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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1895)
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THE RED CLOUD CHIEF, FRIDAY, OCT. 25, 1895.
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A 11 - -& .
Be common at Hits season, U a acrloui
condition, llablo to lend to disastrous
results. It Is a suro sign of declining
health (one, nntl that the blood Is Im
poverished nnd Impure. The best and
most successful remedy is found In
Which makes rich, healthy blood, and
thus gives strength to tho nerves, elas
ticity to tho muscles, vigor to tho brain
and health to tho wholo body. la
truth, Hood's Sarsaparilla
Makes the t
Bo sure to get Hood's and only Hood's
Hood's PHI are purely vegetable, per
fectly harmless, always rcltabl, aud beneficial.
For Judge of tho Supremo Court,
For RcgentH or tho Htato University,
O. II. MOUHILL, Lincoln.
11. L. QOH. Keith County.
For Judge-lOlh District,
JAMES MoNENV. Red Cloud.
For County Treasurer.
J. 8 WHITE.
For County Clerk,
L. II. FORT.
For Clork District Cotirt.
J. W. RUNOHEY.
D. M. HUNTER.
For County Judge,
W. E. THORNE.
DR. L. II. BECK.
For Supervisor District One.
r E PETERS, Guide Rock.
For Supervisor OiBtrlct Two,
J. R. CROZtER. Rtlllwater.
For Supervisor District Four.
C. C COX, Pleasant Hill.
For SupervNor District Five.
W.B.ROBY, Red Cloud.
For Supervisor District Six,
T. W. BAILEY, Bladen.
For Supervisor District Reven,
OEO. P. GATHER, Otto.
JOS. W. WARREN.
For Justices of tho Peace,
J. PORTER. .1R , 1st Ward.
O. S. BENNETT, 2nd Ward.
GEO. W. SAUNDERS.
J. C. WARNER.
RicMK.Mnr.it thnt u vote for tho repub
lican party tueanfl tho return of pros
perity as soon as thnt party comes into
control nf tho government.
Remrmbkr thut voting the republican
ticket Is voting for prosperity. That
peoplo of Webster county, is what we
need moro than any onn other thing.
Prosperity can only be brought about
bv voting the republican party into
Vote for MoNeny nnd thereby pave
Webster county thnnnands of dollars
that it la obliged to pay nut for reverted
cases that nro Bent back to tho county
becnuso they were not decided according
toliw and ovidonce. We want a' Judge
who understands the law sufficiently to
decide a case bo that it will not entail
further expense upon the county after
being on 3e tried. McNeny has the
ability to do so.
On last Saturday J. D. Stoddard, of
Republican City, fllod his certificate as
a prohibition candidate for judge of the
district court cf the tenth judicial dis
trict. Mr. Stoddard ia an excollent
gentleman, and wo havo no doubt but
that he will carry thovotoot his party
in this campaign. He is perhaps better
known na tho fathnr of Miss Daisy
Stoddard, who is quite well known in
this eity as an elonntionist.
In tho year 18G0 tho republicans had
in the treusury S7,223,'203 07, nnd the
balanco in the treasury has been from
that amount up to 1145,643,810.71, and
never in that period had thoy less than
two million and a halt in the treasury.
How about the democratic party ? In
IBM thoy run in debt $09,803,200.58, and
in tho tirst elx months of '05 they fol
lowed tholr remarkable deflcienoy by
912,825,010.29, making a grand total of
9112.628,309.87. It they can run the
country in dobt over a hundred million
in a year an i a half, what will thoy do
in four years T
Tux candidates on the head of the
republican ticket are among the best
men in the state. Judge Norval has
gained a wide reputation as a jurist, and
his career on the supremo benoh of Ne
braska has won for him a splendid repu
tation along that line. He has been fair
and honorable in all bis dealings with
the people, and they will see to it that
a is returned to the supreme bench.
For regents of the state university the
Ute convention wisely nominated two
snaa. who tally understand the urgent
aeads of Nebraska's greatest institution.
Their names are C. H. Morrill aad H.
L. Gould. See that you rote for the.
:1 IIIX PAW BURDEN.
What Judge BchII'b Incompc
cn (,, lho it,opio of
the Tenth Dlslrlet.
In n recent Ihsuo, The Chirp mado
lho fltnteinent thnt the tftipremo court
had, bo fur, reuchod fourteen of tho
cases tried before Judgo Hon 1 1 mid had
reversed ten of thotn, on uccount of
orrora committed by Judgo Henll on tho
trlHlof Hie cases. The Adams County
Democrat seems to doubt tho truthful
ness of this statement, mid last week's
instio of tho Domocrut contained tho
"COHT OP MTIOATlON.
Tho Rod Cloud Ciiikp, n republican
Sapor published at tho home of Hon.
nines McNeny, mukcB boiiio very start
ling disclosures in last week's Issuo.
Tho Democrat hopes thut tho campaign
will be conducted with due regard for
the truth, and, while we cannot diBputo
tho stntomonfe mado by The Ciiikp,
thoy do appear improbable It sn)8:
'This published decisions of tho su
promo court to date phow thut fourteen
ciihor from Judgo Boall's court havo
linen decidod, out of which ten havo
been roversod. In other words, tho
judgo has guessed correctly just about
otio third of the time; tho bnlunco of
tho time, costs havo accumulated for
tax payors to pay."
Wo Hay it soems improbnblo thnt, out
of fourteen of Judge Beall's cases de
cided, ten should be rovorsed by the bu
promo cotirt. If it 1b untrue, It is a ro
tlootion upon Judgo Boull which should
not go undisputed."
In order to convince the Domocrat
that tho statement tnado by tho Chiep
was correct, nnd also for the benefit of
tho tax payers and lltigauts of this ju
dicial district, wo below publish a list of
the cases and the county in whioh they
Vonnum vs Huston, Webster county,
Nebraska Loan and Trust Co. vs
Hamor, Phelps county, reversed.
Bnrtell va The State, Harlan county,
Clark vs The State, Wobster county,
Blaino vs Poyor, Webster county, re
versed. Suydor vs Dangler, Adams county, ro
vorsed. City of Hastings vs Hansen, Adams
Ball vs Wicks, Harlan county, re
Vtirtw?d C. B. fc Q. R. R. vs Howard, Adams
City of Hastings vs Foxworthy, Kear
ney county, reversed.
The following cases were affirmed:
Warrick vs Latta, Adams county, af
firmed. Ball vs Nelson, Harlan county, af
firmed. Powers vs Body, Adams county, af
firmed. Peterson vs Skjelver, Webster county,
We think that this ought to convince
the Demoorat that our statement was
And we wish to further state that,
not only were the ten cases out of
the fourteon reversed on account of
Uoall's errors, but the supreme court
says that there was error in the four
that wore affirmed? but not such error
as was sufficient to reverse the cose, so
that there was error on Judgo Beall's
part in overy one of tho casss tried. All
of these cases were reversed because of
error oommitted by Judge Beall upon
the trial of tho case, either in his in
structions to the jury or in the admissi
bility of evidence. Such a record for
incompetency is unparalleled in the his
tory of the judiciary.
One hundred and twenty-eight cases
tried before Judge Beall duriog the
first three years of his term have been
appealed to the supreme oourt. Out of
this number, the supreme oourt has
reached the fourteen above. If the
cases are reversed in the same ratio as
the fourteen abovo, there will be ninety
eight cases reversed, which means an
expense to the people of this judicial
district of at least fD.OOo-that is, it will
cost this district $9,000 to try these
cases which have been reversed and
sent back for new trials. It will take
from one to two days to try each one of
these cases, at an expense to the county
in which the case is tried of from 975 to
$100 per day for the jurors and other
court expenses. Few people are aware
of the fact that tho county can only
collect from litigants the sum of 95 for
the use of the jury for trying the case.
Section 28 on page 588, of Wheeler's
statutes of Nebraska, Bays: There shall
be paid by the party against whem a
vordlct is rendered, in the district court,
a jury fee of five dollars, to be taxed in
the bill of costs, and, when collected, to
be paid into the county treasury.
Therefore, the tax payers of this!
judicial district will be compelled,
on account of Judge Beall's ig
norance of the law, to pay out
about 19,000 and receive tram the
litiganU only 9190. This does not
inslude what it will cost the litigants to
try the cases, but only what the district
is obliged to pay for jurors, etc.
The Oarer thinks that, in the face of
such a reeord for incompetency m this,
Judge Beall ought not to attempt to
thrust himself upon the honest litigants
and tax payers ot this judicial district
i ii i
With two UtUe ehlldrea
ereup we do aot rest &st wltaoat a bot
tle of Caamberlaia's Oosga Rssnesy ia
the house, (or the most savers attacks
qaiekly saeeamb to a few doses of It.
Merrlsaa, Goto., lad. VorsaleaiSSaad
aO seats far bottle by Dsyo dries
Pr. PrtM'f CrwMs laklag Powawr
.WOrtsy PssY HfcJpMK AWMlL
The doctors tell us, now-a-days, that disease germ9
are everywhere ; in the air, in the water, in our food,
clothes, money; that they get into our bodies, live
there, thrive and prow, if they find anything to thrive on.
Consumption is the destruction of lung-tissue by
germs where the lung is too weak to conquer them.
The remedy is strength vital force. Xj
Scott's Emulsion, with hypophosphites, means the
adjustment of lung strength to overcome germ-life.
It is fighting the germ with the odds in our favor.
These tiny little drops of fat-food make their way
into the system and re-fresh and re-invigorate it
Whether you succeed with it or not depends on how
good a start the germs had, and how carefully you can
live. -The shortest way to health is the patient one.
The gain is often slow.
aoosats sad ti.00 SCOTT & BOWNE, ctMsrista, New York
Litiqation in this district is practi
cally just where it wiib when Judgo
Beall wont on the bonch.
Etf.ry urlminiil case tried before
Judgo Beall has boon rovorsed by tho
supremo court. Not n einglo criminal
case tried boforo him has boon nfllrmod.
The Council Bluff's Nonpiirell, ono of
tho staunchest its well us ono of tho
sprightlicst republican dailies, comes t
our office. The Nonpar!! Lub establish
ed an Omaha ofllco und is serving No
braskans with trim republicanism. Re
publicans can tako tho Nonpareil and bo
suro of getting republican news.
The county republican ticket is com
posed of good men suoh na you on
vote for, knowing that they will do their
duty in every caso and alike to every
one. We want good men and tho repub
licans have them. Remember that re
publican success this your menns repub
lican victory in '90, nnd wo opine thut
condition ot affairs will bring about
prosperity, and that is what wo want
and want it badly. Then voto tho re
From 1805 to 1893, under republican
rule, thore was not a year under the
blessed effects ot protection that there
was not h balance, of trade in favor of
the United States. The minute that
the democratic party got control of the
government, the conditions changed and
the trade balance has been going against
us. Not only that, but the government
has been running into debt und borrow
ing money to run for the first time since
the war. Do we want that kind ot busi
ness any moro T Well, we guess not, it
the peoplo have their senses about them
and we think they have Such an over
turning us was never heard ot will take
place this and noxt year, when tho tlcm
ocrats will bo turned out of nflicd to
mako room far the grand old republican
It is generally understood umong tho
lawyers practicing bofore Judge Beall
that he cannot himself writo instruc
tions for tho jury, consequently the law
yers write their own instructions, and of
course they are conflicting, but Judge
Beall is not well enough posted in tho
law to distinguish the difference in the
instructions and invariably gives in
structions on both Bides oft tho case.
The supreme court in the caso ot Sny
der va Dangley, tried before Judge Beall
in tbe district court ot Adams county,
says in reference to instructions given
by Judge Boall to the jury: "The court
(Beall) nowhere distinguished the rules
in regard to the burden of proof as de
pending on the tacts of possession, und
tho instructions, whon taken as a whole,
instead ot helping one another out and
comprising a correct statement of the
law, were confuting nnd misleading.
Tho case illustrates tbe fact that tbe
trial judge should assume tbe duty of
himself preparing instructions covering
tue law oi me case, ana not depend en
tirely upon instruction requested by the
parties, which will seldom alone afford
systematic and logical statements of the
law." Do the people of this judicial
distriot want a man for district judge
who is incompetent to write an instruc
tion to a jury Y The Chief thinks not.
Every Lever or Horseflesh,
should attsnd the race mesting to be
held at Lincoln Park, Llnooln, Ootober
28th to November 1st.
"allx," "Flying Jib," "Azote?' "Direst-
ly," "W. W. P.," "atrnthbury," "Osr
bonate," "Sulphide" all the sueediovt
trottora and fleetest paoera in the country
will be mere.
New traok: saw stabling; new manage
ment. Every day a big day.
Half rates via the Burllagtos, Oot. 28
te Nov. 1. from stations within 200 miles
Get tlokets frem loosl agent of the B.
The Frsaeh say "It Is the impossible
that happens." This has proved to be
the ease with the Mount Lebanon 8haksr
The whole solentiflo world has been la
boring to eare dyspepsia, bat every effort
ssemsa lo meet wttn dereat. The saner
lag from stomach trosblts has bseame
almost aaivsrsal. Maltitides have nods
sire for food and that whisk- they do eat
eaases them pain aad distress. BIssplsss
nights are tbe rale aad net the xseptloa
and thoeeands of safftrsrs have beeosis
aiseoaraged. The Shakers of Moont
Lebanon recently erne lo the front with
thslr new Digestive Cordial, which eoa
tains aot oaly1 a food already digested,
bat Is a digester of food. It promptly
relieves nearly all from ef indigestion.
Ask yoar dragglst for eae ef taslr book.
LAXOL, the aew Oastar Oil, is beiag
need ia hospitals. I Is sweet as aeacy.
Mrs. Quivey ot Lincoln was in Rod
Cloud Sunday in tho intereHtot a socie
ty for orphan children. She spoko to
to the congregation in tho M.'E. church
in tho morning nnd again n't threo
o'clock p. m. In tho uftornon un aux
iliary Bocioty was organizod as follows:
R, M. Cocbruno, president; Mrs. J. H.
Remsberg, Vice-president; Mrs. II. A.
Howard, secretary; Mra. Q. W. Lindsey,
treasurer. An ndvisory board was or
ganized with two uiumbcrti from each
church, to-v.lt: Baptist church: Mrs. J.
H. Rumsborg, V. B. Fulton; Christian
church: Mrs. Will Parker, J. F. Win
tors; Congregational church: Mrs. II.
A. Howard, R. M. Cochrane; Methodist
church: Mra. G. W. Lindsey, L. P. AI
right; Episcopal church: Mrs. W.
B. Roby, Miss Mollio Ferris. Tho
society lias twelve children on hand
that they would liko to socure
good homos for, and it is hoped that
those interested will apply to tho local
board at once, hr it is desired to procuro
those children hoinea as noon ns possible.
It is a good work nnd should bo encour
aged by our charity-loving people.-
Mrs. Walter Vanderborg, whom wo
mentioned Inst week as being very sick,
died last Sunday evening. She was the
daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Mao Fulton
ot Walnut creok township. She was a
most nmiable lady and was beloved by
all who knew hor. Her husband and
parents and many relatives have the pro
found sympathy ot their many friends
in tnoir deep uffliction. Tho funeral
services took placo on Monday from the
residenco ot hor parents, und worn very
largely nttended by sympathizing
friends. The Chief uxtenda its
heartfelt sympathy to the boroaved family-
The subject of the above sketch, Mis
Jriinix Fulton, was horn in Oil Citr, Pa.,
Jane 'JO, 18GC, where Mio fired until ten
years of see, when sha niorpd to WobsUr
county, Nebrakn, iu 1876, with Her par
tits, Mr. end Mrs. M. C. Ftiltoa. On
Jnnnsry 1, 1890, she was united in mar
rlaco to Walter S. Vand-rbarg. The
frolt of this union " three children,
two hoy and one girl. Hh departed
this life Sunday, Oxtoiier ?0, 1895, of ty
phoid fevfr, nufiil 29 ycrxrs nnd lonr
months. Her husband and three child
ren survive her. The fanernl ooanrrsd
Monday, from the resldenoe of her par
ents in Wa'nnt oreek row!itilp, Rv. E.
A.. Van Dyke officiating nnd spunking
wards of consolation to th bornaved
parents, husband, little ones and friesds.
"It er siiflerlni; cii'lail with Ike day,
Y-t IItsiI he at IK clone.
And bri-th1 the lontr, long nUlit away
in statue like repose. ,
But wben the sun, in all his state,
lllumliird ihs esttTii cklen,
SbepisvHt thmuK'i Olnry s morning-gate
And walked In ('aridi-,"
A pair of seedy individuals called on
our people last Monday for tbe purpose
of placing '20 boxes of soap with nsmany
families. They reported wonderful sue
cers at Superior, having worked sixty
ot its citizens to the amount of $1.00
per gray. The opulent and well red lit,
Bradshaw was among the victims.
Rev. H. Bross of Lincoln, Supt. of
Home Missions for this state, will preach
in the Congregational church next Sab
bath morning and evening.
Pain In the Back
Joints or hips, sediment In urlno liko brick-dost
frequent calls or retention, rheumatism.
Diabetes, dropsy, scanty or high colored urlaa.
fKlnttog sensations when voiding, distress piss.
sure ia the parts, urethral Irritation, stricture.
seat or dark circles under the eras.
seated, constipation, yellowish eyeballs.
AtaTragglsts, f OcaatsasUI !.
MUSS S (MM M HMMk" Itll Hr iBiSIM SM
Da. Kilmm Oe., snaaaAmov, N. T.
jiiiiTa t imHatm gift wuhl
bnuriM te ftltlMHr. "--"--
M. MHI WUfc ftlaa ff MM. IU.
tmttJmmntnlyt. milwlii, t.i
PCkfakMUnU EaUh BtaawS .
eETv enff s ely Bwta.
Christian Jesson, deceased, was born
in TiUndon-Holstolu.Germania, February
14th, 1823, and died October 17th, 1895,
at tho home ot his son, John Jesson,
Red Cloud, Nebraska. He leaves four
sons to mourn his death.
Ho sorved in the Revolutionary war ot
1818 51 in Germnnin, in which tho Prov
Inco of Hchlovvlg-Holstoin wiib severed
from Denmark und again united with
the balanco ot tho Oerman-Bpenking
peoplo undor tho king ot Prussia. He
was wounded In thnt war three times;
had ono bullet to pierce his helmet und
hnd boiling wator poured on him from
the top of a house in Coldiog, Donmark,
but was in the hospital but twice, his
wounds being all slight llcsh wounds.
Ho was nwnrdod tho Trow Cross In tok
en of his bravery, which ho nftcrwurds
lost, and which Iosb ho alwn)B deplored.
Finally, ho was discharged ut tho closo
ef tho war and lived a termor's lifo in
tho country. Coming to tho United
States in 1881, he settlod in Lincolu,
Neb., wboro ho buried his wife, after
being in this country but 33 days. She
diod with typhoid fovor, contracted on
tho journoy to this country. Ho noon
after lobt his Bocond oldest eon, August,
tho same year, at the ago of twonty-tlvo
years, the oldest boh having died in Ger
many at tho ago of eleven yours; the
youngest eon died nt tho ago of two
years in Germaniu, lonvlng four sons
Mr. Jesson moved to Webster county
in tho spring of 1835, on u farm on Wul
nut creek, which now belongs to his cs
title. Ho was a firm believer in tho
Christian faith, and belonged to tho
Lutheran church to his ond. His nge
was G7 years, 8 months, 3 days.
Owing to a considerable sickness in
the city it would not be unwise for tho
people to clean up their premises, burn
the rubbish, and disinfect out-houses
etc. It' may suvo soverul cases of sick
ness. A. Letter From Lincoln, at tlie
srci At, coauKSi onurvck.
In a ten minuto talk to tho students
on Wednesday, before Chapel exercises
began, Prof. Nicholson gave some im
portant facts nnd suggestions relative to
sugar beet culture In Nebraska. The
following is his address in substance:
"Our state is well adapted, both in
climate and soil, to the culture of tbe
sugar beet; We possess the means for
an exceedingly paying iudustry. When
we remember that, of the seventy mil
lion pounds of sugar consumed annually
by the people of Nebraska, only about
six million pounds are produced in the
state; and that, ot tho 14,000,000 paid
out by ub annually for tbe necessity,
about $3,000,000 goes out of tho state,
we aro iorcou to conciuao mat we are
not living up to tho measure ot our pos
sibilities. 'Thoro is no plausible excuse
for not keeping at home this 83,000,000,
and no reason for not drawing a like
amount from onr Iosb fortunate neigh
boring states: In addition to good cli
mate and good soil, careful eolection ot
seed and intelligent cultivation aro nec
essary to the successful cultivation of
boots. Bset-farming is to ordinary
farming what postgraduate work is to
preporntory work it is a kind ot post
graduate course in farming. It is neo
eosary that tho ground be stirred to the
depth ot about ono foot, and that tho
seed be put in the ground at the ngnt
time, But the culture ot the sugar
beet pays for this extra care and know
Isdge. An nverage crop will yield tit-
teen tons per acre, and bring flvo dollars
per ton. The cost ot production being
from 125 to $35 per aero, a large profit is
yielded. A crop so little affected by tho
drouth should be eagerly sought by the
farmers, especially whon the demand
for it is so great.
"With the increase ot boot culture,
factories will oome among us," the pro
fessor said, " and that means more work
for our laborers; not only for unskilled
laDorers, dui ror those educated grad
uates of the universityfor factories
must have experts, machinists and ohom
ute. This industry will yet be the prin
cipal ono in the state, for it not only
offers omployment with good remunera
tion to farmers and factory laborers, but
it will keep within the otato the many
millions ot dollars annually sent abroad
tor sugar, as well as draw to ub the
money expended for the same articlo by
our neighboring states."
Prof. Nicholson omphasizod the im
portance Ot the University aturinntn' hn.
ing missionaries for this Imluairv hi
keeping tho people of their rospeotive
wuiuiuuiwun uwunu io tue Duneiins pub
lished from time to time by the Univer
sity Experiment Station.
Thoso bulletins give the results of ex
periments in such matters aa tbe culture
ot the .sugar beet, alfalfa, etc., the pre
servation of moisture, and the habits
and ravages ot varioua insects, with
methods for destroying them. They
may be had free on application.
J. F. Boomer.
Caret ef Thaaks.
The undersigned desire to extend their
sincere thanks to tbe many kind friends
who so generously helped them dur
ing the prolonged illness of Frankie
Leak, and to the singers, pallbearers,
and many others who assisted during
the funeral aertlceaMa. amd Mas. A,
Ico wool shawls, hoods, fascinators,
better, becoming, and above all, so cheap
that everyone can afford to get one.
Please come and look my goods over.
Mm. F. Nxwbocsb.
Children Cry for
Pltoh t r't Cattt rla.
M r it
FOR YEHR8 MR. BUM
- HAD 1FID.
Pie's Gel ery Coi
Publisher of Two Great
Can Now Work Fourteen
Hours Everv Dav.
IKI2PB SOUNDLY AND PEACE
FULLY EVERY NIGHT
HE LIVES. v
Sleep i.s one of the things that can
not be put off from night to night.
Tho punishment for sleupli-ssncss is
worse than pain. It uichim a shatter
h often happens that a sudden
atresx of work or mixiety rols ono of
the night' rest. Tho fleet is soon
apparent in tho languor, headaches
and liMibtxtness that oiihuu.
If rapid and abundant monns aro
puiplnyeil to repair tho exhausted
parts the nervcp regain thoir elasticity
But if an unnatural privation of sleep
is carried beyond the stretching power
of tho brain tho wliolo ncrvoui Bjstem
becemes undone, nnd prostration re
sults. Thousands of mea struggling under
great responsibilities or tedious work.
anxiouB, overworked mothers and
wives, shop girls who aro ferced to
staud on thoir feet all day long, have
MB. MAX BimailEIM.
little difficulty in convincing their
friends of tho remarkable power of
Paine's celery compound to restore
their energy, renew their vigor, and
make them strong and well.
Here is a letter from Mr. Max
Burgheim the well knovn president
and manager of the Cincinnati Freie
Presse Company. Mr. Burgheim
"The following statement may be
of interest. I have been Buffering
from sleeplessness, insomnia, for
msny years, and although I have tried
almost everything to get cured, con
sulted the best physloians, and even
going several times to Europe, every
thing was in rain.
, ''I did not have a night's rest for
almost six years, that is to say, I
oould not sleep for two hours in sua
oessioa in a single night; 'you oan
easily imagine what tho effeot on me?'
"After spending a fortune in trying
foi relief I had givon up almost all
hope, and when I first read about
Paino's celery compound I did not
havo much faith in anything. But
after having used ro many remedies
and consulted so many physicians in
tnls county and abroad 1 felt like giv
ing the compound a trial, Tho result
was truly wonderful.
"The very first night about six
msnths afto that I tried Paine's celery
compound you can itnagino my joy
when I found that I had slept six
hours in succession, a thing that I
had not been blessed with for so many
years. I tontiatued the use for oyet
three months with the ssrao happy re
sult and although I was fearful lest
the malady would corns back on m
I ban now say that although I haVs
oot taken tbe compound for months I
do sleep every night peacefully and
"Yon can easily imagine what this
mesas for a man who works fourteen
j h.ou" J the J"' nd
9 tear and las
oharge of two Ursa neasnaDeri. I
consider my case a msst remarkable
one and I should be glad if this state
ment should be the means of helping
others who have safersd like lrt the
same untold agonies, and for this' rea
son I give yea fall permission to maks
ast oi loii statensat is any warn J"
l " '
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