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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1898)
Ajrteultuial not by Spain:
Mm WIS Mt k-p out p'. .'"
the battle of Santiago the fel-
ao is called a dude .take it as a
b admiration of the man behind the
pa don't lone sight of the man behind
Is a possibility that Cervera
settle in this country; it is a cer-
tataty that Spain will have to.
Chicago bootblacks have formed a
and their iirst monopolistic move
is the adoption of the rule, "no
la spite of all the care that is taken
fart of the work that creepa into the
Aaaerican funny paper is simply riillc-
XiOoUng after repairs to his fences is
aecesHury part of the statesman's
wwrfc. Suppose he may want to get on
Bicycle riders are said to be the great
flat advocates for good streets, but
asorchers are frequently seen "tearing
a the road."
Washington Post says: "The
Mi censor is every bit as popular as
the chaperon." Well isn't the chap-
a press censor?
Owing to the conflicting claims of the
al authorities it may be necessary to
atroduce the double umpire system in
aa future engagements.
A Texas man has named his infant
akogbter Schleyette. With all due re
gard to the naval hero, let's hope she
tasaa't crow up a fighter.
"W should not condemn Spain too
arerely," remarks a contemporary;
mt onions are good." This doesn't
atrlhe us as even ordinary common
1 While the New York Aldermen pro-
i to tax every man who swears $10
each offense, there Is nothing said
it prohibiting the women from
SJsralng all they please.
f , r, ", : i
It Is said that 4 patient in a Dela
ware hospital had thirty-one epileptic
Its la two days and "apparently expe-
no unpleasant effects from
C This seems to be a clear case
survival of the fittest.
"Bpaln," remarks the New York Mail
aad Express, "has given a forcible Illus
tration of how a war should not be con
tacted among other things." Of course
M Spain has been conducting her war
saoag other things she deserves the
fate that has overtaken her.
The forces of religion and the forces
mt oamuierce are moving swiftly in the
fsatafeps of our victorious armies of
tBTaslon. New York merchants have
Chartered vessels for Santiago and
aaatanamo, and missionaries are
vaadled up for the long voyage to the
Experts who are looking for the
tmeses of physical degeneracy, if in
deed ft exists, should take notice that
the percentage of rejected volunteers
aaaong young men born and brought up
) farms is quite as great as among
(hose born in cities. There may be
acne-thing in the suggestion that furm
mtf boys are put to hard work too
strictly American Nicaragua Canal
taay be set down as one of the inevit
able results of the present war. The
perilous and long voyage of the Oregon
around the Horn, instead of across the
Isthmus, and the wonderful service
.tendered by that battleship in destroy
ing Cervera's fleet, will add emphasis
fa the popular demand for the con
struction of that waterway and having
t under American control. Whatever
sUaiomatlc obstacles there may be in
the way will be swept aside. The cost
rtll be great, yet (small as compared
with the advantages, naval and com-
It la not beneath the function and
Afnlt of art to concern itself with the
ammott, everyday life of the people in
aetr bus!m and their work. Intel!!- j
(eat people have found that out in Eu-
lap many years ago, and we In this j
avnntry are beginning to 2nd it out
afaa. The growth of village Improve
aMat societies during the last few
MAN 4m1iftam ti tlia trnta lr-iA if thn
1 tfnl thnt 1, indicated !
w. h- t,m,, h,- ti,.b
mrm are deslln.'d to Increase, and In
awy ways to enlarge their scope. 1'eo-
00 will come to realize that a village
CBieh la down at the beels, whose
f Haata are onlcempt, whose bouses and
' I taa af buslneaa are nnsightly, and
caaaa eltlsen are In a condition of
' CaCm atoucbineaa cannot hope to at-
C3t ta It those who would add to ita
Cental or moral wealth.
y year may a woman
'J. rm tor physical charm 7" asks
i I TThsissr WUcox, la a latter
':rr" TJ Aaairar la easy. All
It) t fmn ot af Ufalf she
-J -mart tm abnt it
A JanPtratv aas aot
' yozzl t mt aa
"ItZ? tf HmU
and that It all that can be said about
It All women are beautiful who hare
this inner light and let it shine. And
therein is the secret of charm tbs
fountain of perpetual youth let It
shine. The woman who keeps bright
j the Inner light and lets it shine will
, always be beautiful and graceful and
charming. Mt-n will bow down to her j
and give np tte-ir ncaria. sue win
never prow old, and when Khe dies she
wi!l not die. Khe will exchange her
habitation of clay for one more worth
to bouse a soul so fine. Just let
Every book of ballads shows a rich
harvest of poetry from the heroic, the
tender, the romantic events of war.
Farragut'B fights at New Orleans and
MoMie inspired two of the noblwt war
ballads iBrownell'si. Gettysburg give
us Bert Ilarte's splendid account of
"John Brown of Gettysburg." The
poem, "He'll See It When He Wakes,"
the tender verses about "The Burial
of Latane," John R. Thompson's "Mu
sic In Camp," Randall's "My Mary
land," the ballad of "Little GifTen of
Tennessee" all these and ft hundred
others were inspirations of the war of
lS;i-'Ki. Why Is It that the present
war has Inspired absolutely not one
stanza that is worthy of preservation?
Why has no poet celebrated Dewey,
or Holison, or Schley, or the Uougn
Riders, or Walnwrfght, or any of the
rest of them? Is poesy dead? Doofl
heroism no longer stir its pulses? Is
ours an age so critical that poetic en
thusiasm no longer dares lift up Its
Ever since its existence the American
navy has beeu engaged in teaching wIh
doiu to other nations, and It has con
tinued the good work during" the war
with Spain In a fine way. It has hrwn
that the much vaunteti torpedo txt
their destroyers and the torpedoes
themselves are not to be feared, and
that now, as always, numerous and
heavy guns, with skilled and courage
ous men to handle them, are the bt
reliance In sea fighting. When the
Spanish fleet left Its home port for
the West Indi -s. to sweep us off the
sea, we were almost frightened Into
the belief that the torpedoes on the big
armored cruisers, combined with the
swift torpedo boat destroyers, would
do us great damage, hut since Xbe fight
at Santiago we have realizedand so
has the rest of the world that our
fears were entirely groundleiw. When
a small, hastily armed steam pleasure
yacht sank two of the terrible destroy
ers, without sustaining any damage
worth mentioning herself, and when
one of the enemy's formidable vessels
blew itself up by meat)! of one of her
torpedoes, our naval experts, and the
of the other maritime nations, realized
that we had demonstrated something
quite as valuable as we did when we
brought the Iron revolving turret the
cheese box on a raft into action on
that memorable morning in Hampton
Roads thirty-six years ago-. Fast-jro-ing,
easily maneuvered, heavily armed
vessels is what we have found most
valuable In this war. We need more
of them, and we will doubtless con
tinue building them as fast as we can,
and so will the other naval powers,
now that we have shown them that
these are the best.
If this country continues to be pros
perous the industrial classes must lx
Intelligent and contended. The indus
trial conditions have changed very
much within the last quarter of a cen
tury, and the condition of the man wlic
can simply work with his hands is
steadily growing worse '.t. till country,
but for the man who is aVe to put
brains into his work there were never
brighter prospects than at the present
time. There is only one way by which
the Industrial classes can kicp abreast
of the times and maintain the high po
sition of honor which has always been
accorded them in this country, aud that
is ny more anu newer eaocauon. xne
average school lifu of the child in this
country is but a small fraction over
iour years, vmuureu ueiougmg to our,
working classes receive very Utile over (
uire years oi stnooi warning. AU.a
means that 73 per cent of these chil-
dren never get beyond the third reader;
50 per cent of tbein, perhaps never
rt-ach it. But one out of eight, includ-
rs)g an classes, atienus school srter rue
age of 14, one out of SI after the age of '
1M, and hut five out .if each thousand j
enter college. The great problem to be j
evolved by educators is how to keep ,
this great body of children In school '
for a logger period of time. Our publld !
Bchcc' a;.""-"!, f-'irmed at a time when
an education was scarcely thought nc-
esuary for the men who tolled for a liv
ing, has steadily led young people away
from Industrial pursuits. It makes no
pretense to meet the special needs of
the industrial classes, The object is not
to train students from the ordinary
walks of life far the vocations to which
they naturally belong, but it rather
8tk to them to break away
'fl,m Prttsent environmen
from present environments and seek
a calling free from mannal labor. If '
manual training and other practical
subjects were Introduced Into our
courses of study two results would fol
low: First, pupils would be Induced to
remain in school longer, and, secona,
the knowledge and training given
would better prepare students for tueli
life work. Our present courses of studj
are arranged for the 10 per cent, wh
expect to tales a higher education
Would it not be better to reverse this
order and arrange our courses of studj
to satisfy the !W per cent who will not
be able to enter the secondary schools
nor the university?
Moat of tbs shoes worn la Japan are
mads ot straw or wood. In the entire
eaantry there la bat one factory whsrs
foafaar shoes arc made.
TS aad sfisaos aecaaSo&O
rtrt 3 aCsar t-aacsM fci
j1 .aw . ' ' ... Bh.. ' f r ru. - ' a , MaaaaaaaawaBirii i
il 'd-IB Bs iE hsl
SARAH SA VED THE DA Y. ,
ACKSON SMITH had a hobby,
ould stand at the foot of his
he enlarged upon the "soulless demo-
cratl tiiiio;." er.ip'Hnsiziiig his sen-
teiiceg In bratuliHiii
bnmdiHliIai; the carver in air.
His next aversion to a Democrat was
an old in:i!d. In.! -1, the old maid vai
even more odious to lilin. The Demo
crat l.e could ft Tgive ait beii.gu fod. hot
the old maid ras iieyoud pardou on any
ground. And yet. a in very mockery
of bin pet aiiilpathv. Ms only child.
Surah, bad developed into the hated ob
ject ri;;hr In Is'h own household.
Sarah was tail and angular, like her
father, but her face was pleasing, flild
her dispositmn mild ai:d umialde. She
had never revolted against anything la
her life nut eveu uguiust tlie Sujuslice
of spending her y u h iu waking pre
serves, apple butter or piecing iniit.
while other 2ir!a were making merry.
Sometime Sarah wondered wh'TC le-ri
youth had gone, but, while tdiu was 52, '
she could not recall having been yountr. !
One day Jacl-sou Hiuit.li n.-eeivvd a j
hurt, and when lr. Urowu was called
in he told Jackson his days were num
bered. Then It was that UU hatred for
old maids proved itself.
"I'll never leave this place to a wom
an that can't get a husband," he said
"lint father, Sarah's never had bo
chance we've always kept tier down,"
remonstrated bis weeping wife.
He waved his hand to silence her:
"Woman, no old maid shall inherit mj
place. I've sent by tUj doctor for Law
yer Clarke, and he'li corn' tvtoirro
There's money enough in bank for yoii.
but I'll fix It so that at your death It
will go with the farm. Jackson Gog
gan, my namesake, shall get it all."
Tearfully Mrs. Smith imparted the
facts to Sarah.
"Mother, would he turn yon out of
the old place Just because he hates
me?" And Sarah looked incredulous.
The elder woman nodded; then Sarah
kissed the round, sunburnt face am1
Bald: "Mother, I never have revolted
against father, hut. I'm pdn? to save
th place for you 1 wouldn't mind so
mtich, but yon shall never ie;ive your
heme. I'm going out new to think It
over." And puttlntt on her pik sun
bctitiet jho went out the back door.
When some distance from the house
(she sat down In the shade of a tree, and,
while her h"rt beat loudly over her
father's contemplated Injustice, Khe re
solved to outwit him.
"There's Josh Miillhi; he might lmt 1
cf'.n'fbear Jof.li; he chews tobacco, and
Lis mouth always od;n dirty. Henry
Hodge is home, but be drinks so that
iht,r( no ,,,,., t0 itf. put !n ,,,
h(, f.aSft ht.r iym (m,r m i.m(u-sip,
! nn3 on lh wt :mn t!l(. fi2nre
j of a jnD , t(, fi(.,d yg. tUert.-, jf,i,n
jtowar(j hut " arid her face
,,iI)fe..f hnU, mm,.lwyf to ask
j ,,,, T,,n ,), )f:lr stained face of her
: IU,rtK.r p,,,,! before bir n.rntal rlaion.
. am, Mflg a jt.rk , li(.r n.mhmi.t gh!
j m.m,.(j (iowu Uie h a(.ro8S th(J
Jehu Howard was hoeing corn. When
he Kiiiv Sarah approaching he stopped
liijtl leaned on bis hoe, a look of concern
in his face.
"Is the tdd man worse, Sarah?" be
I "Yes; Dr. fltwn says Ik? can't lire
( more'n two or three days, ami Oh
John, It's awfut the way he is."
"Yes, but you have been a good, sac
rificing daughter, Sarnh, and you can't
blame yonrs-lf for anything-, you-
' Cm, you don't understand, John; lie's
going to leave everything to to Jack
son Ooggan, and moth -r 11 have to
leave (he place," she half sobbed,
I "You can't mean It, Simh? Why-
why, that would lie outrageous. What
makes him talk of such a thing?"
"Hccntts'v-bc.-at!e I am an old
rtmhl; he hates old nmids." And her
face grew pinker than the sunboimet
John Howard shifted the hoe to the
other arm and looked down.
"Johu. I've come to ask you Oh,
John, don't think me brawn; it's for
mother's sake, I enn't stand to see her
turned out, and for my fault and If
you will only help me and-and come
cp to the lion and pretend that we are
lo lie married- Just until after the will
Is madeit wouldn't le so very wrong,
John not so bad as letting mother be
put out of bcr home " She caught
her breath In short gasps, but when
John was silent her pink face suddenly
paled. "1 reckon It's asking a heap too
much of you, John, but don't bold It
against me; I couldn't sea any other
way, Good-by, John. she was turn
inn i ri, nnruo. i tuiua jinn
idea I good, but It might uot v. 'irk. ,
UcfcsoB tultli la sbary; fea'd se iJii,
S !s & S3 eb' tss :
through It, but-If-K you would ue
willing we could drive over to Squire
noil's tli is nrtermnn mid pet marr ed,
I wouldn t trouble yon any, Sarah we
could go on just the same, and I'll ney-
er want to marry any one eise, ami u
you should you could get a divorce, you
"l!t vniiVn enrn t mil:i no differ-
erwe-rou don't mind. John?" Her tone
"No, I don't mind; I'd help you any
way I could, Ssirab. It's high noon now.
I'll drive over for you !u the buggy
right after dinner."
"I'll lie ready, and I wouldn't have
asked you, John, only only you un
derstand how St: is, don't you?" Her
face was red again.
"I understand It, Sarah. Don't fear."
"Why, Sarah, where have you been?
You look as rosy as a poppy," And
Mrs. Smith wiped tin tears from her
eyes as she gazed at her daughter's
"I"?e been attending to business for
tm, mother, ion win not leave uie
place. I'm going over to Squire Hall's j
this evening. Johu Howard Is coming
to take me In the buggy.'
.-. , f ''if.
I f. fi A
h it i v.- -
mzn FACE CHEW pinkeh titan THE STJXISONXET.'
The stm was sinking low In the west
when Johu Howard aud Sartib returned
from the squire's.
"Will you come In. John, and stay
about some? I'd rather you'd tell him
If you don't mind," Sarah said.
John bitched lh horse and wont In.
He walked to the bedside of Jacl.ftun
Smith and sat down,
"Undo Jackson," be began, "I've
come to tell you what I've done. You
know that I've often warned you that
some day you would lose the mont val
unUe possession yon had "
'it's the brludlif heifer," Interrupted
Jackson Smith, bis eyes snapping an
grily. "John Howard, you tlduk be
cause I am on my deathbed that you
can do as you please, but I'll show you,
It's just like a rascnlly Democrat to
j shoot a iielgbtior's heifer Just because
shy Jumped luto jour wheat I don t
expect anything better of you the
whole party Is made up of thieves and
cutthroats but I'll leave It In my will.
Jackson Goggan shall law and law un
til " lie sank back exhausted from
"If you get that angry orer the brln
(lle heifer. Uncle Jackson, I don't know
what yon will say when I tell you that
I have not ton bed the belfer, but I
have married Sarah."
"Married Barabr And Jackson
f..i;,V eyes dilated. "Married SsraUI"
ifliJ uodar his breath, "Joha, giro
me your hand. I knew Sarah was
Smith. Why. there never was an old
maid In the Smith family, but It did
aeem she meant to take after the Walk-ers-her
mother was a Walker. Sarah
married! 1 can go in peace. John, now
that you have lifted the disgrace from
the Smith family. You needn't mind
what I said about the Democrats 1
reckon you don't know better. Call
Sarah; I want to give her the brtndie
When the lawyer came the next day
he wrote a will bequeathing all, save ,
a life interest to Sirs. Smith, to his be
loved daughter Sarah, who had glad
dened the last heurs of his life.
A few days later, with all due cere
mony, Jackson Smith was laid away
by the side of other Smiths. John How
ard went borne with his wife and her
mother. At the porch be baited awk
wardly, seeing w hich Sarah turued.
"Will you come In, John?" she asked.
"I'm afraid It would only pester you
If I did I reckon I ought to go home,
but I hate to leave you you women
folks alone, and you'll be kind of lone
"You might stay. We would fix tip
father's room real comfortable if you
woidd Just ns soon." said Sarah, begin
ning to realize the awkwardness of
..... ... . t. T t,l , ,1 , . n
. . ----- - -
; " '' J1""- " " '
i 111 uu "" """""
might get to hate me If 1 hung aronna.
"Vou needn't be afraid of that
John." said Sarah, tapping her foot
nervotwly on the porch floor, "It would
be the ensicM way out of uitr our dl
; lemma; but If you'd rather not stay we
could t-xplaln to folks how It was that
: you just married me to nave the farm.'
; "But, Sarnh, If we told that it would
( be a He. 1 took advantage of your
j trouble to get you married to me. and
you didn't suspect me. but now I feel
mean, and as if you will not respect me
when I tell you the truth." Sarah gazed
at him lu wonder. What t'ouid he mean,
she thought, but no sound c:.me from
her lipsand he continued: "I've been
trying for ten years to ask you to marry
me, but I never could do it. and when
you came to me In your trotiMe I jump
ed at tho chance, Sarnh. because I
wanted you I've always hvt J ,vou, bnt
now I feel I can't slay uui-.'ss unless
yo'i can take me for your husband in
earnest" His eyes did not lift to her
'Johu:" Her eyes were pet! In wld
amaze, and the face so lately tear stain-
ed liecaine radiant with unexpected joy,
"You love flic?" she ueKUm,ed in glad
unbelief, "Why. I have loved you all
this lime, too," she whispered. Chica
Kusrar tV.mi ht.tr h.
is announced that n chmi i
Java has discovered a way to inflke
cane sugar out of starch. As starch Is
much chetiper than sugar, such a dis
covery is a very important one. The
man who puts forward the claim is a
recognized expert on sugar, concern
Ing which he has written many articles
for publication during the last few
yenrs, and lie has gone no tut an to file
a deserb.itlon of his process (eotiiidon
tlally) with the Frenci Academy of
Sciences, In order to secure his priority
rights as ail Inventor. He is not ready
as yet to lake the public Into his con
fidence, aud for the present It Is im
possible to determine the truth of this
When a young man conies more than
a hundred miles to see s young Isdy,
that settles it no far ss her neighbors
nd friends are concerned, and they
commence to worry about what they
will get ber for a wedding present
There are a few things that moaej
cannot buy, but the trouble if that act
tax people want Umw,
fl m ' ' i W al
If yon do oot, you sboala take .Hood'a
8rprill and it will purify your Wood,
cure your bods aud keep your aysteia
' free from the poiMOi which cause the in.
; Therrt-st blood purifying power of Hood'a
jsannpurills is contnlly being demon.
1 itrstrd by its msny msrvelous cures.
Ii wm'i Oirit MdWie II; all (ur
Kood' P II !"" H''-h.
Tlt Unihi Minw.
Tho Om.ha exprition evidently
doesn't inumd to take any chances ol
tasuire. It hai two Midways. ChicagJ
Tht fact that the Omsba exposition
ha two Midway will eon ei.alde the
public to forget tbeoi-ii ngsde. Blem
p ds Commercial Appt-al. (
The peop'e ov r at Omaha are quite
eiiurprmmg but l bey will l e sur to as
oerfin that this thin of running an
position to a ar is no fool job.
Wi y isn't water intoxicating when if
makes a barrejjatriBlit? '
" . I , w ,.
""".- tnf, .w(1ii,, .mar
j 'fwt gn(1 jrsuin,iv takes the sting
i (m( of corm Bril i,ut,ious. It's the great
. eomfort discovery of the age. AW
leu's Foot-Ease make tight-tilting ot
new shoes feel eaxy. it Is a certain
cure for sweating, callous and hot,
tired, nervous, aching feet. Try It to
il.! v. Sold by all druggists and shos
stores. I:.v ma'il fbr 2.c til stamps. Trial
package Fit EE, Address Allen S. 01u
tted. I.e Hoy. N. Y.
Why aru men of loo? habits alwayi
Mr. Wlnnlow niifu sYitor to thA
rr-H tix.ihlne, Miltet.t the siimn, rednce tufitn
nikitim, !l5 itn, etiri- wltui colic 25c Uitus
Why doemi't a poor barber eupply
tdk at cut rab s?
'.-A'WTr,n.-C-u..fhMlli..,l hli.alH'f P-.t-5-Sltl'
f H ;--t ,-.',. I-, M Chmiml (xt.,
. 1 Yurli. (' f iwm' jei-! i i iei'.nij(.
Why shouldn't levti-beadsd peopls
live iu fLu? - '
Hall's Catarrh Curb i
la a constitutional cur. I'rice 75 eenitW
Batistes with eoe rd grounds will be
cov-red with Vxm lloral c! gtis.
WmB 4mtnn!nn win who na Olmot gniphar
lj.il Hiur ud Ulii.iat I-ft, b;,Jl ot titoou. 60.
l.atc loiiitoc O'tcn Tar.
While the very earlicit tomatoes al
ways bring the highest price, these d
not continue long, and the glutted sea
fi n begins! when tho crop In years of
plenty enn hardly be given away. Wa
"u,ive often found a ready sale late la
the wason for tomatoes for pickling at
better prices than the best-ripened
would bring a few weeks previous. Tha
advantage of this late crop Is that tha
green tomatoes are even more salabls
than the ripe ones. It la always cus
tomary to wait until lute in making
pickles. After the hottest weather is
past the pickles keep better,
7 urnl ' A mon l"otfv-.
If the potatoes are not to be dug with
a machine, turnips enn be grown among
;hem with protit, unj generally with
toiler advantage than among1 corn,
i'.t,to tojis die down befora frost !n
.-n-s the corn, and after the potato
die the turnips have all rlie plant- foo$
Ut themselves. But there Is another ad
VHiimgethp stirring of the soil re
tinred in hand digging the potatoes dfl
'.citips plant fwl and kills many weedsv
w-sides removing ! . of the surplus
lornips and giving those which reu&ata
better chance to remntti.
TiiO past is the i hoim:wtcr of tLs.
Some pr,,fesed chritUsns bad rather
'o ro. g than stiffcr wrong.
1 be " r) er tinng" i less than th
r:jtbt t' iiife'. '
Kreneb c'u is tins fashionable tin
I J (( ib ncssm.
miniiisu mi GOLD,
I'mtn 'tm 'limn, Tllufo, III
The rush of gold (seeker to the KIoB"
ii.ke bi-iiiin thriTiig uietnorie to tbs
''flirty-liiiiers" still al.ve, of the time when
they n rdel the eoi.tinciit or faced tb
!t irnr of the grint Auii'ri. an dcnert cm
iii jotiriiiy to tiie lain! of Sold. Tbet
i.'iie-cc tell mmic e; n.T eu wlicU
r'..Dt id be henhd hj vls) iiii r of to.
''ny Omsiaiit eipDiiire and fault. die
ktii-d hue ii umber. ;d!i' nci.riy I1 the
kurvivors were ii.'t:,e,i-a w.tn ili.eae
interriew he id:
"I hid been a minVferof rheutnstUm fog
a number of ymr nud the paiu at tims
was vrry' intct, p. 1 tr,i gf u,e propri.
tary uiHtniiifS I could think or nr of.
but received no relief.
"I flnnlly pisced my inv with nerertl
physicians and ductor.it with them fi
nine time, but they failed ui'do me sny
(tuoil. finally, with my hopc of reid
licnrly rxliniirtnl I rcni an article reenrd
in Ir. W illiaina' I'ink l'lila for I'ale I'to.
le, which bubici.il me to try thern, I
wa snilona o vet rid of the terrible dis-
ana ooiiKlit ttv l.oiea of ill pllU.
1 1 began tiains thiui about March, iml.
After 1 had taken two boxen 1 was cosaV
v , hi ii y oi
th ""'iD w,t
t:;, ) rheums-
K;' : burn. Sues
- W'A was Ads.a
S, FA ' Vsngimdy,
H i who no
w hr m i-'.f-". in-
-i-VI? ,1, w here
. Vy A'T .i V,.. a nil was
Mf ,11 w-i pretioent ol
C V s. t U e bosid
Id s recent
pletely cnrH, and lha tmin has nefer re
tnrnea. I H.lnk It l the brat medicine 1
bar ftsr taken, suit am willing at Sat
t'me ta slgs my name to a or tsstisaaas
setting forth its great merit"
IP'CL. . Adsss Vssgasdy.
fcersd I ssd sworn ta asf ore sTtUi
1 9- Vwk, Natsry
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