.
This enormous yield seems almost in
credible, but when one reads of a farm
er selling a part of his crop for $17,000
and having 4,000 bushels still on hand,
it is easy of belief, and that another
farmer, a Mr. Pruyn, near Emerson,
Manitoba, had 21,000 bushels, and many
of his neighbors harvested 10,000 bush
els and upwards. A' Portage Plains
farmer averaged 53 1-3 bushels on a 40
acre field, and near Neepawa nine acres
yielded 600 bushels an average of
C6 2-3 bushels per acre. Another field
of 16 acres on the same farm yielded
R00 bushels, while the entire crop of
105 acres turned out 40,000 bushels. A
Carman settler was rewarded with 36,r
65 bushels off 985 acres an average of
36& bushels to the acre. In oats, one
farmer raised 75 bushels to the acre by
measurement, but by weight there were
106 bushels, the grain weighing 48 lbs
to the bushel. Of course every farmer
has not these phenomenal crops, but
there are countless instances where the
wheat yield was 30, 35, 40 and more
bushels to the acre. Roots and vegeta
bles, too, rivaled the cereals in their
prolific yield. Stock is also largely
raised, there being extensive ranches in
Manitoba and the vast country to the
west of It, and the shipments this year
have aggregated 43,000 head, sheep be
ing also raised in large numbers. Dairy
ing is being rapidly developed, and the
recent establishment of creameries has
brought this new country prominently
before the markets of the world on ac
count of the excellence of its butter and
cheese. But wheat raising is Manito
ba's distinctive feature, the soil being
particularly adapted for the produc
tion of No. 1 hard, unsurpassed by any
other grade, and it is safe to say that
there is not any part of the continent
where the yield has been so uniformly
large and the grade so high as in Mani
toba. The headlights from the locomotive
on the Maine railroads attract the deer
from the forests, and numbers of the
animals are being killed by the en
gines. Difficulties of Authorship.
Struggling author "Eldora, can't
you keep that baby out about two min
utes. 11 is yells are enough to drive one
Wife; "No, I can't. I've got to fin
ish the dishes and knead the bread and
mend Tommy's elothes."
Struggling" author "Well, anyhow,
you could make Johnny and his sis stop
their racket and close the windows so
there won't be so many smells coming
in from the neighbors, and lock the
doors so those heartless bill collectors
can't get in to annoy me. I'm writing
an article on 'How to Be Happy,
Though Poor.' "New York Weeklv.
SPEAKS TO CONGRESS.
DR. TALMACE TAKES ADVAN
TAGE OF AN OPPORTUNITY.
Oar Representatives la the National
Assembly Sainted by the Great Preacher j
God's Blessing Invoked for Their j
Werk Daring the Session.
Washington. D. C, Dec. 1, 1895.
the congress of the
United States as
sembles, and many
of the members
(2A hjOt&sr present at tne
IfcOali' delivery of this ser
mon. Dr. Talmage
took a most appro
priate theme show
ing that in all their
work they might
realize that Jod has always been on
the side of this nation. Text: II Kings,
vl: 17, "And the Lord opened the eyes
of the young man and he saw; and be
hold, the mountain was full of horses
and chariots of fire round about Elisha.'
The American congress is assem
bling. Arriving or already arrived are
ths representatives of all sections of
this beloved land. Let us welcome
them with prayers and benedictions.
A nobler group of men nevt?r entered
Washington than those who will to
morrow take their places in the senate
ehamber and the house of representa
tives. Whether they come alone, or
leave their families at the homestead
far away, may the blessing of the
Eternal Qod be upon them! We invite
thtm to our churches, and together,
they in political spheres, and we in re
ligious circles, will give the coming
months to consideration of the best in
terests of this country which God has
blessed so much in the past that I
propose to show you and show them
so far as I may now reach their ear, or
to-morrow their eye through the print
ing press, that God will be with them
to help them as in the text he filled the
mountains with help for Elisha.
As It cost England many regiments
and two million dollars a year to keep
safely a troublesome captive at St.
Helena, so the king of Syria sends out
a whole army to capture one minister
tt religion perhaps 0,000 men to
take Elisha. During the night the army
of Syrians came around the village of
Dothan where the prophet was stay
ing. At early daybreak the man-servant
of Elisha rushed in and said:
"What shall we do? there is a whole
army come to destror you! We must
die! We must die!" But Elisha was
not scared a bit. for he looked up and
saw the mountains all around full of
supernatural forces, and he knew that
If there were 50,000 Syrians against him
there were 100,000 angels for him; and
In answer to the prophet's prayer in
behalf of his affrighted man-servant,
the young man saw it too. Horses of
fire harnessed to chariots of fire, and
drivers of fire pulling reins of fire on
bits of fire, and warriors of fire with
brandished swords of fire, and the bril
liance of that morning sunrise was
eclipsed by the galloping splendors of
the celestial cavalcade. "And the Lord
opened the eyes of the young man; and
be saw: and behold the mountain was
full of horses and chariots of fire round
about Elisha." I speak of the. upper
forces of the text that are to fight on
our side as a nation. If all the low levels
are filled with armed threats, I have to
tell you that the mountains of our hope
and courage and faith are full of the
borses and chariots of Divine rescue.
You will notice that the Divine equip
age is always represented as a chariot
of fire. Ezeklel and Isaiah and John,
when they come to describe the Divine
equipage always represent it as a
wheeled, a harnessed, an upholstered
conflagration. It is not a chariot like
kings and conquerors of earth mount,
but an organized and compressed fire.
That means purity, justice, chastise
ment, deliverance through burning es
capes. Chariot of rescue? yes, but a
chariot of fire. All our national disen-
thralments have been through scorch
ing agonies and red disasters. Through
tribulation the individual rises.
Through tribulation nations rise.
Chariots of rescue, but chariots of fire.
But how do I know that this Divine
equipage is on the side of our Institu
tions? I know it by the history of the
last one hundred and nineteen years.
The American revolution started from
the pen of James Hancock in Inde
pendence hall In 1776. The colonies,
without ships, without ammunition,
without guns, without trained warriors,
without money, without prestige. On
the other side, the mightiest nation of
the earth, the largest armies, the grand
est navies, and the most distinguished
commanders, and resources Inexhausti
ble, and nearly all nations ready to back
them up in the fight. Nothing, as
The cause of the American colonies,
which started at sero, dropped still
lower through the Quarreling of the
generals, and through the jealousies at
email successes, and through the win
ters which surpassed all predecessors
In depth of Enow and horrors of con
cealment. Elisha surrounded by the
whole Syrian army did not seem to be
worse off than did the thirteen colonies
encompassed and overshadowed by
foreign assault. What decided the con
test In our favor? The upper forces,
the upper armies. The Green and
White mountains of New England, the
highlands along the Hudson, the moun-
. tains of Virginia, all the Appalachian
ranges were full of reinforcements
which the young man Washington saw
by faith; and his men endured the
frozen feet, and the gangrened wounds,
and the exhaustirjg hunger, and the
long march, because "the Lord opened
the eyes of the young man; and he saw:
and behold, the mountains were full of
horses and chariots of fire round about
Elisha.- Washington himself was a
miracle. What Joshua was In sacred
history, the .first American president
was In secular history. A thousand
other men excelled him in different
things, but he excelled them all in
roundness and completeness of charac
ter. The world never saw his like,
and probably never, will see his like
again, because there probably never
will be such an exigency. He was let
down a Divine interposition. He was
from God direct.
I do not know how many can read
the history of those times without ad-'
mitting the contest was decided by the
upper forces. Then, In 1S61, when our
civil war opened, many at the North
and at the South pronounced it nation
al suicide. It was not courage against
cowardice, It was not wealth against
poverty. It was not large states against
small states. It was heroism against
heroism, it was the resources of many
generations against the resources of
generations, it was the prayer of the
North against the prayer of the South,
it was one-half of the nation in armed
wrath, meeting the other half of the
nation in armed indignation. What
could come but extermination?
At the opening of the war the commander-in-chief
of the United States
forces was a man who had been great
In battle, but old age had come, with
many infirmities, and he had a right
to quietude. He could not mount a
horse and he rode on the battle-field in
a carriage, asking the driver not to jolt
it too much. During the most of the
four years of the contest, on the South
ern side, was a man in mid-life, who
had in his veins the blood of many
generations of warriors, himself one of
the heroes of the Cherubusco and Cerro
Gordo, Contreras and Chapultepec. As
the years passed on and the scroll of
carnage unrolled there came out from
both sides a heroism and a strength
and a determination that the world had
never seen marshaled. And what but
exterminat'on could come when Philip
Sheridan and Stonewall Jackson met
and Nathaniel Lyon and Sydney John
son rode in from the North and South,
and Grant and Lee, the two thunder
bolts of battle, clashed? Yet. we are a
nation, and yet we are at peace. Earth
ly courage did not decide the conflict.
The upper forces of the text. They tell
us there was a battle fought above the
clouds on Lookout mountain; but there
was something higher than that.
Again the horses and chariots of God
came to the rescue of the nation in 1876
at the close of the presidential election
famous for ferocity. A darker cloud
yet settled down upon this nation. The
result of the election was in dispute,
and revolution, not between two or
three sections, but revolution In every
town and village and city of the United
States seemed imminent. The pros
pect was that New York would throttle
New York, and New Orleans would grip
New Orleans, and Boston, Boston, and
Savannah, Savannah, and Washington,
Washington. Some said Mr. Tilden was
elected; others said Mr. Hayes was
elected; and how near we came to uni
versal massacre, some of us guessed,
but only God knew. I ascribe our es
cape not to the honesty and righteous
ness of infuriated politicians, but I as
cribe it to the upper forces of the text.
Chariots of mercy rolled in. and though
the wheels were not heard, and the
flash was not seen, yet all through the
mountains of the North and the South
and the East and the West, though the
hoofs did not clatter, the cavalry of
God galloped by. I tell you God is the
friend of this nation. In the awful ex
citement at the massacre of Lincoln,
when there was a prospect that great
er slaurter would open upon this na
tion, God hushed the tempest. In the
awful excitement at the time of Gar
field's assassination. God put his foot
on the neck of the cyclone. To prove
God is on the side of this nation I argue
from the last eight or nine great na
tional harvests, and from the national
health of the last quarter of a century,
epidemics very exceptional, and from
the great revivals of religion, and from
the spreading of the Church of God,
and from the continent blossoming with
asylums and reformatory Institutions,
and from the Edenization which prom
ises that this whole land is to be a
paradise where God shall walk.
I am encouraged more than 1 can
tell you as I see the regiments wheeling
down the sky, and my Jeremiads turn
into doxologies, and that which was the
Good Friday of the nation's crucifixion
becomes the Easter morn of its res
urrection. Of course, God works
through human instrumentalities, and
this national betterment is to come
among other things through a scrutin
ized ballot box. By the law of registra
tion It is almost impossible now to
have Meg: voting. There was a time
you and I remember It very well
when droves of vagabonds wan
dered up and d?wn on elec
tion day and from poll to
poll, and voted here, and voted there,
and voted everywhere, and there was
no challenge; or, if there were, it
amounted to nothing, because nothing
could so suddenly be proved upon the
vagabonds. Now, in every well-organized
neighborhood, every voter is
watched with severest scrutiny. If 1
am in a region where I am allowed a
vote, I must tell the registrar my name,
and how old I am, and how long I have
resided in the state, and how long I
have resided in the ward or the town
ship, and if I misrepresent, fifty wit
nesses will rise and shut me out from
the ballot-box. Is not that a great ad
vance? And . then notice the law that
prohibits a man voting if he has bet on
the election. A step further needs to
be taken, and that man forbidden a
vote who has offered or taken a bribe,
whether it be in the shape of a free
drink, or cash paid down, the suspicious
cases obliged to put their hand on the
Bible and swear their vote in If they
vote at all. So. through the sacred
chest of our nation's suffrage, redemp
tion will come.
I have not in my mind a Ehaaow of
disheartment as large as the shadow of
a house-fly's wing. My faith is in the
upper forces, the upper armies of the
text. God is not dead. The "harlots
are not unwheeled. If you would only
pray more, and wash your eyes in the
cool, bright water fresh from the well
of Christian reform, it would be said of
you, as of this one of the text: "The
Lord opened the eyes of the young man,
and he saw; and behold the mountain
was full of horses and chariots of fire
round about Elisha."
Have you any doubt about the need
of the Christian religion to purify and
make decent American politics? At
every yearly or quadrennial election we
have In this country great manufac
tories manufactories of lies; and they
are run day and night, and they turn
out half a dozen a day, all equipped and
ready for full sailing. Large lies and
small lies. Lies private and lies public
and lies prurient. Lies cut bias, and
lies cut diagonal. Long-limbed lies,
and lies with double back action. Lies
complimentary, and lies defamaton'.
Lies that some people believe, and lies
that all people believe, and lies that
nobody believes. Lies with humps like
camels and scales like crocodiles, and
necks as long as storks', and feet as
swift as an antelope's, and stings like
adders. Lies raw and scolloped and
panned and stewed. Crawling lies and
jumping lies and soaring lies. Lies
with attachment screws and rufflers and
braiders and ready-wound bobbins.
Lies by Christian people who never lie
except during elections, and lies by peo
ple who always lie, but beat themselves
in a presidential campaign.
I confess. I am ashamed to have a for
eigner visit this country in such times.
I should think he would stand dazed,
his hand on his pocket-book, and dare
not go out nights. What will the hun
dreds of thousands of foreigners who
come here to live think of us? What a
disgust they must have for the land of
their adoption! The only good thing
about it is, many of them cannot under
stand the English language. But I sup
pose the German and Italian and Swed
ish and French papers translate it all,
and peddle out the Infernal stuff to the
Nothing but Christianity will ever
stop such a flood of indecency. The
Christian religion will speak after
awhile. The billingsgate and low scan
dal through which we. wade every year
or every four years must be rebuked
by that religion which speaks from its
two great mountains, from the one
mountain Intoning the command,
"Thou shalt not bear false witness
against thy neighbor," and from the
other mount making plea for kindness
and blessing rather than cursing. Yes.
we are going to have a national reli
gion. There are two kinds of national
religion. The one Is supported by the
state, and is a matter of human politics,
and it has great patronage, and under it
men will struggle for prominence with
out reference to qualifications, and its
archbishop is supported by a salary of
$75,000 a j'ear, and there are great cath
edrals, with all the machinery of music
and canonicals, and room for a thou
sand people, yet an audience of fifty
people, or twenty people, or ten, or two.
We want no such religion as that, no
such national religion; but we want
this kind of national religion the vast
majority of the people converted and
evangelized, and then they will man
age the secular as well as the religious.
Do you say that this is impracticable?
No. The time is coming just as cer
tainly as there is a God, and that this
Is his Book, and that . he has the
strength and the honesty to fulfil hi?
Healthy to Tawn.
"It is not only very healthy to yawn,"
Bays a French physician, "but artificial
yawning should be resorted to in cases
of sore throat, buzzing of the ears,
catarrh and like troubles." It Is said to
be as efficacious in its way as gargling
the throat, with which process it should
Mrs. Simpers "My dear, will you
love me when I'm old?"
Mr. Simpers "Yes, when you're old
enough to have sense."
Mentally only, man is the superior
Economy Is half the batUe of life;
it is not so hard to earn money as to
spend it well. Spurgeon.
livery good and commanding move
ment in the annals of the world is the
triumph of enthusiasm. Emerson.
To endure is the first thing a child
ought to learn, and that which he will
have most need to know. Rousseau.
I wonder many times that ever a
child of God should have a sad heart,
considering what the Lord is preparing
for him. S. Rutherford.
Where Christ brings his cross, he
brings his presence; and where he is,
none are desolate, and there is no
room for despair. Mrs. Browning.
True politeness is perfect eae end
freedom. It simply consists in treaUng
others just as you love to be treated
You can put into a minute of time
only just so much manual labor, but
you can add to the same minute
thought and love. James Freeman
The medical department of the
queen's household costs $13,500 yearly
and comprises twenty-four persons.
The two favorite pursuits of Princess
Beatrice are riding and trying over
new misic In the frm of duets.
In the French army a non-commissioned
officer loses all chance of in
fluence or authority over his men If his
ugliness Inspires either disgust or rid-
PROTECTS USERS OF -ROYAL."
Making Powder Company Wins Its Case In
United States Court.
The decision of Judge Showalter in a
recent case that came up before him
sustains tbe claims of the Royal com
pany to the exclusive use of the name
"Royal" as a trade mark for its baking
powder. The special importance of
this decision consists in the protection
which it assures to the millions of con
sumers of Royal baking powder against
inferior and unwholesome compounds.
The excellence of this article has
caused it to be highly esteemed and
largely used almost the world over.
Its high standard of quality having
been always maintained, consumers
have come to rely implicitly upon the
"Royal" brand as the most wholesome
and efficient of any in the market. The
cupibity of other manufacturers is ex
cited by this high reputation and large
demand. Very few of the hundreds of
baking powders on the market are safe
to use. If their makers could sell them
under the name of a well known, re
putable brand incalculable damage
would be done to the public health by
the deception. The determination of
the Royal Baking Powder Company to
protect the users of the Royal baking
powder against imitators by a rigid
prosecution of them makes such imita
tions of its brand extremelv rare.
Not Quite Fitting:.
"I see you have a new organist,"
said tbe occasional attendant.
"Yes," answered the medium, "the
nther fellow n-nt. ntire1v too fresh. We
last meeting, and what do you suppose
the idiot played? 'Only One Girl in the
World for Me!' " Cincinnati Enquirer.
A Cough, Cold or Sore Throat requires
immediate attention "Brown's Bronchial
Troches' will invariably give relief.
The man who loves his neighbor as him
self will te slow about going: to law.
The reviving- powers of Parker' Ginger Toalc
render it innjs ensable in every borne, rtomucti
troubles, colds and every form of distress s ield tol:.
The devil sees to it that a grumbler al
ways has something to grumble about.
Get Illndereorna an fl use It
if you want to realise tbe comfort of being without
corns. It takes tiiem out perfectly. 15c, at drugzis s.
Good or tad company is the greatest
blessing or preatest plague of life.
FITS AllFlts stopped freebyPr.KJIne'fi Great
Kere Restorer. io Fits after tbe firsibay'a ue.
Harveloub cures. Treatise ami S2 trial bottle fre-t.
lltcabts. bendtolr.KUueClArcUbU,l lula.,JJa.
Good fortune does not always travel in a
It the Baby la Cutting Teetn.
Bm rur and us that old and well-triad remady, Han.
Wnwbow's Soothwq STKtrr for Children Toothing-
On the day we have done no good we
have done much evil.
1 have found Fiso's Cure for Consump
tion an unfailing medicine. F. R. Lotz,
1305 Scott St., Covington, Ky., Oct. 1, ISM.
If all our wishes were gratified how poor
we would 1.
"HaziBon'a Slaglc Cora Salve.
Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask year
drnffgia for It. Price 15 cent.
Fill man with whisky and he tin give
Coe'a Conflt Balsam
Is the oldest and best. It will break up a Cold ouiuk
er than anything else. It Is always reliable. Try U
YES, TO EE STJSE
C Jacobs Rheumatism. u
(2 Oil Tie care Is certain., sure. TO MAKE SURE, USE IT AlfD BE CUBED. j
The great success of the chocolate preparations of
the house of Walter Daker & Co. (established
in 1780) has led
of their name,
Baker & Co. are
facturers of pure and high-grade Cocoas and
Chocolates on this continent. No chemicals are
used in their manufactures.
Consumers should ask for, and be sure that
they get, the genuine Walter Baker & Co.'s goods.
WALTER BAKER & CO., Limited,
Stop Naturally! Ja( t
Vou Don't Have AV ) ,A
Jo Sivcar nll s!
off I Jy 1 v l JiM
7 U youth to the pre-
I 1 yy maturely old man.
lA y X It restores loat vigor.
y f I You may gain ten
n r f S J PQuiicl3 in ten days.
iff I) 1 GUARANTEED I
J7 U yJ T0B1CC0 IlflDIT CURE.
0 I i'7y J?? buT ad try a box to-day. It
ylJS 0nly $1' Your oi druggist
guarantee a cure or money re-
L N slf funded. Booklet, written guarantee of cure
1 J AT and sample free. Address nearest oinoe.
I r,r -Uia. THE STERLING REMEDY CO.,
Wi CHICAGO. MONTREAL, CAN NEWYOBK. j
PJIQIa finCTQ candy cathartic cur constipation. Purely vejretalile, smwh and
Ui4vUUllb I M easy, bo) a by druggists everywhere, guaranteed to cure." Only ift-.
T " CTN STaN f7 " 7v 3 'I firmly believe that IMso's
iii " u nil cure ke,t me frm Lavins ;
I j VJ AY -'( 3 quick Consumption." Sirs, jjj
II i n nl III III I D' DARLING, Bearer J'.j
I U UVHVi ZJ VjViyUULill Meadow, N. Y., June 13. 1895. jjj!
I llDiyj J (y JJ JUL u - . vLuL Si!;
Cures Vhere All Elso Falls- BEST COUGH SYRUP.
TAsTF finnn ttku! tkt ttxttpv KOT.T) BY DKUG GISTS. 25 CT.
Some say that ths . hypo
phosphites alone are sufficient
to prevent and cure consump
tion, if taken in time. With
out doubt they exert great
good in the beginning stages;
they improve the appetite, pro
mote digestion and tone up
the nervous system. But they
lack the peculiar medicinal
properties, and the fat, found
in cod-liver oil. The hypo
phosphites are valuable and
the cod-liver oil is valuable.
of Cod-liver Oil, with hypo
phosphites, contains both of
these in the most desirable
;rorm. The oil is thoroughly
emulsified ; that is, partly di
gested. Sensitive stomachs
can bear an emulsion when
the raw oil cannot be retained.
As the hypophosphites, the
medicinal agents in th-3 oil,
and the fat itself are each good,
why not have the benefit cf
all? This combination has
stood the test of twenty years
and has never been equalled.
SCOTT'S E MULSION
has been endorsed by the medical profession for tw enty
years. Aik vour doctor.") This is because it is always
palatable always uniform always contains tbe purest
Norwegian Cod-liver Oil and Hypophospbuei.
Insist on Scott's Emulsion with trade-mark cf
man and fish. .
Put up in 50 cent and $ 1 .00 sizes. The srruil size
may be enough to cure your cough or help yaur baby
THE AETiHIOTOn CO. UoTO ba.r th world's
windmill business, bw-aasu i: reduced tlie esi of
wind power to IO wcyi it w fv. It bas many bri.-icn
houses, and supjlirs iijetMKlia:id repairs
Atr l your rto" 11 Cila ll1 dB8 f aruwh a
-vk if buer article for less money than
tgSJyVfp-TJ othei s. It makes Purnpi:;j: and
Vi ""v-fr'?! Oeared. Stet-i, Galvanized-Jtfter-
v ' Completion Wn:cmi:iu. Tiitlnir
4tL iW n4 FiXd Siefl lowers. Syol BnaSaw
f- j'Yarm-s. Sieel i -d Olivers and ieed
Grinders. On aprlieuti-:i if name one
ill of Ufs articles tii. it will furnish until
January 1st at 13 the uxtial prr-e. It a:so mates
Tanks and Pumps of all kinds, x-n-i for caraoiri:e.
Factory: 12th, Rockwell &ai FUimorc Streets. Chicirv.
- j HAIR BALSAM
-3f iCleaiuea and besattiiea tfaa hair.
tmrf Promote a luxuriant prowth.
. ' sttT7." '. J Never Fails to Eestore Orj
f,ir'iPT Hair to its Youtnful Color.
ii5" '' 4 Cure clp dimjet A bir tailing,
ly-.ft -? gnc.nd tl.mt fhgwi
taine Habit Cared in IO
day a. No par till enured.
STEPHENS, Lebanon, Omc.
AfilPtlTQ S3 to SIO A DAT TO TOT. Steadr
MUblllO work Writr HILL, 54 Fifih Ar , CMcac-o.
ZS TO BE CESTAUT, AS WILLS Jj
to the placing on the market
and unscrupulous imitations
labels, and wrappers. Walter
the oldest and largest manu
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