The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, August 10, 1894, Image 7

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    the voice of god.
R*rw?,t?1ta,hr?n’1 ,nv perl* -Ion’,
!®4^y w od und urassy gle&
That Joins the cascade's merry song,
vneennr tec p n ire so is of me a,
I hear the voice ol God
^ "^<^ ^cam whose ripple* play
a*X m lnills from heaven a: night.
AT?nl!f?Ilv 8klp *Uh clouds by dxy, ^
lul these evanish from our sight,
X hear the voice of God
By restless ocean. vast and deep,
sxnfiwatery hills bel h angry foam,
wzticJi ***** uP°n *hc ro kv steep.
Anai gallant ship on nearin? homo
I hear the tolce of God
torrent swift which early creeps
v> ith rills along the infant shore,
To roaring c itaraet which leaps
Down, down upon its ro k-!afd floor,
I hear the voice of God.
Beneath the glint of star pierced blue,
Contesting mildly ni ht's control,
wcme light of heaven letting through.
Softly, yet c’early. in my soul,
1 hear the voice of tied
—Winfield S. Davis
CHAPTER VIII—Contini'ed.
“M hat!" exclaimed Paul Morton,
“I)o you think I will suffer myself to
be subjected to such a degrading
suspicion—a man of my position in
Bociety—what advantage could I pos
sibly reap from my friend’s death?”
“Ho was a rich man, ” suggested
James Cromwell, significantly.
••That is true,” said the merchant,
with self-possession. “He was a
rich man. ”
“And he may have left his prop
erty to you.”
“You happen to be mistaken
there. He had left his property to a
son. a boy of fourteen.”
••Where is this son?” asked the
clerk, a little taken aback by this
discovery, which was new to him.
“He is now in my house.”
“And suppose the boy dies?”
It was now Paul Morton's turn to
“That is not very probable,” he
said. “He is a strong, vigorous boy. ”
“Who is to be his guardian?”
“I am. ”,
“Indeed! And if he dies there is
no provision made as to the prop
erty ?”
“It will go to me if he dies before
attaining his majority.”
The clerk coughed—a little sig
nificant cough—which annoyed Mr.
Morton not a little. It conveyed an
imputation which he couldn’t resent,
because it was indirect.
••I hope you are satisfied,” be said
at length.
“O, certainly; that is, nearly so,”
said James Cromwell; “but then it is
not enough that I should be satisfied. ”
••Why not?”
“My employer may not be.”
“Does your employer know who
made the purchase?”
••No, I have not as yet communi
cated the name to him.”
“Don’t tell him. It is none of his
“He will not agree with you there.*j(
“What matter if he does not?”
“You must remember that I am a
poor clerk, dependent on my salary,
and that in my position, it is not
safe to risk offending my employer.
Suppose I am discharged from my
position, how am I to live?”
“Can you not procure another
••Not if he refuses his recom
mendation. which would probably be
the case. Besides, our business is
ertjwded. and under the most favor
able circumstances I might bs weeks,
and possibly months without em
Paul Morton leaned his head on
his hand, and considered what was
to be done with this difficult visitor.
It was evident that he expected to '
be nought off, and that he must be. j
“What wages do you get?” he 1
asked, looking up.
••Twenty dollars a week,” said
Cromwell, promptly.
As the reader knows, this was just .
double what be did receive, and as 1
Mr. Morton was not likely to inquire
of his employer, he felt that the lie ;
was a safe one. and likely to conduce
to his advantage
“Twenty dollars a week! Very ;
well, I will tell you what you must
do. In the first place, you must re
fuse to make your employer any com- :
munications respecting this affair.” '
••Very well, sir.”
“And if he discharges you I will
pay you twenty dollars a week until i
you can get another situation. Per
haps I may find you some other em
ployment, unless you prefer your ,
present business.”
“No, sir. I don't like it.”
“Do. then, as 1 tell you. and i will
see that you suffer no loss.”
••Thank you, sir.” said James
Cromwell rising, “I will follow your
directions, and let you know the re
sult to-morrow evening.”
The clerk left tbe house in a very
contented frame of mind He de
termined to resign his situation the
next morning, an l claim the stipu
lated weekly allowance.
How Matters Were Arranged.
After the clerk had left him, Paul
Morton began to consider what was
best to be done. He had at first
been inclined to despise this man as
insignificant and incapable of mis
chief, but the interview which he
had just had convinced him that on
this point he was mistaken. It was
evident that he was in the clerk’s
power, and just as evident that the
latter wanted to be bought off.
••Afta- all. it is not so bad. ’ he
said to himself, “he has his price:
the only question is, whether that
price is an exorbitant one or uot.
J must make the best possible t: rms
with him ’’
There was another question to be
decided, and that related to his
ward — young Robert Havmond.
Should .he send, him back to school
or nert? < Why should he not kill two
birds with' one stone, by placing his
ward in the charge of James Crom
well, with a liberal allowance, to be
deducted from his ward’s income for
his trouble? Not that he considered
the clerk, of whom ho Knew next to
nothing, aud that little not to his
credit, a suitable person to have the
charge of a boy. But then, he was
not a conscientious guardian, and
his only desire was, so to arrange
matters as best to subserve his own
interests. Besides, there were cer
tain plans and hopes which he cher
ished that could best be subserved
by a man not over scrupulous, and
he judged rightly that James Crom
well would become a pliant too! in
his hands if he were paid well
enough for it.
He was not surprised to receive
another visit from the clerk on the
evening succeeding the interview
which was chronicled in the last
“Well,” he said, when the latter
was ushered into his presence, and
they were left alone, "what have
you to tell mo?”
••X have lost my situation,” said
Cromwell, briefly.
•■Then your employer was offended
at your silence?”
“l'es: he said he must know who
bought the article.”
••And you refused to tell him?”
“I did. Cpon this he said that he
had no further occasion for my serv
ices, aud that under the circum
stances he must refuse me a recom
mendation. So you see I have got
into serious trouble oil account of
keeping your secret”
l’aul Morton winced at the last
two words, but he didn’t comment
on them.
"i must, see wnai i can uo ior you,
said Paul Morton, who was quite
prepared for the communication
which had been made him. ‘ Last
evening I did not see any way clear,
but a plan has since then occurred
to me. But it is necessary that I
shall first know a little more about
you. Have you ever been in the
••Yes, sir. I was born in Indiana.”
“Then you have some acquaint
ance about there?”
“Yes sir,” said the clerk, wonder
ing what was coming.
“How would you like to buy out a
drug-shop in some prosperous West
ern town? As a proprietor the busi
ness might be more agreeable to you
than as a clerk.”
••Yes sir. it would.” said the clerk,
brightening up. The prospect of a
business of his own struck him fa
••But I have no money,” he added.
“That matter could be arranged,” j
said the merchant. “Of course 1 i
cannot pay except for services ren- !
dered, but I have a charge to intrust
you with.”
James Cromwell awaited with in- ;
terest and curiosity what should be
said next.
Paul Morton continued:
"I have been thinking,” he said,
“that it will be better for my ward’s
health that he should reside in the
West. My opinion is that the rough
winds of the Atlantic coast may be
injurious for him, but I have been
puzzled to decide upon a competent
man to take charge of him. I am
inclined to think that as you have
nothing to prevent your going out
West, and moreover, are acquainted i
with the country, it will suit my j
views to give you the general over- j
sight of Robert He can board at
the same place with you, and go to
••What shall I receive for my ser
vices?’ asked James Cromwell, com
ing at once to that part of the busi
ness which was to him of the great
est importance.
“I have been thinking of that.” j
said the merchant. - How much will
it cost to buy out a fair druggist’s
••It might be managed for $2,0)0
or $3,0)0.”
••Two thousand dollars will be
quite enough, I am sure. Very well,
I am willing to buy you such a busi
ness. andallowyou besides. $l,000a
year for the charge of the boy. Out j
of this you will pay for his board
and clothes, and the balance you can •
kceg for your trouble,” ‘
“There won’t be much left,”
grumbled the clerk, though the offer
exceeded what he anticipated. Still
he wished to make the bast bargain
lie could.
•■Half of it wiil lie left,” said the
merchant, "his board in a Western
town won't cost more than $253 a
year, leaving the same sum for his
clothing and miscellaneous expenses.
That will consume only one half the
money, leaving you ¥d>>. besides
what you can make from your busi
ness. ”
"How soon do you wish me to un
dertake the charge?”
“As soon as you can. Do you
think of any town or village whore
you think it would suit you to settle
down ?”
"Yes,” said James f'romwell, after
a pause. ■•! think of one town where
I heard that the druggist wished to
sell out. ”
••What is the name of the town?”
••And where is it located?”
••In the south rn part of Indiana."
"Yes. that wilt da”
There was a pause at this point.
Jame- C'romwell was waiting to learn
what farther communication the
merchant might have to make. The
latter hesitated because he wished
to come to an understanding on a
ee tain point whlct it required some
delicacy to introduce.
••Then again.” said Paul Morton,
trying to speak indifferently, "of
course there is the contingency of
his early death, which would cut off
your incom; arising from the allow
ance I make lor him.”
"Yes,” said the clerk, "but if I
remember rightly, it would be a ben
efit to you. for you would inherit the
property in his place.”
“Yes; that was the arrangement
his father made without my knowl
edge. But that has nothing to do
with you. I will tell you what I
have decided to do in the contin
gency which I have just named If
the ooy dies, you will be an arnual
loser; I will agree to give you out
right such a sum as will produce an
oeual annual income, sa/ ten thou
sand dollars.”
“You will give ten thousand dol
lars if the boy dies?”
••Yes; should he be removed by an 1
early death, though,of course, this is i
not probable. I will make over to you
the sum I have named.”
••Tea thousand dollars?”
“Yes; ten thousand dollars, as a
testimonial of my appreciation of
your services iu taking charge of
him. That certainly is a liberal ar
“Yes:” said James Cromwell, in a
low voice, his face a little paler than
its wont, for he knew as well as his
employer, that the sum mentioned
was indirectly offered him as an in
ducement to make way with the boy.
He could not prove it, of course, but
it was clear to his own mind, and
Paul Morton meant that it should be.
“Come here to morrow,” he said,
rising a, a signal of dismissal, “and
meanwhile I will prepare my ward
for the new plans which we have
been discussing.”
A Villainous Suggestion.
‘•Tell Robert Raymond that I wish
to speak to him.” said Paul Morton,
to a servant who answered his bell.
“Yes. sir.”
In five minutes Robert entered his
presence. The boy was clad in a
suit of black:, and his face was grave
and sad. The death of his father,
his only relation of whom he had any
knowledge, had weighed heavily upon
his feelings, and he moved about the
house in a listless way, with 'little
appetite or spirit.
“You sent forme, sir?” he said, in
terrogatively. as he entered.
“Yes, Robert, take a seat. I wish
to speak to you,” said his guardian.
The boy obeyed, and looked in
quiringly in the face of Paul Morton
to see what he had to communicate.
“It is desirable,” he said, “that
we should speak together of your fu
ture arrangements. It is for that
purpose I have sent for you this
••I suppose I shall go back to the
school where my father placed me,”
said Robert.
“Ahem!” said his guardian, “that
we can settle presently. I have not
yet decided upon that point.”
“It is a very good school, sir. I
think it was my father's intention
that I should remain there for at
least two years longer. ”
“He never spoke to me od tnat
subject He thought it would be
safe to trust to my judgment in the !
“Then I am not to go back?” said
Robert, in some disappointment.
•T do not say that. I only say that
I have not yet decided upon that
point Even if you go back you need
not go at once.”
II “I shall fall behind my class,”
said Robert.
“You are young yet and there is
no hurry. For the present I have
another plan in view for you.
••What is it; Mr. Morton?”
“Come here a minute. I want you
to look at some views I have here.”
In some surprise the boy came to
his side: for the remark seemed to
have no connection with the plan
his guardian hac. referred to just
now. Mr. Morton drew from a j
drawer in his desk a collection of ■
views of Niagara fails, and spread 1
them before his ward.
••Have you ever visited Niagara.
Robert?” he asked.
• No, sir. ”
“Here are some views of the cata
ract. It is a beautiful sight.”
“Oh. yes, sir,” said Robert “I
have heard a great deal of it. and I
have often thought I should like to
see it.”
Fetcr the '"rent I'nll :1 Teeth.
Peter the Great particularly de- I
lighted in drawing teeth, and he
strictly enjoined his servants to send
for him when anything of that sort
was to be done. One day his favorite
valet de chainbre seemed very melan
choly: tie czar asked him what was
the matter ‘Oh. your majesty,”
said the man. “my wife is suffering
the greatest agony from toothache,
and she obstinately refuses to have
the tooth taken out.” --If that is
all.” said Peter, “we will soon cure
it: take me to her at once.” When j
they arrived, the woman declared :
that she was not suffering at all: j
there was nothing the matter with i
her. “That is the way she talks, i
your ma'esty,” said the valet: “she ;
is suffering tortures” “Hold her!
head and hands,” said the czar: “I i
will have it out in a moment.” And j
he instantly pulled out the indicated ;
tooth with great dexterity, amid !
profuse thanks from the husband. j
What was Peter’s indignation to dis- !
cover a little later that his valet
had used him as an executioner to
punish his wife, who had never had
an unsound tooth in her head.—Ar
- * Eon mi too Much.
Pale with suppressed indignation
Algernon McStab uncrossed his legs,
rose stiffiy. and turned up his coat
“Glycerine McCurdy,” he howled, ■
“you have seen fit to sneer at me. ]
You have accused me of having a
wheel in my head. If I have, fulse
beauty, it is at least a wheel that has
run true to you!”
••Ah, yes,” replied the young wo
man with a far away look in her soul-1
ful eyes, “and yet I hardly want you
for a hub. you know!”
AH other powders
are cheaper made
and inferior, and
leave either acid or
Pure alkali in the food.
How Myths Originate.
No doubt many legends of the
ancient world, though not really his
tory, are myths which have arisen by
reasoning on actual events as definite
as that which, some four years ago. was
terrifying the peasant mind in North
Germany, and especially in Posen. The
report had spread far and wide that all
Catholic children with black hair and
blue eyes were to be sene ont of the
country, some said to Bnssia, while
others declared it was the King of
Prussia who had been playing cards
with the Sultan of Turkey, and had
staked and lost 40,000 fair-haired, blue
eyed children; and there were Moors
traveling about in covered carts to
collect tnem; and the schoolmasters
were helping, for they were to have
$5 for every child they handed over.
For a time the popular ex
citement was quite serious; the pa
rents kept the children away from
school and hid them, and when they
appeared in the streets of the market
town the little ones clung to them with
terrified looks. Dr. Schwartze, the
well-known mythologist, took the
pains to trace the rumor to its
source. One thing was quite plaiD,
that its prime cause was that grave
and learned body, the Anthropological
Society of Berlin, who, without a
thought of the commotion they were
stirring up, had, in order to class the
population as to race, induced the au
thorities to have a census made
throughout the local schools to ascer
tain the color of the children's skin,
hair and e-yes. Had it been only the
boys, to the Government inspection of
whom for military conscription the
German peasants are only too well ac
customed, nothing would heve been
thought of it; but why should the offi
cials want to know about the little gins’
hair and eyes?—Popular Science
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is a Constitutional cure. Price, 75.
A Child’s Rebuke.
In June last, at T.. Pa., “Children’s
Sunday ” was observed, at which time
several children were christened. Little
Johnny was rather pugnacious by tem
perament, but seemed deeply impressed
by the ceremony. At home, during the
previous week, all the featlier-beds and
pillows had been renovated by a pere
grinating renovator, which process had
attracted much attention among the
cliildren. On the afternoon after the
christening Johnny was quite angered
by one of his sisters. Immediately the
hand was raised, as of old, to strike: hut
slowly it was lowered, and, with a seri
ous voice and a look worthy the rebuke
of an apostle, he said: “Oh, sister, how
could you?—and you just renovated,
too! ”—Harper's Magazine.
Were You Ever South in Summer?
It is no hotter in Tennessee, Alabama or
Georgia than here, and it is positively de
jightful on the Gulf Coast of Mississippi
and West Florida. If you are looking for
a location in the south go down now and
see for yourself. The Louisville & Nash
ville railroad and connections will sell
tickets to all points south for trains of
Aug. 7 at one fare round trip. Ask your
ticket agent about it. and if he cannot sell
you excursion tickets write to C. P. Atmore,
general passenger agent. Louisville, Kr.
Experiments with Opium Smoking'.
One Herr ilnclay, in the course of a
stay at Hong Ivong, made an experiment
upon his own body which would appear
to be pretty conclusive as to the effect cl
opium-smoking. After fasting eighteen
hours, he smoked twenty-seven pipes,
holding in all 107 grains of the opium
used by the Chinese. It is interesting
to know that after the third pipe he
ceased to feel hungry, and the filth pipe
left him unable to walk about comforta
bly; the seventh brought his pulse
down from eiglity-six to seventy; the
twelfth caused singing in the ears, and
the thirteenth a heavy fit of laughter.
Twenty-five pipes affected his hearing,
but, within an hour after the trial, which
had only lasted about 160 minutes, he
was able to go home and go to bed,
where he slept so soundly as to wake up
fairly fresh and hungry the next morn
ing. During the whole experiment, he
had no dreams or hallucinations of any
sort whatever.
The Statue Wept.
Last winter at one of the little hill
side shrines near Iran Remo the Madon
na was observed to be weeping. This
was not seen by one. but by many, as
great crowds collected and watched the
slowly dripping tears. The people were
puzzled, bewildered, frightened. And
so they called together the wisest men
to find out the cause. After several
days of deliberation and examination,
they announced the cause of the Ma
donna’s tears. There was a hole in the
top of her head. The rain had entered
and filled the cavity, and in time
worked its way through the eyes, the
pupils of which presented the thinnest
portion of marble to work through.—
Rome Letter.
.Utah informs forty-four states that she 1
is very glad to be a sister to them.
Wild Animals in Africa.
Although the gradual spread of the
population toward the in*erior of Africa
is driving the wild animals further and
further inland, and though they are
consequently difficult to reach in the
more inaccessible haunts to which they
have retreated, yet the larger wild ani
mals have, with one or two exceptions,
scarcely suffered any diminution from
the advancing tide of civilization. Os
triches have suffered, perhaps, the most,
but only to exchange a wild for a do
mesticated state. Elephants are fre
quently seen within a short distance of
southern and southeastern coasts. Hip
popotami are abundant. Even the
larger beasts of prey are by no means
uncommon, and tiger i are especially
depredators. If the reports of diamond
diggers in the Northwest are to be be
lieved, a new animal has lately made its
appearance as a candidate for the honor
of being chased bv an enterprising
sportsman. It is called by the bushmen,
or natives, the “ bear lion,’' and is de
scribed as being about tlie size of a
lion, but far stronger in make, and with
a tremendous head and neck. Its legs
are much shorter than a lion's, but much
stouter, and it is apparently far more
powerful. Its color is a dark yellow,
with black spots. It runs or creeps
along the ground, but does not bound
like a lion. It has sometimes been seen
accompanied by a smaller one—probably
a cub—so that the race is apparently
not yet quite extinct, whatever the ani
mal mav be.
Winter Rye. 80 Bushels Per Acre.
This yield seems enormous, but a good
number of farmers believe they can obtain
it by sowing tbe new monster rye. It's
hardy, prolific, laughing at all kinds of
weather! It simply yields big crops every
year, regardless of storms, droughts, or the
like! The World's Fair winter wheat is
just like it for yields! The John A. Salzer
Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., will send you
their catalogue and samples of above rye
and wheat upon receipt of 4 cents post
age. _ w
Elephant Leather.
A new industry is being rapidly de
veloped in France, and if you mean to
be in the fashion you had better take
note of it at once. Some years ago it
was the gentle crocodile which was se
lected as the fittest animal for provid
ing on with new purses, bags, ciga
rette cases, boots, shoes and all the rest
of leathery knickknacks. Now it is
the elephant that has to give his hide
for the same purpose.
At Paris even now you can buy a
card or cigar case of crocodile hide
which has been glorified by a six
months' sojourn in a bath of oak bark
in the tanner's yard. The price of the
little toy is from 15 to JO guineas, and
if you are ambitious enough to wish to
purchase a small crocodile valise "and
no one there to hinder"’ you may do so
for the sum of from £15 to £100. The
tanned elephant skin is also reported
to make carpets of unrivaled strength
and "of a grand originality."—Paris
** Hanson's Corn Salv*.’*
Warranted to cure or m*,nt*y refunded. a>.k vour
druggis-t for it. i-ru-e 25 rent*.
Detroit Free Press: A lover's lies ere
the easiest to forgive.
Justice is blindfolded so she can't see the
travesties on herself.
There are 57.000 women engaged in farm
ing in the United States.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world’s best products to
the nc-ods of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and feveis
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because* it acts on the Kid
neys. Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gist's in’oOc and $i bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
The Champion Fish Story.
An Eastern tourist had been spinning
some incredible fish yarns, when one or
the party, turning to an old mountaineer,
said :
“ Bill, that gets away with fishing in
this country, don’t it?”
“ Wal, I don’t know 'bout that,"
“ Do you mean to say that you have
caught more and larger fish ?”
“ No; but I’ve caught some purty big
“ Come, now, tell us tlie weight of the
largest trout you ever caught.”
" Wal, I can’t exactly tell as to the
weight, but you folks can figger on it.
Now, you know it is over 200 miles
around this yer lake. Put that down.
As I said before, I don’t know the
weight of the biggest trout I ever
yanked out, but I did haul one up on
the beach, and after I landed him the
lake full three feet, and you can see by
that water-mark over yonder it hasn’t
riz since.”—Nevada Journal.
Karl’* Clover Root Tea,
T' ** pre?»t Illootl j»unli*-r,pit t-s fr^shr.^ss an<! rlearne**
t^ the Comi>ieaioii aud cures CoitaUpaUJU. 25c..5Dc.,3L
Hard on the l>octors.
The smallpox scare is about over and
the harvest for physicians, at }E1 per
point, about ended for the year. If we
had a law to compel physicians to vac
cinate all the members of the families
in which they practice, free of charge,
the days of smallpox scares would be
forever ended.—Iowa State Register.
Coe’s Cough
Is l be oldest and best, ll will break up a Cold quick
er than a by tblne else. It Is always reliable. Try IW
Men's tears effect by their quality; wo
men's by their quantity.
Billiard Tablo, second-hand. For sal®
cheap. Apply to or address, H. C. Akin,
511 8. ll!th St., Omaha, Neb.
The most agreeable of all compan
ions is a simple, frank man, without any
high pretensions to an oppressive great
ness ; one who loves life, and under
stands the use of it; obliging alike, at
idl hours; above all, of a golden temper,
and steadfast as an anchor. For such
an one we gla ily exchange the greatest
genius, the most brilliant wit, the pro
foundest thinker.—Leasing.
)and virtue has
sometimes “ dried
out,” when you
get pills in leaky
wooden or paste
board boxes. For
that reason, Dr.
Pierce’s Pleasant
Pellets ere sealed
up in little glass
vials, just the size
and shape to carry about with you. l tien,
when you feel bilious or constipated, have a
fit of indigestion after dinner, or feel a cold
coming on. they’re always ready for you.
They’re the smallest, the pleasantest to
take, and the most thoroughly natural rem
edy. With Sick or Bilious Headaches, Sour
Stomach, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Dizziness, and
all derangements of the Liver, Stomach, and
Bowels, they give you a lasting euro.
Headache; obstruction of nose; discharges
falling into throat; eyes weak; ringing ia
ears; offensive breath; smell and taste im
paired, and general debility—these arc soma
of the symptoms of Catarrh. Dr. Sage’s
Catarrh Remedy has cured thousands of
ihe worst cases,—trill cure you.
Pt. Band,
Iron Hoop
A Basket You Can Water Your Horses with. Costa
no ilore Thao Acy Other Kinds, but Will
Positively Cured with Vegetable Remedies
Have cultd thousands of Cased. Cure casei j>ro
3fenced hopeless by beat physicians, t r-. m first close
-rmptoras disappe&r; In ten days atleast two-thirds
i!j symptom 9 removed. Send for free book testimo
nials of miraculous cures. Tec deys' treatment
ree bv mail. If you order trial send loc In stamps
o iny*postage Dr.H.H GREKX & .'■ov*. Atlanta,Go.
r .;*’a order trial return this advertisement to i»*
Patents, Trade-Marks.
Examination ard Adrire as to Patentability of
Invention. Rend for " Inventors' Guide, or flow to Get
.Patent.'' PAU^;: CTa.2P.333, iriSEHITTCX, 3. X
H . IS. I'.. Wmnliii-3'J, I«IU.
V» ecu .^aewe. iiig Auser.tsemeuij aiuUi^
heutiuu tlib Vapor.