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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1895)
August 22, 1895
THE WEALTII MAKERS.
? Copyright isss.-' "
(CONTINCED HOM L4ST WHK.)
A FRIEND IS SEED.
"Milly, dear, leave the coffee on the
store and be oft to bed. The pro
lessor and I are going to hold a pow
wow, and squaws are not wanted In the
The scene was the interior of the
prospector's cottage; the dramatic per
sona, Jack Wilders.his wife and Frank
Grey; time, twenty-four hours after the
events recorded in the last chapter.
"Squaw, indeed, Mr. Impudence,"
chirped the young wife, saucily. ''I've a
great mind to assert my woman's rights
and sit up till midnight."
"Do, dear," said Wilders, "that's just
what I was driving at. I knew that
the best way to keep you with us was
to ask you to go." I
"Then, to sustain my character for
obstinacy, good night, Mr. Grey," was
the gay reply; but as the little woman's
glance fell on the haggard face of her
guest, her heart melted, and she added
with much feeling: "I know all Jack's
secrets. Bear your trouble bravely.
We are your friends and what Jack
wants you to do, is for the best. Trust
him as you would a brother."
"Easy, easy, old lady, you're too
fast; youll spoil it all. Women in busi
ness and hens in a garden always the
"You savage man, I leave you; but
remember, if you fail to bring Mr. Grey
to our way of thinking, I shall believe
that all vour boasted tact is only strong
enough to impose upon an unprotected
female, who hasn't the courage to re
"Ah!" the prospector mused, casting
ft proud, loving glance at the retreating
figure of his wife. "Did you ever see.
such a woman? Nature made her, and
broke the mold."
"Have you seen Wixon, Edgerly and
the others?" Grey asked, too anxious to
"Seen them! I've been running about
all day, like a candidate, who wants to
save his country by taking office.
"Well, the whole concern boiled
down to facts means that Wixon holds
two bowers and the joker, an' you are
"But his charge is so utterly, wildly
absurd. Surely the child's age might
have protected her"
"Hold hard, Grey. You forget she's
a bouncing slip of a girl sixteen years
"What!" the schoolmaster's eyes
flashed fire. "Ilave you a shadow of
"TBUST HIM AS YOU WOULD A BH0THEB.
doubt in your mind concerning my
"That you are sitting in this room;
that you have just taken my Millie's
hand in yours answers that question,"
said the prospector with dignity.
"I believe you. Now tell the worst."
"Well, Frank, my boy, you are just
in this fix. If you stay here you may
clear yourself , but you will never be able
to relieve that young girl's character
of the stigma cast upon it. Ill-natured
people will say that where there is
fire there must be smoke. A lie that's
half a lie is always the worst to fight,
as that poet that Milly's so sweet on,
"I see all this," Grey groaned
"WeU, the alternative is to fling up
the sponge. Just quit and leave the
game in Wixon's hands."
"What! That would be to confess
our indiscretion. If the very children
are gossiping about us "
"Gammon! There isn't a man, wom
an or child in the city has said one
word about her, except those as
Wixon had at the meeting last night.
There isnt a living soul in the city as
guesses the purpose of the meeting.
The captain played his cards uncom
monly smart. He didn t want no in
vestigation. He just wanted to get rid
of you; and, if he had not left this
chance for vou, he would have had no
price to pay you off with."
"And he offers?"
"He don't shoot straight at the mark.
He insinuates that il you will resign
and leave these parts, he wiU keep
everything as secret as the grave.
,"But how can he? Who could curb
the tongue of that woman Clarkson, for
"He can. That I know. He's got a
hold on her that 'ull shut her mouth as
tight as a squirrel trap."
"And Susan Green?"
"Her father's Wixon's private prop
erty. He never uses no tools he cant
dull or sharpen as he wants to. That
sham parson is his, body and soul, and
the'lubber Holbrook is already shipped
"And Mr. Edgerly?"
"Ah, he's a horse of another color;
honest as the clay, but nis neau
never ache from the weight 01 nis
brain. Wixon 'ull fix him, never fear-
You agree to go, an' Edgerly s all
right." . . ,
And my friends of the nigni scnooi,
what will they say?"
That vou were bought on boiu
them got your pile and skipped."
"Then I mutt leave benina me mo
reputation of a villain?"
As I said before, you musi eimer
sink yourself, or sacrifice the girl."
For a time there was silence. The
young man sat watching the clouds of
smoke that rose irom m cuiupmuu
pipe, as though in them he would read
his fate. In imagination he saw the
the sweet, innocent, childish face with
the brown hair clustering round it, the
.and look of those pensive eyes, the
trembling movement of that beautiful
.... . . . J ll'.'l
lip and he held hie nana oui w uu
ers and said:
"Jack. I will oof
"Spoken like a white man," cried the
nrosrwptnr. "Now we can go aneaa
with full steam on an- no uauer tiK-
nnln out "
Ixmir and earnestly they talked till
the first shrill scream of a steam whistle
roused the miners from their sleep and
called them to another day's duties
when thev were but half rested from
" . . u ..... 1 tf
"Ktinr a minute. YVliaers Bum, iub
miMt. rnRB to leave. "Millie wants me
to give you this."
He handed the young man a Duiy
sealed envelope, which he took from a
"Just a woman's whim nothing
worth mentioning but she said you
were to keep it in your pocket, an' not
open it till you were a day's journey
Grev's face was shadowed as he stood
fintrerinff the little parcel.
"fiiiftss it's some of those furze-flow
ers." the prospector added unblush
Wlv. "Females is awful tender
hearted, an' chock fuU o' nonsense
Hurl n' foro-et-me-nrts I euess but take
of them for the little woman's Bake."
"I will." Grey replied in tearful tones
"and may God reward you both for all
vou have done for me.
"Goin' to Chicago for a visit, be thee?"
asked honest Mrs. Whitford at break
fast. "Hast thee volks down i' those
"No. Mrs. Whitford," Grey replied,
"I have no business: my father and
mother died when I was a lad, and
have never known other relatives."
"P'raps." interrupted the corporal
jocularly, "we shall see you tripping
back with a trim little wife hanging on
to vour arm."
"No, Mr. Whitford; I never yet spoke
one word, of love to living woman,
Grey declared in slow, impressive tones,
"Lord, but I pity your bad taste,
grinned the corporal. "Why, when
was a lad in the royal marines, I"
"Howd thy tongue, mon," Mrs. Whit
ford interjected. "Dunna thee see
how thy foolish claver reddens Elsie's
cheeks." Then turning to the girl, she
added: "Gan thee hast finished thy
meal, my dear, get thee to thy room an'
fettle it oop a bit. Oi 'ull be wi' ye
Grey seized on Elsie s absence as a
good opportunity to finish packing, for
he was haunted with a painful dread
of arousing her suspicions of his per
manent departure, feeling sure that a
long farewell would be so hard for the
dear child aye, and for him, too;
whereas if his plans did not fail he
would slip away under the pretense of
going to Chicago on a vacation, and be
off without any painful betrayal of
But this was not to be.
The last book was packed, the last
belonging put away, the last long,
lingering look out of the window at the
lake, now a big plain of snow, tringed
by the pine-clad hills, the last Ah,
what was that?
The door opened and Elsie Whitford
A child! Good heavens, it seemed as
if in a night she had grown into glori
ous womanhood. As she stood there in
the strength of her young beauty the
scales fell from the eyes of the unhappy
man, and he knew he loved. Oh, how
he longed to take her in his arms and
tell her all he felt; but, between her
and him. was a chasm he dared not
cross not vet but who knew what
the future might bring forth?
She seemed very quiet and self-pos
sessednot a bit the emotion-tossed
Elsie he had pictured to himself. Look.
ing round the room at his corded boxes,
she said very quietly:
You are going to leave us for good,
Mr. Grey, you are not coming back to
"Yes, Elsie, I am going away; you
have guessed rightly."
The words and tone were cheerlul,
but she read in his eyes the pain the
parting cost him.
"On account of the trouble you hinted
at?" she asked.
"I guessed as much. And you thought
to spare me the misery of a long fare
well! Ah, that was kind of you kind
to the very last."
"Shall you miss me so much, Elsie?"
Manlike he was disappointed at her
equanimity, though he had so much
dreaded any ebullition of feeling.
"Good-by, Mr. Grey!"
And that was aU their parting, for
at that moment the prospector drove to
the door in his buggy to take rramc
rey to the depot.
The prospector's horse was just 6uch
an animal as he might be expected to
own a quick, rough Indian pony,
with legs as clean as a deer's, which
was by no means inclined to ie
the grass grow under ms leei, iut
Wilders was afterwards wont to de
clare that it was the longest mile ne
ever drove, for his companion was more
inconsolable than a widow at the loss
of her first husband.
As the steamer Idlewild pulled out
of the bay Grey sat gazing on the re
treating land, wondering whetner ever
again he would see those inhospitable
His heart was full of oitterness.
Why had things gone so wrong? W ell,
ves. he had after all been indiscreet it
his treatment to fcisie nmuum, uuu
who would have expected such a child
as she was to have grown into a woman
in one single night?
Then he took from his pocket tne
package that Wilders had given him.
There was a spell of sentiment over
him now, and the dried gorse flowers
would be a consolation, conveying
many pleasant memories; but, when
the envelope was torn open no yellow
buds were there, only ten twenty-dollar
bills wrapped in tissue paper -and
letter in Mrs. Wilders' neat hand
"Use this trifle without compunction.
Ittis a free gift from your loving
friends, Jack and Millie."
Then was added in the big, rough,
scrawl of the prospector:
"Don't return this little pile, no
man goes back on my Millie's wishes
and calls me friend J. V."
"Now, God bless their noble hearts!"
murmured Grey, as tears of deep emo
tion coursed down his cheeks.
(TO BE CONTINUED )
WHEN THE TIME SHALL COME
Afaction of the democrat may resolute and
They favor sliver coinage free, and for silver
they will stay!
But the Bold-bugs will dislodge them and put
them all to flight,
Not a democrat will be on deck, when the time
shall come to fight!
Republicans may now declare, with voices
pitched in O,
To bolt their party platform If it don't say
But fles'u is weak, morals low, and principles
out of sight.
When the money gang confronts them and the
time shall come to fight!
Laboring men are organized, that fact is plain
Unanimous they rally at their leaders' beck
But when the ballot contest comes to give each
man his right,
Labor will be disorganized when the time shall
come to fight!
The pops will all be ready when the contest is
They first will shoot their ballots, and then
will get a gun:
They represent the masses, their interests and
Yes, the pops will surely be there when the
time shall come to fight!
THE PEOPLE ARE LEARNING.
The watrons of eight different ice
companies lumbering up and down the
street every hour of the day; mint wag
ons belonging to six different dairies
rattling over the pavement of thesamo
route; numberless pie wagons, cake
and bread wagons all In the same man
ner illustrate what competition is. on
the same street six times a day the
government mail carrier calls to deliver
your mail. One carrier quietly nan
dies the business of the street and does
it well. This is co-operation, now
would you like to have the mail service
turned over to private corporations
and "competition?" It wouldn't oe
socialistic" then, you know. Chicago
Instead of increasing the amount of
1 141. 4.1.
money so as to Keep pace wim iuo
growth of population and commerce in
this country, we find by examining the
treasury reports that it was decreased
82,047.588 during June and $60,000,000
for tne year ended June 1. ihe coun
try suffers from this decrease alone,
but it has also been drained and its
money is held and controlled in the
great money centers of the world.
And there are men who will sell cot
ton at 5 cents a pound who contend
there is plenty of money and say we
have the best financial system the
world ever saw. Bonham (Tex.) Farm
That Specie Basis.
People are told that the national
bank currency is redeemable in green
backs, and the greenbacks in specie;
but the fact is carefully concealed that
there is not specie enough behind the
paper currency to redeem one-half of
it; and should a crisis arise which gave
any advantage to the holders of coin,
Shylock would be first at the sub-
treasury, while the masses would be
compelled to lose any advantage there
might be m resumption. Will some
"hard money" philosopher rise and ex
plain wherein the people have been
benefited by resumption? Hut it does
not require a philosopher to snow
wherein their burdens have been in
creased through this infamous scheme.
Cleveland (O.) People's Forum.
Says the Clay Center, Kan. , Dispatch:
"From an old and almost obsolete doc
ument we reproduce the following
choice bit of fancy's creation. What a
dreamer the writer must have been:
We hold these truths to be self-evi
dent, that all men are created equal;
they are endowed by their Creator
with certain inalienable rights, among
which are life, liberty and the pursuit
of happiness. That to secure these
rights governments are instituted
among men. Whenever any
form of government becomes destruc-
tive to these ends, it is the right of the
people to alter or abolish it' "
Kansas Fopullsts In Missouri.
Mexico, Ma, Aug. 13. It is an
nounced that Jerry Simpson of Kan
sas will be here to-morrow to make a
folitical speech. Mrs. Mary Elizabeth
ase writes that she will be in Au
drain county in the near future.
Vacations for Fork Inspectors.
Washington, Aug. 13. The light
business now carried on by the pork
packing establishments in various
cities has resulted in luriougning about
150 assistant microscopists of the ag"
Waller Bator 4 Go. Llmliefl,
Tha Lufut Manufaetuiws of
PURE, HIGH CRADE
Cocoas and Chocolates
On thia Continent, Sara nmlrtd
from tha fraat
Industrial and Food
IN EUROPE AND AMERICA.
In Titw ef hs
of tha labrta sad wrappara m m
8 nodi, tMMmm hould malt two
tat onr Plata of manufacture,
I on each packag.
SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE.)
WALTER BAKER ft CO. LTD. DORCHESTER, 'HAM.
Slowly But Surely They Are Realizing That
Metalllsm Is a Delusion ana a Fraud.
Says C. W. Stewart, in the Chicago
"The funny part of the Harvey-IIorr
debate, aside from the general flaying
that Horr is getting, is their quibbling
about the unit. The only benefit that
can possibly come from it will be a lit
tle education on the question of money.
"The whole trouble is that both dis
putants are trying to avoid the logical
conclusion that all units are ideal.
The reason they do this is because if
they did admit it they would both have
to give way to the absolute fiat money
idea. There is but one abstract unit,
and it is an invisible idea. When Coin
made his chalk mark 1 on the black
board he made a chalk representative
of the one eternal unit Harvey is
Quibbling in favor of silver, and Horr
is auibbliner in favor of srold. That is
all there is to it.
"The supreme court in 1871 settled
that question. It said: "It is hardly
correct to speak of a standard of value.
The constitution does not speak of it
It contemplates a standard for gravity
and extension, but value is an ideal
thing. The coinage acts fix its unit as
a dollar; but the gold or silver thing
we call a dollar is in no sense a stand'
ard; it is only a representative of it."
"Why in the name of reason cannot
people see that point? Why cannot
they see that the name of a horse, and
the horse, are not the same?"
In the same issue of the Express,
Kev. D. Ogrlesby comments as follows:
"This Horr-Harvey debate is exceed'
incrlv interesting reading to us reform
ers. These old Bulls of Bashane, gold
and silver, these idols of Shylock, are
eroring each other to death; and the
amusing thing about it is, they don't
know it When Mr. Horr said, "to
measure length vou must have length
to find weight you must have weight,
and to measure value you must have
value." why didn't Mr. Harvey reply,
that is barter, that is the money of
barbarism. Mr. Harvey could not
make that rerfv for the reason that
silver is the money of barbarism too.
"The argument that it takes value
to measure value is very captivating
to the isrnorant, but it is pure sophis-
try. Money, the money of civilization,
is not designed to measure values, but
to express price. Values can't be
measured by money. Values are al
ways changing. A loaf of bread is as
valuable to a starving man as his life,
but when a man has plenty of bread, it
is valued at 5 and 10 cents only.
' "The values are generally fixed in
the mind. An heirloom, or keepsake
decends through generations from
father to son, and the present owner
values it a thousand times higher than
its cost, and would demand a thousand
times more for it if he parted with it,
than it is intrinsically worth. The first
dollar coined by the United States gov
ernment would bring thousands of dol
lars now, its value or price depending
on the whims of curiosity seekers.
"Commerce is exchanging the prod
ucts of labor. Money is intended to
pvnrpss the relative value in labor of
articles to be exchanged. Money is
the scales of commerce. When men
weigh anything they don't presume to
have weights as heavy as the article to
be weisrhed. A pound weight will
weio-h a ton of hay. The merchant
don't use yardsticks as long as the
bolts of cloth to be measured. But the
coin money advocates contend that the
money used must be worth, in every
case, as much as the property ex
chanced. This is barter. Swopping
one thing of intrinsic value for another
thing of equal intrinsic value.
'Let the fight go on. The people
are learning slowly what money is.
The reformers contend that as long as
cold is used, silver should be used on
nn eaualitv with it The only advan
tage that would accrue to the world
bv free coinage would be to enlarge
Vi irnlnmA of monev a little. But it
?b nr would be. no remedy for the
troubles which vex and agitate society.
It. nrmi .AhA nnlv nalliative. What the
is to demonetize both gold
and silver, and substitute the money of
"The creat mistake that the founders
nt tho rmiblic in 1776 made was to
adopt the money of monarchy. After
throwing off the yoke of Great Britain
they adopted her system of monoy, and
it has enslaved us. Had they cut loose
Tr-iTT. mnn arr-hv entirelv. and issued ab
solute money similar to the greenback
wjithnnt the exceptions, and no promise
to pay but to receive for all dues, this
i -a . a Jl I -.1. Vv it 11 n.
country wouia oe io-uay ncuer uy un
told millions. There would be no
bonded debt, no strikes, no tramps, no
too- v.fnrtn ramtal and labor, ana
Id be the ruline coun
t, on earth. Metal money, the hot
is the curse of the world.
There can never be any settled state
of society anywhere until it is wiped
U"Gold and silver are only commodi
Them in no sense at all in allow
ing them such pre-eminence over all
other commodities, and labor too.
rinnrn with them forever. Let them
be equal to other commodities."
THE LAW MAKES MONEY.
England's First Lord of tha Treasury Well
Understand th Power of a nation's
The accession ta power of Salisbury
and the leadership of the house of com
mons confided to Balfour as first lord
of the treasury makes his position on
silver a matter of fresh interest In a
recent discussion of the matter he pro
nounced the stuff we are treated to
daily by the "sound money" people in
this country as "idiotic," and adds the
"No economist of repute will lend
his name to the idiotic objections if I
may use the expression without offense
to bimetallism wnicn you will see in
some of, the daily newspapers; objec
tions which appear to be founded on
the view that to hold that a stable
ratio can be maintained between silver
and gold is something like holding that
value is not determined by the laws of
upply and demand or the cost of pro
duction, but that it can be settled by
the mere flat of a government. Those
who hold that view show an ignorance
of the very elements of the question
which makes it hardly worth while
arguing with them. They do not ap
pear to have realized that as it rests
and must rest with the government,
with every government, to say what
shall be legal tender within the limits
of the state, so it must rest with the
government to determine what shall
be the greatest cause of demand for
that which it says is legal tender; and,
therefore, to suppose that you can dis
miss this doctrine by saying that it is
inconsistent with the law of supply
and demand is to ignore the main ele
ment in this problem."
Even gold cranks will have some re
spect for the position and statement
of a British official of such high grade.
The man who contends that silver ad
mitted to coinage with full legal ten
der power would be still at its com
modity value in the arts is, as Balfour
mil.... iwtai- il .nBai.A.
Says, miOHO. TYIOU vue uvrmruw
of Rosebery, son-in-law of the Cleve
land syndicate, the attitude of En
gland toward a bimetallic conference
may be changed. Kansas CUy Journal.
SILVER THE UNIT OF VALUE.
Ex-Got. Prince, of New Mexico, Shows That
There Is No Doubt on This Question.
Hon. L. V. Bradford Prince, for years
governor and chief justice of New Mex
ico, in a recent interview in .New ioru,
said: "A couple of months ago there
was a great discussion in Chicago as to
what was the unit of value under the
original coinage act of 1792, which em
bodied the views of Washington, Ham
ilton and Jefferson. They made large
bets on the subject, some contending
that the unit was in silver, and some
in eold, and finally the matter was re
ferred to Judge Vincent, who rendered
a decision which was no sooner made
than it was controverted. The joke
is this: That the people of Chicago
never thought of looking at the coin
itself to see whether it said anything
on the subject
"Now here," said the governor, tak
ing out of his pocket two finely pre
served specimens of early coins, are
two silver dollars, one of 1795 and one
of 1802. On the obverse of each is the
word 'Liberty,' and the date on the re
verse and 'United States of America.'
Now look at the edge, where the mill
ing is placed on more modern coins.
What do you see? 'One dollar, or unit,
"If the Chicago brethren had only
thousrht of going to the coin itself as a
witness they would have seen in a mo
ment that the silver dollar was tne
unit by this direct statement imprint
ed in its very substance.
"You know the silver dollar never
raried in weicht in the United States
from the foundation of the govern
ment to the demonetization in 1873,
when it was worth 81.03 in srold dol
When the change in ratio was made
in 1834 it was the gold coin that was
altered, not the silver dollar. The lat
ter was always the immutable stand
ard of value till struck down by the
monometallist, who desired a dishon-
st constantly increasing silver stand
ard in 1873. When the 'unit' question
comes up again, just remember to look
at the coin itself."
The Sioux City and St. Paul lioute
Is the Northwestern, the only one-line
route. o transfers. Io delays. Morn
ing and afternoon trains to Sioux City.
Reduced round trip rates to St. Paul,
Duluth and other places. City otoce 11
So. 10th Street
A R National Encampment
The Burlington will on September 8th
to 10th sell round trip tickets, via St.
Louis, at $18.35; via Peoria, $19.35;
via Chicago, $20.40, good to return un
til September 25th. For full information
apply at B. & M. depot or city office,
corner 10th and 0 streets.
G. W. Bonn ell, C. P. & T. A.
Dr. Miles' Nebvb Plasters cure RHEUM A.
T1SM, WEAK BACKS. At druKKiste, only 25c.
BrY "Direct From Factory" Best
At WHOLESALE P RIOT'S, Delivered Free.
For Houses, Barns, Roofs, all colors, and SAVE
Middlemen's profits. In use 61 years. Endorsed
by Granite and Farmers' Alliance. Low prlc-ee
Will soTDrlss yon. Writs for samples. O. W.
INGEKSOLL, 263 Plymouth St., Brooklyn, N. T.
For a Club of
Five yearly sub
scribers we will
give a Year's
the person send
Send for Sample Copies and
work among your neigh
THE WEALTH MAKERS,
J. S. HYATT, Bus. Mgr.,
A Question of Loyalty.
I will state the proposition so that
the children can comprehend its mean
ing;. The only constitutional leffal
tender money consists of gold and sil
ver coins, authorized by act of con
gress pursuant to grant of authority
in the constitution, which coins have
an equal value upon an established le
gal ratio. To maintain these coins at
the same value they inust receive the
same protection at the money mints.
This right is now rteniea suver, wun
the result that its equal value is de
stroyed. The silver men demand as of
right that silver be restored to its
rightful place in our money system.
The bankers and gold men ask that
the constitution be disobeyed that
gold, and only gold, be made the legal
tender in payment of debts. Will the
American people who freely gave their
loved ones to die in defense of the con
stitution until the dead numbered 364,-
112 and exnended thousands of mil
lions of money to save it, now obey it
themselves, or will tney permn ms
greed for gold to annul one of its
plainest provisions? Shall we be
oatriots or traitors? J. B. Cheadle, in
Iowa Farmer's Tribune.
Over 8175.000,000 have been lost by
derjositors and investors in the banks
of t.h United States within the last
tn Trpn.r. Over S25.O00.OOO were lost
bv deoositors and investors last year.
These losses will continue, unless the
people take the matter in hand and
it where the constitution of the
pmintrv savs it belongs in the hands
of the government The fight is not
for monometallism or bimetallism
thR are merelv incidents, side issues.
skirmish lines. The main fitfht is for
a governmental system, dealing direct
with the DeoDle. Government banks
against private banks. Solidity against
duplicity. uuDiin ueij impress.
rinlrl la not monev. silver is not
monev. paper is not money until made
an bv the government then one mate
rial is just as good money as the other,
Positively the One Remedy for the treat
Simple and Aggravated
forms of Dyspepsia, and
Palpitation of the Heart.
Does your food sour after eating? Ar.
you easily confused and excited? Do
you get up in the morning tired and un
refreshed, and with a bad taste in the
Is there a dull cloudy sensation, at
tended by disagreeable feelings in tat
bead and eyes? ;
Are you irritable and restiessr
Does vour heart thump and cause you
to gasp for breath after climbing a flight
Does it distress you to lie on tne leit
Have you impaired memory, dimness
of vision, depression of mind and gloomy
forebodings? -7 i
Thase symptoms mean mat you are y
Buffering from Dyspepsia and Nervous v
There is no other remedy extant tnat
has done so much for this ciass oi
If your case has resisted the usual
methods of treatment we are particu
larly anxious to have you give this com
pound a trial.
We guarantee reuei in every case ana
will cheerfully refund your money should
our remedy fail to produce the most
i' lease remember tnac tne appellation
"Patent Medicine" does not apply to
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound.
It is a preparation put up by aleading
physician who has made stomach and
nervous troubles a specialty for years.
We court investigation and earnestly
urge all physicians to write us for the
formula of SCOTT S CARBO-DIGES
TIVE COMPOUND, which we will mail
on application, that they may satisfy
themselves of its harmless character and
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
is the most remarkable remedy that
science has produced. It has succeeded
where all other medicines have failed.
Sold by druggist everywhere at $1.00
per bottle. Sent to any address in
America on receipt of price.
Don't forget that we cheerfully refund
your money if results are not satisfac
tory. Order direct if your druggist does
not have it.
Address all orders to
CONCORD CHEMICAL MFG. CO.,
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