Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 4, 1897)
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF, FRIDAY, jUJNjl 4, 1897.
DEPT. OF I11TEKI0R.
Gbief Donoghue Also Benefitted
by Paine's Celery Gompound.
Washington, May 14. In all thode
partmonts at Washington Paine's
colcry compound has become tho ofllce
expression for an ideal invlgorator
when one Is "run down" by overwork,
conlining duties, or any of tho many
causes that result in ill health.
Hero is what a prominent oilleial in
tho department of the interior says of
Tnino's celery compound:
Douartmcnt of the Interior, I
General Land Office. J
It affords mo much pleasure to state
that Paine's celery compound has been
to mo an excellent spring remedy, and
particularly bouetleial to tho nervous
system and digestive organs. I cor
dially commend its use.
M. F. DONOGHUE.
Chief ot Contest .division.
Among the thousands ol voluntary
letters of acknowledgement for bene
fit derived tiom Palue's celery com
pound, there have already been pub
lished lu tho Washington papers testi
monies from uiuu representing every
department of the national govern
mentnot only from many of the best
known congressmen, but from hosts of
hard-working. clerks unknown outside
of their immediate circle of friends.
Some of those who have voluntarily
indorsed Paine's celery compound are:
Roiigrckumnu Power of Vermont. '
0(iiiRrcKmnn Meredith of Virginia,
UoiiKreimineil Hell of Colorado.
t'oiiKrvMUiiaii Ni'lll of ArlmiMis.
CoiinrchMiiiin Wllbvr f New York.
CoiiKruttmau Oram of Ytrmout.
CmiKreMU'B Otcy of Yln;luta.
Mr. Carllle'a I'rlvnle ttasrvlnry.
"A LITTLE NONSENSE."
J Pat "Say, Mike, why don't you
buy a bicycle?" Mike "liekase, if I
want to walk I'll walk standing up."
Ethul "Do you allow Churles to
kins yon when you are not engaged to
him?" Muud "It isn't au allowance.
Ho culls It a perquisite." Hay moud'a.
"What," cried the orator, fiercely,
"What, I aslt, causos poverty?" And
from tho back of tho hall n hoarse voice
answered, "Lack of cunh." Ilarlein
A girl Is always saying "don't" to
nomo boy, but there's a difference be
tween tho way she says it to a young
man und to her brother. Atchison
An Enthusiast Thoiightso "Smith
is quite an ardent llshormaii, isn't ho?"
Nuso "Well yes: ho alwavs takes
aomo of thu ardent with hlin." De
troit Free Press.
First Married Man "I got to know
my wlfo only about three mouths be
fore 1 married her." Second ditto ditto
"And 1 mine only about throo months
Llttlo Johnny "Pu, what Is th
diiTorcnco between peculation and
speculation?" Pa "No difference,
Johnny, to speak of; no difference."
Miss Elderby "I don't understand
why soinu women are so sonslttvo about
their age. I have never tried, to con
coal mine." Miss Trenchant "You
ure very wise." Vogue.
- - ,
Don't thin your blood with . sassafras
or poison it with blue-mass; but ntd
iiiituro'by using DeWiu's Lim Early
H-urs, the famous little pills for con
sllp.ttloii, hllioustiafes and stomach nnd
l!v r troubles. They tiro, purely vegu
1 1 1 o, CT. li. Catling, r
H t lull Mffc ti.t wj &iVv l, '
j t totfe , i m1 v " r i -
r jil ot lift., 'i. i ,i- i i ii n .' toko '. i'h
V . Ntiu W nil, i .!( i-h WBs.iuuu
Hi . All Urih,!n out. Ciirfl taarait
l-ii lloofelot 'i'ii j lainlo free Aildriu.ii
Sterling jtcinody (, ctiU-uno or Now York,
Hon. William B. Smith, Sept. U. i. Hotnnlral
MaJ (Jen. lllrncy,
lion. V. U. Sttckney. U. S. Navy.
Paine's celery compound builds up
tho "run down" health iia sure inter
rupted, steadfast fashion from which
there cau be no relapse. It wipes out
unhealthy humors from tho blood,
opens up the skin and makes it do its
full share in purifviug the blood. Tills
cleansing the blood through and
through is tine of tho unfailing ac
complishments of Paine's celery com
pound. From n life long contact with tho
many forms of nervous debility and im
pure blood, Prof. Kdward K. Phelps,
MA)., IX. 1)., of the Dartmouth medi
cal school, was led to the discovery of
Paine's celery compound as tho crown
ing achievement of an extraordinarily
active and successful professional life.
No acceptable substitute for Paine's
celery compound exlsis. Each year
further accunitnulatos evidence of the
tinequaled capacity of this greatest of
all known remedies for restoring
health and vigor.
Now that spring has come, nerves,
blood and vital organs cannot remain
clogged by poisonous humors nor
starved by overwork and lack of .sleep
without great risk. Paine's celery com
pound is the most intelligent, wheat
means anyone can employ for driving
out disease and rcMnring a healthy
I tone to the entire system.
Morning services at 10:110.
Sunday school at 11:00.
Junior league at -1 p.m.
Senior league at 7:00.
Baccalaureate sermon ntS&Obytho
Chapel Sunday school at 8;00.
Prayer and Praise service on Wed
nesday evening at 8 o'clock.
Come and welcome
ltr.v. J. M. Dauuv, Pastor.
Morning nddross'A Patriot's iridc,"
to (t. A. H. Post, No. 80.
Evening tlieino for tlu overllow
ineuting, "The Latest News from
Afternoon service at the Wobbei
man school house.
Children's day e.erclses deferred
Prayer topic, June Pth, "Faithful
ness lu Little Things." Luke, U5:t-li,
L. A. Hussong, Pastor.
Sunday School at 11:15.
Junior Society at -1 p. in.
Y. P. S. C. E. at 7 p. in.
Moiuiiig service at 10:30.
Sunday School at ll;U0a
Junior Union at 1 00 p. m,
Young lVojile's Society ut 7 p, m.
Evoliiiig service at 8 o'clock
Midweek. pn)m iin-iing WHttut8
dy at 8 p, in,
We wquiid. a' fiord i.tl invitntioH to all.
V.AX, Wi.i.i)i;., I'amor.
:' . .
mnieaui Ynnr nirit Willi (
Cftindy Ciithnrtlcuro cotinllpallou fofovor.
ic.. If U 0. 0. full. druggUii relumi money
(CONTINCRIl KIIOJI 8BVBNTII I'AMK.)
world "n legacy of Imperishable
thought, clothed in the legacy of ini
perishable art;" Phidias and nncicnt
art, in which lit- had no rival among
his contemporaries. Ho was to sculp
turuwiintKicliyliiH was totrngio poetry
Kitblima, grar tl, representing idcnl ex
cellence. Yet, i cannot close without
mentioning the noblest life on which
all history hang!.
Wo liavo not far to go buck into an
tiquity to the time when the meek and
lowly Nazei cue made bis appouraneo
on the stage of life, as the "Light of
thu WorM" among men. What Chris
tian heart does not thrill with joy ami
happiness at the mention of the blessed
hold and Master, who In the immortal
monument of man's faith and hope?
We, in our humble sphere of action
may not bn able to make our lives il
lustrious and famous in this world, but
we may bu of those, who, in sweet,
humble service for the master, shall be
"great in the kingdom of heaven."
"Yet ihrluk not tlion, whoo'cr thou art,
Kor God's great purpone let apart
Ilefore wlionc far decerning eyea,
Tho Future an the Present licit"
"The Chicot Day. "
Ttie iiimtiierday li closed the sun la aet,
Well have thy done their ofllce,
Tliase bright hours,
The latest of whose, train roc a swiftly out
lu tho red west. The green blades of the
Have rUcn, ami herds have cropped It; the
Has sprcad'lts plaited tissues to tbc Mill;
Flowers of the garden and the waste have
And withered; seeds have fallen upon the sol)
From bursting cells, and lu their graves
Insect from the pools
tho nlr a while with humming
Tlmt now uro still forever; painted mollis
Have 'Tuinlered the lilue sky, and died again:
The mother bird hath broken from her brood
Their prison cell, or shoved them from the
I'lumed for their curliest llljtht.
In bright alcoes,
In woodland cottage with barky walls.
In nolseme cells of the tumultuous town.
Mothers have clasped with joy tbc new born
Graves by the lonely forest, by the shore.
Of rivers and of ocean, by the wbvh
Of the thronged city, hnve hollowed out
And filled and closed. This day liulli p.irted
That ne'er before were parted; It hath knit
New friendship; It hath seen the maiden
Her faith and trust her peace to him who Ung
Had wooed, and It hath heard from lips which
Were eloquent with love, the Ural harsh words
That told thu wedded one her peace was
Farewell to the aweetsanshlnel
One glad day
la added now to childhoods merry days.
Aud one calm day to tho-e of "inlet age.
Still the licet hours run on, ad, as I lean
Amid the thickening darkuesa lamps are lit,
lly thOKc who wat( h the dead, and tboc who
Flowers for the bride, the mother from the
Of her sick Infant shades the painful light,
Aud sadly listens to Its iiilck drawn breath.
Tho day is fust closing. Nature
seems to revel lu hor many farewells
to tho departing day. Tho beautiful
rod rays of the sotting huh casts its
halo of splendor o'er the earth's fair
Green gruB.so'rt and herbs seem to
take on it deeper color; and every troo
or lilado of grass lifts its drooping
head to cast it loving glances at the
sunset. Here and tliore over earth's
verdant .summit nro found sweet little
blooming faces of blossoms; each little
facoturtiod no gently and trustingly
to the happy rays of sunset as if they
sought its farowoll kisses.
Once tho deep ullenco is broken by
tha sweet twittor of u bird a.s it flies
merrily to Its nest; and it soems to say
as it wings Its courso through the azuro
skies'Muke hastol" Make haste!" "Tho
day is done."
Tho snow white lambsoii the verdant
meadows, and tho uneasy eows in
the leafy clover, ceaso from their feed
ing and start, joyfully homeward, as if
thoy too feel the coming of tho even
Weary pedestrians seek their places
of abode, and slug praises to "The
Heavenly Father Tor His bountiful
goodness towards them."
uio lanorers .cease from their toils
and with liL'ht hearts and nvti......i.i
lllltiiu iiiwl in K.1...1 At
....J..-;, I., jw,n, uu(i moir wenry
homeward way, mid, as thoy approach
that place of blest abode, .sweet child
bit faces greet their loving oyes and
thoy fool the happiness of the "tio that
binds thu loving hearts in on0,
, The farmer boy too, grouts' tlio ap
proaching twilight and traces his foot
Mops to ids plnt'M of rest, and, as ho
trlppsulougb, busily engage! build
ing castles in th air His day dreams
aro interrupted only by the trillH of a
nightengalo or, perchance some wild
;.v u.u nit'Kllw US riwl1K ,noo
brushes swiftly past hlni, only to bo
noticed for a inouiunt, and Hum lost
And ns we observe the careless far
mar boy It is impossible to rofrnln
from .MiyliiR In tho li.g.iHge of the
rim curfew t.tii, tt,e ku f ,.artliir dm
.mlWnlmtl.i.i l.tniwyr, , iU(i ,
I JlO plouuiiu. , ,,UI, 1, I,.,,,,,,,, wu '
Anaiwv-me ..oiWi. .iMUuwwuiulinmo."
Dr. Price's Cream UakinVT'owaeT"
k A Pure arape Cream of Tartar Powdtr
And yet, as wo cling longingly to tho
departing sunset, as if loath to give it
Now stir the (In- and clie the slimier fnl,
I.ct fall the cnrialns, wheel the suf round,
And while thehuhhlliig and loud Insulng urn,
Throws up a steamy column, nnd Ibc cup
That cheers, hut not Inebriates
Walls on each
Ho let us welcome peaceful evening In.
As wo sit nnd watch the dying em
bers glow in tho hearth, our fancy
seems to tnko us back to the timo of
our childhood days.
Ono fond spot in memory as wo
bring its image into view, dims our
eyes with tears. It is the recollection
of father, mother brothers and sisters,
as thoy sit around tho fire place in
tlioo beautiful evening hours.
Each fiico rises clearly before our
gaze, that so long ago had ceased to
shine. Wo can picture plainly the bo
loved mother as hho sat gazing fondly
horoaud there, upon our eager child
ish faces. And then, too, tho stories,
such as suit tho childish fancy, were
told as wo gathered close together as
If vainly trying to catch each spoken
And now! Ah! Now thoso happy
careless years havo fled, and nothing
remains to sootho our aching hearts
but fond memories. Time is bearing
us swiftly, yot steadily onward, und, at
tho close of each beautiful day, wo are
"Ono Day Nearer Homo."
Just as tho sun sinks to rest in tho
west at tho close of n radiant day, our
lives ebb uway to etornal bliss. Aud
may it bo our one constant aim and
dosire to muko tho sunset of our lives
as radiantly bright with earth's fond
memorio-i, as, God's Own Sunset.
"Ah. we've no abiding city, wu are kecking
one to come,
Where a house by hands not human Is our
Where no night of sorrow darkcui. aud no eye
Is dimmed with tears,
I-'or a glory and a gladness marks the bright
There, when all llfo's scenes arc o'er, may the
circle lo-ed below,
In the olden home of childhood and the home
s precious now,
Willi unbroken links be gathered where no
bluer pa-lings como.
And our earthly ilea be strengthened In that
brighter, better homo.
"Communication and Clrllltatlon."
I1Y ADA SRJEI.VER.
There is an old saying that tho snail,
never having been out of its sholl,
thinks it. tho grandest place in tho
world; never having come in contact
with other creatures, feels that its nar
row horizon bounds all that is known
of joy and sorrow, and thinks that tho
world coases just beyond its shell aud
nover stops to inquire whether this be
true or not; it simply lies in the dust
in sluggish satisfaction.
Looking around among mankind to
day, even in this advanced ago of civil
ization, we find individuals, yes even
whole nations, dragging away life in
darkness and misory, ignorance and
depravity, because they do not mingle
with oilier people aud other nations.
Lot us look for a moment at tho empire
of China, so liko tho snnil in every re
spect, so wrapped up in horself and
ancestors that thore is no room for
present improvement and no regard
for a bettor civilization. His Groat
Wall is the limit of all wortli to tho
Chinaman. He lias no intercourse
with other nations, no communication
with tho rest of the world, no desiro
for a hotter grade of civilization than
that which his ancestors possessed
centuries ago; consequently China has
had less influence in tho world thnn
any other country while she might,
havo had tho most, by consulting
ancient history of that country wo find
that the Chinese wero tho real inven
tors of gunpowder, porcelain, printing
and tunny other important necessities.
Lack of communication deprived
China of tho fame of so useful and so
important inventions, aud centuries
afterward Europo received tho glory.
Who is ablo to comprehend tho great
changes which would tako pluco in
China if she should engage more ex
tensively in commercial Intercourse
with othor natiousl Hor heathen
religion would vanish liko snow nn-
dor the hilliionce of tho warm rays of
the midday sun, and u pure religion
tlio solid foundation of all truoclvill
zatioii, would then be established; and
China could proudly tank among tho
tlrst nation of tho world May tbnt
di.y soon como when she shall burst
open her shell and stand revealed in
all tho glory that might bo hers, tho
admiration of all people!
When tho dazzling sun of Roman
civilization had set forovor all nations
were suddenly plunged into a long,
dark night of Inactivity, a night that
was to be moasurod not by Hooting
hours hut by centuries. This period
of seeming decay was a porlotl of pre
paration, the seeds of modern civiliza
tion wero slowly germinating, a civili
zation boforo which oven Rome, the
pride of tho nnolent pooplo and the
center of their civilization, must
humbly bow her head and yield to its
mighty Inllitonces Tho Crusaders
created a doslrofor travel, trade aud
conquest ami thereby caused the flrM
faint rays of another (lawn to appear,
We can not luingino the horrible
deal lis which wero Intliclod on thou-
sunns s.n iuoso crusnuors, the many
homo ties which wore cruelly severed,
niKttno inttor pangs of Horjoiv which. ;; UIU "" Idf M 1
1 t . . . -
iiioyoiiuuinu, out wo can so the good
by them to
Stimulate the stomach, ,.
rouso the llvc'r.ctire billons- Z 1 1 a
lien, headache, dizziness, W 1116
sour stomach, rnnmlpjtlnii, aT
V,C' ,,C.., ",n, '0,,, l"ig,ll.
The only I'lIU to take with Ho,!1! si..irlll.
generations that wero to come; human
life is precious, but had it caused the
death of us many more tho cost would
indeed have been small compurod to
tho groat and lasting good which man
kind received. Tho growtlt of com
morcial intercourse wns n direct result
of the Crusaders, and tho first century
of the modern ago was characterized
by tho rapid growth of civilization and
tho wonderful development of com
merce. Commercial Intercourse Is a
monns by which all nations may lie
made members of ono and tho satno
body Any attompt to promote n na
tion's welfare without the lifo giving
power of commercial intercourse
would boas fruitless us to attempt to
presorve life In our bodies without
arteries and veins. Any country, how
over small, will always prosper if it
tukes commercial Intercourse as tho
foundation of its prosperity. No
country in ancient times was more
famous than tho small nndulmost bnr
ron tract of Phoenicia. Commercial
intercourse alone mnde it famous.
Phcunicia established remote colonies
in order to furnish homes for all the
strangers who came to hor shore. Tho
colonies patterned after their mother
country and were elevated above all
other nations. Carthago wasa Phteni
cian colony, sho was the dreaded rival
of great Rome, und at ono timo soven
hundred thousand people lived within
her walls and sho ruled hundreds of
cities in tho continent of Africa nlonc.
Look through ancient, medinivalaud
modern history and you will find that
the commercial citicsnud countries tiro
far in advance of all others. Who
then can say that communication is
not tho vital power of aimtion? Com
mercial iutercoursolod man tost niggle
until at last ho has been ablo to render
the sou subservient to his use and con
nected tho remote territories of our
nation by numerous railways and tole
graph wires aud thereby caused these
territories to feel that they aro under
the laws of one government and their
thoughts tire centered thero. Educa
tion has been so widely diffused that a
common laborer of today is far bettor
educated than the wise poilosopher
of ancient times. It was commerce
that prompted Christopher Columbus
to sail across the vast unknown sea
aud at length to discover the continent
of America. The vast resources of
this our native laud, would otherwise
perhaps never have been revoalod to
our admiring eyes. Commerce gave
birth to our nation and lias sustained
and olevated it until it ranks high
nmong tho foremost nations. And
now what will it bring to America and
all commercial nations in tho future?
It is evident that, when commerce
shall havo attained its height, war will
nover more be wagod. War Is des
tructive to commerce, it was the ruin
of commerce which caused Carthage
to fall, aud tho ill effect of n ruined
commerce was dourly seen during the
civil war in our own land. War Is a
relic of barbarism, aud with till such
barbarous relics, it must, be laid aside
Our imagination may carry us to
seemingly uuottainablo hoights but
commercial intercourse will elevate
our country far beyond our wildest
imagination, and timo alone can re
veal future possibilities.
IIT ADA SKJELVEB.
Kind friends and parents the Class
of '07 through mo extends thoir sincere
thanks for your proseuce with us to
night, for your smiles and encourage
ment and hearty applause which has
greeted our efforts,
"He to our faults a little blind ;
tic to our virtue very" kind."
We bid you u respoctful farewell.
llouorablo mombors of the school
board, wo take this opportunity to ex
press to you our slncerost thanks for
your kind and wise supervision during
tho time which wo have been associated
with you Wo feel tnat, but for your
generous assistance we would havo
boon unable to roach our present sat
isfactory attainments Wo extend to
you n last farewell
Cherished touchers, undor whefso
kind guidance wo havo accomplished
so many dllllcult things, it is hard to
part from you We must now depart
from your direct guidance but the
benefit of your counsels will go with us
lu the school of lifo which wo now
must enter. W e 'ild you a reluctant
Schoolmates, who still remain, you
willl avelln the path which we have
travelled find we wish you a successful
Delnvod classmates We aro standing
to-night on the threshold of life's
Z TlinRG ARE NO EXCUSES
r ct urnRC
uI KJIU ,ur
t a pnoriPT AND CERTAIN
tho 44 WWW 1 1 fi'H'HHm
1 school Let us go forth with tho de
termination to accomplish something
in u lifewliich presents so many grand
opportunities. Let us not drift
through life without any purpose or
airi Lit us have mi aim nnd try totlo
our best in whatever wr undertake,
i.n.l may all peace, all joy and nil
buppim-ss be hours.
" The pddi u glow of witnmcr's day
Hi -' oVr the vcrduiit hills.
And li- sunlight fiitl with mellow ray
')! ('.eld Kind liiiiiihl'iK till;
Hut eielts last beam fades away
Ilejoml the mnuiilalu high,
Our lips tmikl bravely, mdly s ly
The parting word 'flood lijc'"
Dcatnoas Cannot Bo Ctirod.
lly local application, as they cannot
reach the diii-a-id portion ofihuent'.
There is only one way to cure deafness
and that i by constitutional ivmodies.
Dcafiies-i is eaiivd by an iiiuVued con
dition of the mucous lining of tho
Eii'iicliian tube. When this lube guts
hill imil vmi Inv'i rumbling sound or
Impi'ift'ct healing, and wln-n It Is en
tirely cln-ii'd deafiifio is the result, and
Uiil'-' the inlliiuiiiintion run betaken
out ami Hi! tube icMop'd to its nor.
uiul I'liuditliiu, lii'iiritig will be deploy
ed foii'vcr; nine ciuts out of ten aro
caii-i'd by iMtnrrh, whieli is nothing
but nn iiillamcd condition of (lie
e will give one hundred doilais for
any case of deiifnes.sfcaused by catarrh)
that ennnot be cured by Hull's Catarrh
Cure. Send for clrculats, free.
1 J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall Family Pills are the best.
The New a8 Hour Train to New York.
Thirty Hours to Boston.
Thu Sickle Plate road Is now in a
position to offer their patrons tin-ur-passed
traveling facilities. Three
through trains daily in each direction
between Chicago aud the east. Tho
new schedule to become effective Sun
day, May UOtli. Dining car service tin
excelled. Rate lower than via other
lines. Tin short lino to the east. You
will save money and time by patroniz
ing thi ro'id. Call on or address .1. Y.
Calahaii, (iou'l Agent, 111 Adams St.,
Chicago, 111. H. Thorne, (i. P. &T. A.
HI Adams St .Chicago, III.
Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Ecrcina.
The intense itching and smarting inci
dent to these diseases is instantly allayed
by applying Chamberlain's Eye nnd
Skin Oiutment. Many very bud caBcs
have been permanently cured by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite remedy for sore nipples;
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 25 eta. per box.
Dr. Cady't CeadltloB Powders, are
just what a horse needs when in had
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in nse to pnt a
horse in prime condition. Price 25
cents per package.
Kvcrvbody Paya Ko.
C!ni'iirots Candv Calluu t'f. the inns', wen
en d medical diTovcryof the ape. pibs
ti t. end i-efreHhinr to the taMe, net iter.tiy
rind tiivliivrlv on Mdiioy,. Jlvcrnnd bowels.
ii'Kiitiiu; llin entile rt.VRU in, dispel iniii
ciKu he. miiic, .'ever. Iinhitur! rortnli iii'n
Inn. Dlilll iMies. l'ili( uliy .UHl 117 i. IIOX
: . .. (). ( ' in di.y: ,n, a. Mi i m. .-wu u-.d
('..in-ntiie, d to cure by all ilru.-j,:lhtB.
Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen's Kiiol Eac, a jowder for thu lot t. It
cures painful, i-woolcu, smarting leet und In
muitl) take llic i-tlug out of coma and bullions.
It'Mhi- gienlubt comfort ijtcotery of llivuge.
Allen's "not Knse unices tight llttttig n d new
shoes feel tuh) . ItUa certain euro for bwei.t
lug, callous and hot, tired, iichlii" feet Try It
I'd, . -I 1 by a i dt g Ms .tl diu (.tores.
! ma I f -"ii In ;ainph Tili.1 -m Mi.'e free.
Adilrm S'ili6 nlinli'd, I cl'in K. V
To I'urc Ciiiiattpiittiin former.
Tnkcfi.M-.uct3 Candy Cathartic JOj urESc.
If C. C. C full to cure, dniKKlMR refund money.
To Cure I'uiistlimtloii forever.
TiiUuCuMiuiels L'uiuivC'utliurlic li.- i-rC'i.
HC.CC. full to cure. dnu-Kists n In mi mum -.
" SPRtNGFinLD, O., May 14, 1894.
Dr. M. M. Fknnuk, Frcdonia, N. Y.,
Dear Sir : My grateful appreciation of
your Blood ami Liver Remedy and
Nerve Tonic Is the object of this writing.
After four years confinement to study
I became run down and prostrated with
nervousnessoy over work, and was com
pelled to discontinue my attendance at the
college when I desired to be there mo?t.
The Professor recommended the use
of your Medicines. After six weeks use
of your Blood and Liver Kcuttdy and
Neivo Tonic, I returned to the College
well and ambitious, Di benefit and
comfort found in oy "f .'oration to health
tills a place that vorU can not etpreis,"
-OK S.U.K IJV 0 I. Dl'HMi
NOT TO USE
VW M f Baty ffijUg&yUfiiifPfr ','
CURE NO ONE REFUSES.
fr HWrW'KH H
mwJw&&m.,; . .wiWl.. miJ,u. i,v' -v&i
TmMz: . . 51imZEZZZE
Powered by Open ONI