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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1908)
Healed proposals addressed to the Honorable
Mayor and City Council, ami endorsed ‘ l'ropite
als for furnishing material and constructing
well, pumphouse, motor driven pump, pipe line
and tank and tower in Falls City, Nebraska”
will be received at the ottice of the City Clerk of
Falls City, Febraska. at 12 o'clock noon standard
time August 3rd 1908 anil opened at the City Hall
at 7:30 p. m. for the furnishing of material, labor
and equipment requir'd to construct the exten
tion to water plant, all in accordance with the
geueral specifications and instructions to bid
ders on file at the ottice of the City Engineer ami
City Clerk of Falls City, Nebraska.
All bids must be made upon blank forms to be
obtained of the City Engineer, and must give the
price proposed, both in writing and in figures
and lx* signed by the bidder with his address.
The City reserves the right to reject any or all
bids or to accept a.iy bid without explanation.
Certified check for $500.00 to accompany each
bid. W. \\\ Abbey, Mayor
W. H. Hchmelzkl, City Clerk
J. A. Cm >k. City Engineer
First publication July 17. 1908.
Healed Bids, (Marked Bids For Bonds) will
bo received by the buard of supervisors of Drain
age District No. 1 of Kichanlsoi in unity, Nebras
ka, at their ottice in Falls City. Nebraska, tip to
1 o'clock p. m., of August 1. 190*. for the sale of
oonds numbers 1 to 50, each of the denomination
of $1,000, maturing *10,0U0 each year from 1013 to
1017, being part of an issue of $200,000 of the
oonds of said drainage district, homing five per
cent semi-annual interest, issued for the pur
pom* of construction of ditches, levees, etc.
All bills under former notice were rejected,
It is hoped that many land owners will take ad
vantage of the following provision of the drain
age law : "Provided, however, that before said
oonds are issued as aforesaid, any person, whose
lauds or property have l»een assessed for benefits
by said district, may pay the total assessment
against his property or any tract t hereof and the
property on which the assessments are so paid
shall lie released from the lieu of said drainage
assessment.'* It is not necessary to bid on the
whole $50,000. If you can buy one bqnd make a
bid. These bonds are considered u good, safe in
vestment and ought to lx* taken in t his county.
Daniel Killy, Chairman,
25-3 Dawson, Nebraska.
First publication July 10. 1908.
The following proposed amendment to the
constitution of the State of Nebraska, as herein
after set forth in full, is submitted to the electors
of the State of Nebraska, to be voted upon at the
general election to lx* held Tuesday, Novemler
:;r«l. A. l>. I'"-.
A JOINT RESOLUTION to amend Sections
two (2), four (4), five (5), six (ti) and thirteen (13)
of Article six (rt) of the Uonstitution of the State
of Nebraska, relating to Judicial Powers.
Re it Resolved bv the Legist, a tube of the
State of Nebraska :
Section 1. Amendment Proposed. That Sec
tion two (2) of Article six (tf) of the Constitution
of the State of Nebraska be amended to read as
Section 2. (Supreme Court; Judges; Juris
diction.) The Supreme Court shall consist of
seven 7) judges; and a majority of al 1 elected and
qualified judges shall be necessary to constitute
a quorum or pronounce a decision. The Supreme
Court shall have jurisdiction in all cases relating
t-o the revenue, civil cases in which the state is a
party, mandamus, quo warranto, balx»as corpus,
and such appellate jurisdiction as may be pro
vided by law.
Section 2. (Amendment Proposed.) That
Section four, (4) of Article six (6; of the Constitu
tion of the State of Nebraska, lx* amended to read
as follows :
©Section 4. (Supreme Court, Judges, Elec
tion. Term, Residence.) The judges of the Su
preme Court shall be elected by the electors of
the state at large; and their term of office except
as hereinafter provided shall be six years. And
said Supreme Court judges shall during their
term of office, reside at the place where the court
Section 3. (Amendment Proposed.) That
Section five !“>] of Article six |UJ of tin' Constitu
tion of the State of Nebraska be amended to read
Section5. [Supreme Court, Judges, Elec
tion, Term, Chief Justice.) That at the gen
eral election to be held in the state of Nebraska
in the year 1909, and each six yearn thereafter,
there shall be elected three  judges of the Su
preme Courf, who shall hold their office for the
period of six years; that at the general election
to be held in-the state of Nebraska in the year
1911, aud each six years thereafter, t here shall be
elected three [ 3) judges of the Supreme Court,
who shall hold their office for the period of six
years; and at the general election to lx* held in
the state of Nebraska in the year IMS and each
six years thereafter, there shall lx* elected a Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court, who shall hold his
office for the period of six years. Provided that
the member of the Supreme Court whose term of
office expires in January 1914, shall be Chief Jus
tice of the Supreme Court during that time until
the expiration of his term of office. And pro
vided further, that upon the adoption of these
amendments by the electors of the State, the
Governor shall,| immediately upon issuing his
proclamation declaring said amendments adopt
ed, appoint, four [4 [ judges of the Supreme Court,
two [21 of whom shall lx* appointed to hold said
office until their successors shall !>e elected at the
general election in 1909, and have qualified; and
the other two [ 21 shall hold their office until their
successors shall be elected at the general election
held iu 1911, aud have qualified.
Section 1. 1 Amendment Proposed.j That
Section six [tfj of Article six (♦> J of tlio Constitu
tion of the state of Nebraska, be amended to read
Section*!. |Chief Justice.| The Chief Jus
tice shall serve as such during all the term for
which he was elected. II*» shall preside at all
terms of .the Supreme Court, and in his absence
the judges present shall select one of their number
to preside temporarily.
Section 5. | Amendment Proposed .J That.
Section thirteen  of Article six (bj of the
Constitution of Nebraska be amended to read as
Section 18. [Judges, Salaries.] That judges
of the Supreme Court shall each receive a salary
of $4500, and the Judges of the District Court
shall each receive a salary of $8000 per annum,
Approved April 8,1907,
I, Geo. C. Junkin, Secretary of State, of the
State of Nebraska, do hereby certify that the fore
going propose* 1 amendment to the Constitution
of the State of Nebraska is a true and correct
copy of the original enrolled and engrossed bill,
as passed by the Thirtieth session of the legisla
ture of the State of Nebraska, as appears from
said original bill on hie in this office, and that
said proposed amendment, is submitted to the
qualified voters of the State of Nebraska for their
adoption or rejection at the general election to
Ikb held on Tuesday, the 3rd day of Novomljer, A.
In testimony whereof, 1 have hereunto set my
hand and affixed the Great Seal of the Btute of
Nebraska. Done at Lincoln, this 15th day of
July, in the year of our Lord, One Thousand
Nine Hundred and Eight, and of the In*kp*m
deuee of the United States the One Hundred ami
Thirty-third, and of this State the Forty-second.
GEO. C. JUNKIN,
[heal] Secretary of State.
Board of Education
for the year ending the second Monday in July
Falls City, Neb , July 13, 190s.
On hand 2nd Monday in July,
1907 . $3,093.50
Received from County Treasurer
Received from County Treasurer
State Apportionment 2.226 30
Received from Fines 222.00
Received from Licenses. . 3,500,00
Received from Tuition. 457.97
Received from Incidentals 7.59
Received from Rode and his
Hecemnl from Rebate on old
Paid teachers ... $10,814.25
Paid Janitors and labor... 1,041,95
Paid for repairs . 730.97
Paid for fuel. 1,020.37
Paid for Rooks and Maps. s'ti.m
Paid for Pupils supplies. 38*. 11
Paid for Furniture. 209.97
Paid for Officers’ snlarj 50.00
Paid for old Registered war
Paid for Interest Registered
warrants . 072.78
Ralauce on hand..—$ 1,377.10
There are no registered warrants. No unpaid
indebtedness except $11,000.00 in bonds remaining
unpaid from the $25,000 issue made in 1*98. Paid
and cancelled warrants for each expenditure
above set forth are on file with the Secretary.
W. W. ABBEY, Secretary.
Report of the Condition
THE BANK OF SALEM
of Salem, Nebraska,
Charter No. 359, incorporated in the State of
Nebraska, at the close of business May 14. 11H)8.
Loans and Discount. $94,796.08
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured .. 91.70
Banking house, furniture and fixtures 3,680.85
Current expenses and taxes paid .... 702.12
Due from national, state and private
banks and bankers. 12,973.10
Total Cash on Hand. 3,010.57
Capital stock paid in.• $ 30,000.00
Surplus fund. 10,000.00
Undivided profits.. 2.961.17
Individual deports subject to
Demand certificates of de
posit. $15,740.00 72,299.31
STATE OP NEBRASKA, \
County of Richardson, )
I, R. B. Huston, Cashier of the above named
bank, do swear that the above statement is a
correct and true copy of the report made to the
State Hanking Board. R. B. Hilton,
S. P. Gist, Director.
T. J. ('.1st, Director.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 24th
day of J illy. 1908.
Guy P. Grki:n\vali>.
My commission expires December 2’-, loll.
Healed bids will be received until 9 o’clock a.
m., of Tuesday, August 18, 190*, for constructing
the ditches, dykes, levees, spillways, flood gates,
inlets, etc., in Drainage District Number One,
Richardson County, Nebraska Each bid must,
be accompanied by a certified check on a National
Bank doing business in the State of Nebraska, or
Chicago or Ht. Louis exchange, payable to the
Treasurer of the Drainage District, in the sum
of five per centum of the amount of the bid, un
less the said per centum exceeds ten thousand
dollars, in which case the certified check shall be
for ten thousand dollars. The successful bidder
will Ik? required to furnish a bond in an amount
equal to twenty-five per centum of the amount
of the contract. The right is reserved to reject
any or all bids. Plats, plans, profiles, and speci
fications can be seen and examined at the office
of Drain Commissioner, H. E, Grinstead, Salem,
Nebraska, or at the office of A. M. Munn, engin
eer, Nebraska City. Nebraska.
27-3 Drain Commissioner.
First publication July 24, 1908,
Notice to Creditors,
In the County Court of Kiuhardson County
Nebraska : In the Matter of the Estate of John
H. Boyd. Deceased. It is ordered by the court
that the time limited for creditors to file claims
1 against said Estate is six months from the 21st
day of July, 1908, and all claims not filed in this
court, dnly verified, on or before the 21st day of
January, 1909, will Ik? forever barred. Ordered
further that all claims tiled against said estate
will Ik? examined and adjusted by the court, in
the county court room, in the court house in
Falls City, in said county, September 21st, and
Noveinber 21st, 1908, and January 22nd, 1909, at
the hour of 9 o’clock a. m.
By order of the court, dated J illy 21st, 1908.
First publication July 24, 1908.
Pain will depart in exactly 20 min
utes if one of Dr. Shoop's Pink Pain
Tablets is taken. Pain anywhere. Re
member! Pain always means conges
tion, blood pressure — nothing else.
Headache is blood pressure; toothache
is blood pressure on the sensitive nerve.
Dr. Shoop’s Headache Tablets — also
called Pink Pain Tablets quickly and
safely coax this blood pressure away
from pain centers. Painful periods
with women get instant relief. 20Tab
lets 25c. Sold by all dealers.
Private money to loan on Real
Estate. Mortgages bought and
sold. Call at First National
Bank. 3-tf A. J. Weaver
The function of the kidneys is to
strain out the impurities of the blood
which is constantly passing through
them. Foley’s Kidney Remedy rr ikes
the kidneys healthy. They will rain
out all waste matter from the ood.
Take Foley's Kidney Remedy id it
will make you well. Kerr’s pb: macy.
RICHARDSON COUNTY ALFALFA
There is a Royal Road to Riches
in This Plant
The Tribune has for years been
singing the praises of alfalfa, both
as a hay crop and as the greatest
feed product grown. If the im
mense value of this plant were un
derstood no farmer would be with
out it, and if every Richardson
county farmer would grow ten
acres of it the value of our hay
crop would increase one-third.
Chris Horn of South Bnrada has
been growing alfalfa fcr several
years and probably knows as
much about the proper method of
iaising it as any one in the county
1 saw his alfalfa field a few Sun
days past and it was by far the
best 1 have ever seen. Alfalfa,
however is more than a great feed,
it is the greatest soil renovator
known. For many years red
clover wuh supposed to be par-ex
cellent as a soil renewer, but every
experiment station are now agreed
that for this purpose alfalfa is far
superior. The following is taken
from Secretary Coburn of Kansas
the greatest alfalfa expert in the
i\o one more literally aoets tue
growth of two blades of grass
where one grew' before than he
who effectively urges the culti
vation of alfalfa upon those who
are strangers to it, and no one is
more truly working for the bene
fit of agriculture, the basis of all
prosperity, than he who pro
claims its excellence as the fore
The foregoing quotation, taken
from the writings of ex-Governor
M. D. Hoard of Wisconsin, forms
the title page of a little booklet
entitled “Alfalfa’s Affinity is
Out There in Kansas” that has
just been issued by F. D. Coburn,
secretary of the Kansas state
board of agriculture. The book
is handsomely printed and tells of
wonderful results that Kansas
far mers are securing by cultivat
ing this great hay plant.
There was a time when it was
said that the biggest part of the
Kansas alfalfa crop reposed upon
the chin of a United States sena
tor from the Sunflower state.
Few persons outside of the state
know now that the alfalfa crop
of Kansas compares favorably to
the much touted blue grass crops
of Kentucky. The reason, per
haps, that the world has not be
fore been introduced to Miss Al
falfa of Kansas is that Secretary
Coburn has been pretty busy
with the majorcrops of the state.
Any other state w'ould have
bragged of its alfalfa crops long
ago had it made Kansas records
in this feedstuff. JJut according
to Kansas the big agricultural
crops of the Sunflower common
wealth have apparently made
Mr. Coburn overlook it. Mr
Coburn says rather apologetically
that the state’s area of alfalfa is
only as great as the common
wealth of Rhode Island.
“In Kansas alfalfa finds its
affinity',” Mr. Coburn says, “and
the farmers of the Sunflower
state are taking advantage of
this fact, to their great profit.
It is the stock food par excel
lence. and there is no other ‘just
as good.’ In Kansas alfalfa
growing was a prelude to pros
perity. From obscurity, alfalfa
has advanced to the foremost
rank of the hay plants and mul
tiplied many times the state’s
output of tame hay. It is note
worthy, if not significant that
Kansas present erea of unpre
cedented prosperity dates from
about the time alfalfa was first
,shown appreciation by her
‘‘As a feedstuff, particularly its
leafy portions, alfalfa is estimated
to have a value closely approxi
mating that of wheat bran. It is
proven far superior to the justly
prized red clover as a soil restorer,
and its annual hay yield an acre
is from two to three times greater.
Besides one to three cuttings of
hay in the same season, a seed
crop harvested is often found a
source of greater profit than if
hay alone was the consideration.
“Alfalfa,” he continues, “is ex
ceedingly rich in protein, the ele
ment in which corn and other
crops are deficient, and hence it
serves admirably as a balance to
the feeding ration, saving the
purchase of high priced feedstulTs,
such as wheat bran; it is this qual
ity that makes it especially prized
as a factor in dairy husbandry. It
supplies the one requisite which
Providence had apparently failed
to provide in establishing the
otherwise ready-made conditions
for dairying in Kansas.
“Kansas is unique in many
things, but in none more than in
the commanding position she oc
cupies in relation to alfalfa grow
ing. Her development in this in
dustry lias been one of the mar*
vels of her prolific agriculture,
and with alfalfa, as with winter
wheat, no other state is her equal
in its area and production. It
makes poor land good and good
I lie widespread introduction
of alfalfa in the Sunflower state
has been one of the most impor
tant factors in the increase of
bank deposits and the added
wealth they represent. It has in
creased the state’s manufactures
through grinding the hay into
meal and th<Tpreparation of vari
ous valuable stock foods.
Kansas alfalfa, the report says,
is harvested for hay from three
to live times every season. A
yield of from one to two tons an
acre is realized at each cutting.
Something of the increase of the
popularity of alfalfa in Kansas is
disclosed by the fact that in 1891
the entire area was but 34,284
In 1908 Jewell county alone had
more than 90,000 acres; and in
1907 the state contained 740,050
acres, or more than the land sur
face of the state of Rhode Island.
“In 1890,’’ Mr. Coburn adds, “the
value of the tame hay crop of Kan
sas was 2 million dollars, while
that of 1907 was over 13 '4 million
dollars. The annual value of pro
ducts of live stock in that time
has been more than doubled, ami
alfalfa has made Kansas one of
the foremost states in dairying.
Timothy and clover have been
long and favorably known as hay
plants, and occupy a high and
well earned place in the list of
such, wherever grown, but alfalfa
is their superior.’’
An Evidence of Sanity
Now that the statistics relat
ing to the accidents of different
character attending the recent
celebration of.) uly 4th have been
published and a majority of our
people have settled down again
to the easy enjoyment of life, a
few irrepressable reformers have
begun to agitate the question of
a saner celebration of the coun
try’s natal day. The mayor of
Rochester, N. Y., in a message
to the city council,. has recom
mended an ordinance prohibiting
the sale of toy pistols and dan.
gerous fireworks in that city.
Some cities already have such
ordinances, and the wisdom
thereof has been repeatedly de
monstrated. In Cleveland, ().,
the discharge of dangerous ex
plosives is forbidden. In Spring
field, Mass., the city itself as
sumes control of the fireworks at
every civic celebration. Simi
lar ordinances should be on the
statute books of every American
city. By beginning the work
today something' may be ac
complished by the time for an
other celebration of the Fourth.
—St. Joe Gazette.
Heat prostrates the nerves. In the
summer one needs a tonic to olTset the
customary hot weather Nerve and
Strength depression. You will feel
better within 4^ hours after beginning
to take such a remedy as Hr, Shoop’s
Restorative. Its prompt action in re
storing the weakened nerves is surpris
ing Of course, you wont get entirely
strong in a few days, but each day you
can actually feel the improvement.
That tired, lifeless, spiritless, feeling
will quickly depart when using the
Restorative. Dr. Shoop’s Restorative
will sharpen a failing appetite: it aids
digestion: it will strengthen the weak
ened Kidneys and Heart by simply re
i building the worn-out nerves that these
I organs depend upon. Test it a few
| days and be convinced. Sold by al
h\ H. Dunn wa* in Shubert Saturday.
tli. Martin was in Falls City Sat
Harley Hutler was in the city last
(leorjfe Fojfleof Verdon was in town
Frank Watton and family were in
\V. R. Whittington and wife were in
Falls City Monday.
Miss Codins of Peru is visiting Iter
friend, Mrs. Rarl Hutler.
J. A. Durrn and family spent Sunday
at the home of W. F. Hutler.
Mr. and Mrs R. R. Hutler spent Sun
day with C. II. Martin and wife.
Conrad Gerdt's and wife spent Sun
day with -Iolin Itauers and family.
There will he preaching' services at
Big Bethel next Sunday evening.
Mrs. Julia Hoe and son Verne were
Harada visitors one day last week.
Allen Franklin and family spent
Sunday at the home of Jacob Peters.
Fred Sailors and wife are rejoicing
over the advent of a son born July 20.
Mrs. Lillian Stephenson was tip
from Falls City on business Saturday.
Miss Nellie Parchen is visiting iier
aunt Mrs Joseph Johnson near Verdon.
Mrs. W. E. Nelson of Upland, Neb.,
is visiting her granddaughter Mrs.
Thomas Gox and Johnny Cox, Jr,,
were up from Falls City Monday visit
ing W. A. Cox.
Henry Parchen and family spent
Sunday and Tuesday with Will Lud
wig and family.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Martin enter
tained Mr. and Mrs. It. H. Dunn at
Miss Anna Franklin came down from
Pern to spend Saturday and Sunday
with the home folks.
Henry, Ralph and Edna Butler and
Priscilla Wood ring visited Sunday
with their friends the McClains near
Miss Laura Mitchell returned to her
homo in St. Joseph Monday after a
pleasant visit with her aunt Mrs. Nel
lie Peters, at this place.
Miss /telina Black, who was present
ed with a tine #500 piano by her mother
Inst spring, is making rapid advance
ment in her musical studies.
Wm. McGowan, who has been work
ing for Clenon Yates near Shubert has
secured a position with D. E. Spickler
for the remainder of the season.
Delos Spiekler and wife made a trip
to Craig, No,, in their auto on Satur
day to visit their friends Mr. and Mrs.
Fd Lawrence. They returned Sunday.
A cradle roll department lias been
added to the Evangelical Sunday school,
See that your little one is enrolled tind
receives the pretty enrollment and
Miss Cecil Elder entertained on Sat
urday evening in honor of her seven
teenth birthday. A delightful time is
reported. The hostess served dainty
refreshments. The guests departed at
a late hour wishing Miss <'ecil many
happy returns of the day.
Norman Hein/.elman was a Humboldt
Leon Shaw returned to his home at
Reserve, Kas, Thursday.
Claude Saylor played ball with the
Falls City hoys Thursday.
George Biek and family are visiting
Joe Cullen aud wife this week.
Mr. Reime.-s of California speht last
Thursday with his son George in this
Mrs. Will Corn and daughters of
Salem spent Monday with Mrs.Amanda
Mrs. H. E. Sargent and children of
Weeping Water spent Thursday with
Mrs. W. C. Sloan.
A. N. Harris, wife and little daugh
ter of Shubert attended the funeral ot
Mrs. Burns Sunday.
“Old Tom1' the faithful old dray
hrrse who has been on the dray line
for the past twenty-one years was
overcome with the '.eat Monday and
died in a short time.
War Against Consumption.
All nations are endeavoring to check
the ravages of consumption, the “white
play ue,” that claims so many victims
each year, Foley’s Honey and Tar
cures coughs and colds perfectly and
you are in no danger of consumption.
Do not risk your health by taking some
unknown preparation when Foley s
Honey anil Tar Is safe and certain in
results. Kerr’s pharmacy.
Piles arc easily and quickly checked
with Dr. Shoop’s Magic Ointment. To
prove it 1 will mail a small trial box as
a convincing test. Simply address Dr.
Shoop, Racine, Wis. I surely would
not send it free unless I was certain
that Dr. Shoop's Magic Ointment would
stand the test. Remember it is made
expressly and alone for swollen, pain
ful. bleeding or itching piles, either ex
ternal or internal. Large jar 50c. Sold
by all dealers.
Foley’s Orir.o Laxative, the new lax
ative, stimulates, but does not irritate.
It is the best laxative. Guaranteed of
your mpney back. Kerr's pharmacy.
Por the Boy or Girl
Any boy or girl who will se
cure eight new subscribers for
the Kansas City Weekly Journal,
at 25 cents a year each, making
a total of Two Dollars, and send
the full amount, together with
the names to us, we will mail to
lus or her* address a beautiful
Magic Lantern with fifty views
Any boy or girl can use it. Just
stretch a white sheet on the wall
and you can have all kinds of
fun. Full directions for use is
with the lantern.
Any boy or girl can secure S
new subscribers in a short time
and get this beautiful magic
lantern. Send for samples for
canvassing. Send all money by
post office money order or draft.
TiicKansas City Journal
Kansas City, Mo.
Delay In commencing treatment for
a slight Irregularity that could have
been cured quickly by Foley’s Kidney
Remedy may result In a serious kidney
disease. Foley’s Kidney remedy builds
u11 the worn out tissues and strengthens
these organs. Commence taking it to.
day. Kerr’s pharmacy.
Don’t Read This
Unless You Want to Know
Don’t C.°J° Chautauqua
Unless You Want to Laugh
TAYLOR is “IT”
Entertainment and Con
cert Companies are First
Class. The date is
Aug. 7th to 16th
Get my "Book No. 4 for Women”. It
will give weulc women many valuable
suggestions of relief and with strictly
confidential medical advice is entirely
free. Simply write Dr. Sboop, Racine
Wls. The book No, 4 tells all about
Dr. Shoop's Night Cure and how these
soothing, healing, antiseptic supposi
tories can he successfully applied to
correct these weaknesses. Write for
the book. The Night Cure is sold by
To weak and ailing women there Is at least on*
way to help. Ilut with that way, two treatment*,
must be combined. Ono Is local, one is constitu
tional. tiut both are Important, both essential.
Dr. bhoop’s Night Cure lathe Local.
Dr. bhoop's Restorative, the Constitutional.
The formere-Dr. bhoop's N ight Cure—Is a to weal
mucous membrane suppository remedy, while Dr.
bhoop's Restorative Is wholly an Internal treat
ment. The Restorative reaches throughout tbe
entire system, socking the repair of all naryo,
all tissue, and all bio's! aliment*.
Thu “Night Cure”, as It* name Implies, doea It*
work while you sk>ep. It soothe* sore and inflam
ed mucous surfaces, heals local weaknesses and
discharges, while the Restorative, eases nervous
excitement, gives renewed vigor and ambition,
builds up wasted tissue*, bringing about renewed
strength, vigor, and energy. Take Dr. bhoopt
Restorative--Tablets or Liquid—asa general tools
to the system. For positive local help, use aa well
Dr. vS ho op’s
Rev. I. W. Williams Testifies.
Rev. I. \V. Williams, Huntinpton, W.
Va., testifies as follows: ‘‘This is to cer
tify that I used Fo’.ey’s Kidney Remedy
for nervous exhaustion and kidney
trouble, and am free to say that Foley’s
Kidney Remedy will do ail that you
claim for it.” Kerr’s pharmacy.
The Cough Syrup that
rids the system of a cold
by acting as a cathartic on tha
Bees is the original laxative cough syrup,
contains no opiates, gently moves the
bowels, carrying the cold oS through the
natural channels. Guaranteed to give
latisfaction or money retunded.
A. G. WANNER
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