The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, May 01, 1903, Page 4, Image 4

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4 :
The Norfolk ftetns
The lawn could bo mowed with a club
thU morning ,
It Is pmMulo but nowlno certain that
winter will now retire.
Snow balls will ho the popular flower
lor May btukotn thin year.
It Is not only possible but probable
that the fruit crop haB boon damaged.
It was u million dollar rain , and not
immt will bo deducted from the catl-
Now with a llttlo bright , warm
weather , Norfolk and other llvo things
would grow Homo.
This wet may interrupt building opor-
Allans , but it gives the soodfl and crops
n clmnco.that they nm d.
President lloosovolt surely wouldn't
bo guilty of bringing this down from
the Yellowstone with him.
President Theodore lloosovolt of
Washington , D. 0. , Is the guest of Ne
braska for a few days.
With two foot of BHOW In Germany ,
Nebraska is not getting the worst of
which this spring IB capable.
Thevo nro BOIIIO times in Nebraska
whou the weather does not change
often enough , nnd this has boon ouo of
the times.
These cold Bprlng winds frocr.o con-
Bidorablo of the ambition to improve ,
make garden and clean up , out of many
of the pooplo.
By wireless telegraph : Iowa gave
.President Koosovolt n cool reception to
day. It cannot , however , bo charged
ihnt it was a now Iowa idoa.
President lloosovolt has como to No-
troska , next year Nebraska will go
to htm. lit ) appears to love Nebraska
nnd it is not love unrequited.
And Hides didn't have a word of
'warning about it in his forecasts so that
the people might keep their base burners
up and their overcoats out of soak.
Norfolk may not bo the only town on
earth , imd probably in not , but there
are few that are bettor or moro desir
able , taking everything iuto cousldor *
Russia outers a prompt denial of
many of. the things that have boon
charged against it in regard to Man
churia , clearly indicating that the czar
was socking no trouble with other
Norfolk's progress depends largely en
the push and enterprise of her citizens
but they are furnishing evidence that
there is no complaint to bo made in
this particular this spring.
Nebraska couldn't help it if Presi
dent Roosovolt's reception was chilly.
The weather was entirely nt fault : , and
even the warmth of the Nebraska greet
ing couldn't overcome the situation pro-
The Russians may be willing to no-
-knowledge the Monroe dootrine , but
they evidently bellovo that the United
has no Hay so in Oriental matters , ea-
pecially.oa far na Manchuria Is con
The Nebraska Olty Tribune issued a
peoial Arbor day number that contains
an excellent likeness of the late J. Ster
ling Morton , and some strong tributes
to his memory from men of natioun
If the Nebraska spring weather could
only bo made to behave itself during the
Tiait of President lloosovolt there would
be nothing lacking to make his reception
enthusiastic , and perhaps enjoyable to
the distinguished visitor.
The president will probably learn tha
ihoro in a contest on for the mayoralUy
of Omaha before he leaves the state
tat it may bo dopeudod on that his in
dlaouce will not boused for the boned
of either party or faction.
Crops and vegetation may be retarde <
"by this storm , but Norfolk will ooutinn
to grow as teen as it is able to break
through the crust of ice. It will tak
more than this to stunt a city as live a
Norfolk is this spring.
As an afterthought it might bo propo
to remark that Nebraska 'is not nine !
better than Germany with the father
laud's two feet of snow , this spring
Sleighridlng would bo preferable t
skating nt this season.
An exchange thinks it does not look
just right for a man to dress himself u
and shine his shoes , and permit acoumn
lotions of dirt and neglect in his yard
It certainly has a similar appearance t
the well dressed woman who permits
her house to remain untidy.
Burt county is evidently not ye
through with that bond issue question
between former state treasurer Stenfe
and the connty board , as the Tekamah
.Herald of last week publishes about a
ago relating to the tcRtlmony of ouo
lombor of the county bonnl.
ProMdont HooBOvelt couldn't PIUB
round the hont ntato In the nnlon , but
mint noodn pnni through it ut Its longest
lliunotur. Other utatos were barely
ntorod , or panned by altogether , but ho
mint nee Ntlitntku front ono end to the
No ono ImR particular sympathy with
ho men who have hoen hnnlod up for
laving Him notH In the HlronmH surround-
tig Norfolk. They nro undoubtedly
nwara tlmt they huvo boon violating the
tntn laws , and olirmo to run the rial : for
nfowpouudBof fluh.
It ( mould not bo necessary to enforce
ho IIXWH regarding notH niul Bolnlug In
, ho vicinity of Norfolk for Homo tlmo
o ooino , hut It will perhaps bo just UK
well for the olllcors to continue thutr
vlglhinco for n time to nmlro curtain that
ho lesson haa boon well learned by
hit ) china of violators.
Iloltm M. Cougar lmn miod the popu-
1st Htnto committee for u balnnoo duo
tor for holplng to owing NebniRka to
tlcKtuloy in MK)0. ) The populist com-
nlttco dootm't like to pay bocaiiHO thin
u not exactly the rcfiult that was ex
pected from the lady's oilorts.
It IB chilly winds that como from the
direction tlmt formerly was prolific of
lot winds. Either kind is not ospoo-
ally dOHlrnblo , but it is tmfo to predict
lint the coiiHcquonocB of the chilly w.nd
will not bo as disastrous as those attend-
ng the hot winds of sotuo years ago.
The Slonx Olty Tribune i y :
"Bryan has attacked Cleveland again ,
' it. " For-
and tholuttor doesn't know -
laps this is not exactly square. Mr.
3rynu should in Jtho future drop Mr.
Cleveland u postal card or a copy of the
Ooiuiuonor when ho attacks him.
Andrew Carnegie in to give a million
and n half toward the erection of n
) oaoo temple at The Hague. Ho should
{ ivo onongh to permit of the temple
icing equipped with arms to qnoll any
disturbances that tuny take place there-
n , as it is argued that the bust guaranty
of peace is to \ > o prepared for trouble.
Some of the towim of the state are al
ready attempting to swell their popula
tion showing out of nil proportion to the
census of 1000. It will not bo necessary
for Norfolk to do this. 'When the next
census ic tnkou this city will show n do-
slrablo expansion , even though held
down to the nnmo kind of count as in
Gorman critics of the American navy
nro convinced that it would not nuionnt
to n great deal in n sea fight with that
of the fatherland. Americans would
just as soon have them fool that way
until the ohanoa comes to demonstrate
their error , when the American gunners
would take some ki > ou delight in offerIng -
Ing them a surprise paity.
In the good old days it was at a lonely
place in the country where trams whore
held up and robbed , bat the modern
train robber has evidently concluded
and demonstrated to some extent ; that a
safer plaoo in which to practice this
form of ontlawry is in the heart of a
oity at least that appears to bo the
accepted method of modern times.
Joe Hartley has returned to Nebraska.
Ho quite suddenly absented himself
from his homo state when the legisla
ture tried to lift the lid of thr.t cigar
box , knowing that jhe would bo called
on to divalgo the trick. Now that the
legislature has adjourned ho probably
fools that bo is again safe in returning
to the state with his exclusive knowl
It is said that a million Bibles are
sold every year in Chicago , the sale
being bettor than the combined business
of any ton of the best selling books. It
is evident that even this good showing
is not sufficient to wholly redeem the
windy oity , bat it is just probable that
the strong sale of Bibles does not moan
that BO many are worn out each year by
reading and study.
Those officers and soldiers in the Phil
ippines who have formed the opinion
that they were out of roach of Uncle
Sum's strong right arm and could do as
their baser instincts dictated , are to
find that that said arm has a great
reach and a sensitive touch to disclose
and punish wrong. They will not be
permitted to do as they please and es
cape punishment.
China does not propose to relinquish
Manchuria to Russia nnd if the czar
must really have that section of the im
perial kingdom there is nothing for it
to do but to forcibly take possession and
it may not greatly relish the entangle
ments into which it will bo forced by
such action. Other countries beside
Russia and China are interested in the
outcome of the proceedings.
The fellows who have been hauled
up about Norfolk for maintaining nets
in the streams may not feel extremely
clover over the notion of the commis
sioners , but those who enjoy the sport
of angling for the finny tribe certainly
have reasons to congratulate them
selves over the prospect for bettor sport.
All should bo niado to tuku their chances
with the hook nnd line or nil Hhould bo
permitted to nulii.
Throe hundred and thirty-nine ycara
ago today William ShokoBpoaro wait
born at Btratford-on-Avon , Knglnml ,
nnd the three hundred years that have
paBRod have not yet product d hla equal
an an author and poet , contributing us
much ns ho to the literature . 'and hui-
gnngu of the KngHflh Bpcnklng people of
the world. During the time that has
panned Shakespeare's position us n I
author han constantly strengthened ,
until now his naimi and works nro nu-
doubtodly bettor known lhau ever be
Nebraska Iwsadded another now in
dustry to KB already largo list. At
Wymoto and Blue Springs mills have
boon oRtabllHluul for the purpose of
grinding up the flint that has hitherto
bcon n wunto product of the quarries
there. The article will bo UBod for thu
ballast of railroad bodn and may bo in
demand for city paving. Every now
Industry of this character adds to the
value of the state , and it is to bo hoped
that ouch Nebraska town will in time
support a factory for the making up of
noino natural product into tomothing of
commercial vnluo.
The French artist who minted the
picture of Secretary Shuw for the trean-
ury department received $0,000 for his
work , niul the portrait was completed
in cloven hours , after but throe sittings.
Since this fact has boon announced It
will require sonio thought for a young
man , choosing his life's vocation , to
determine whether ho would prefer to
bo an artist ; or a railroad magnate like
Morgan. Both are evidently lucrative
employments , with the proper swing
and ability. The man who can take a
few dollars worth of canvas and colors
nnd turn it into n painting worth
thousandrt during an ordinaty working
day assuredly has some advantages
over the common people.
The farmers of Nebraska are rapidly
eliminating common and cornh stock ,
from their farms and are raising blooded
animals. They find that it costs no
moro to feed and care for good stock
than it does that of the ordinary kind ,
nnd when they have raised the animals
they find that they have something of
value and always in demand , A thor
oughbred steer costs no more to raise
thau common stock but ho brings moro
on the market nnd is in greater demand ,
the same is trno of the thoroughbred
hog , and of the milk of a thoroughbred
cow , and of all such products. It costs
a little more to make a start toward
good stock but those who have done so
generally find that it pays.
President Roosevelt is to appear before -
fore the public again Friday to bo both
ered by crowds and ngnjn submit his
arm and hand to the shaking process.
The public ! may have been somewhat
impatient because of his brief retire-
uiout , but nil will hope that ho has
found it enjoyable and beneficial. It is
not of toil that a president manages to
have a few days that ho may cnll his own
and anyone who has held the position
will undoubtedly appreciate the full
meaning of such a rest. The public
should make such n vacation possible ,
because the president , like the common
est of us , requires such a change and
would bo nblo to work better and longer
because of it.
It is really not surprising that Ne
braska is attracting favorable attention
from immigrants and investors , when
the class of advertising showing the
financial condition of the people being
sent out , is considered. Secretary
Royso of the state banking board has
been disseminating some of the most
valuable advertising of this class and
his most recent ; quarterly statement is
one of the best for the good of the state
ever yet published. This statement
shows unparnlolled prosperity on the
part of the people as evidenced by the
money in the banks , the record
having again been broken by the
amount of money on deposit , exceeding
the previous high water mark by nearly
half a million dollars. Thirty-one
new banks are reported and the con
dition of old and new banking houses
was never better. With another good
harvest this year the showing this fall
will undoubtedly again break the
The Amoricaunnvy received an im
portant addition today by the launch
ing of the big armored cruiser , Colorado
rado , from the Cramp ship-bnildlug'yard
at Philadelphia. The Colorado will be
the largest vessel of the navy and will
be well and strongly built so that it is
believed that it will be able to hold its
own with any of the first-class battle
ships of a foreign navy. There ] is no
question but that with the launching
of each now vessel of the American ,
navy an additional reourity Js felt by
the people of the country , who were
really somewhat frightened just before
the naval battles of the Spanish-Ameri
can war by the comparisons then made.
The evidence of American superiority
on the sea as then furnished has not
served to lull the people into falsa BO-
onrity because they realize that Spain
was not. a first class naval power and
the work of preparing to meet a first
class power has since gone steadily for
ward , until the United States will in a
few years not bo afraid to rneot nuy of
them on the high seas.
Climax of Trip Comes When
Party Reaches Des Moincs.
Chief Executive Preaches the Gospel
of Good Citizenship Stops Are
Made at Clarlnda , Oskaloosa and
Other Points.
Ottumwa , la. , April 29. President
Roosevelt , In his dash across the state
of Iowa , was everywhere met by largo
nnd enthusiastic crowds. Ills speechmaking -
making began at 7 a. m. , when ho
made a hrlof stop at Shenandoah , nnd
his last Hpccch was delivered hero
shortly after 8 p. m. before thousands
of people. Ills speech hero was pre
ceded by a short drive through the
city , although his trains was late and
did not arrive until after dark. Ho
Bpoko on the good work Secretary Wil
son has done in the Hold of agriculture
The president had as his guests ,
Governor Cummins and Secretary
Shaw and for a part of the day Con
gressmen Hull and Hepburn. Ho
Bpcnt the night here , leaving at 4:30 :
this morning for Keokuk , and will ar
rive at St. Louis this afternoon shortly
after 4 o'clock.
One of the largest crowds that has
greeted the president since his trip
began was awaiting him at DCS
Molncs. Ho was taken for a long drive
through the city and stopped for a mo
ment to greet the Mystic Shrlners ,
who were holding a convention. Ho
was then driven to the capltol , where
he mudo an extended address on good
citizenship , Incidentally paying a trib
ute to Congressman Hull for his efforts
In securing the new mllltln law. At
Des Moliies the president kissed a
number of babies. During the drive ,
four mothers , each with a baby In
her arms , approached his carriage *
nnd handed him bouquets of flowers.
They then held the babies up to be
kissed nnd the president did not dis
appoint them.
Ono of the features of the day was
the largo number of school children
that greeted the president. At every
place ho stopped and nt many places
where the train did not stop the little
people were congregated , waving small
American flags. This feature pleased
the president very much nnd he re
ferred to the children several times
during the day. Stops were made at
Shenandoah , Clarlnda , Sharpsburg ,
Van Antwerp , Osceola , Des Molnes ,
Oskaloosa and Ottumwa. The presi
dent Is bearing the strain of the trip
Bplendldly and his face has not yet
lost the tan It acquired in his two
weeks In Yellowstone park.
At Oskaloosa.
Oskaloosa , la. , April 29. The presi
dent arrived at Oskaloosa at 0:30 :
p. m. , half an hour late. The local ar
rangements for the reception were ad
mirable and the big crowd was easily
managed by three companies of ml-
lltla. The president , Governor Cum
mins , Secretary Shaw , Congressman
Lacey , Mayor Williams and members
of the local reception committee en
tered carriages and , surrounded by a
mounted guard , were driven rapidly
from the railway station to the busi
ness part of the city , where the new
$40,000 Y. M. C. A. building jwas dedi
cated by the president In a ten min
utes' speech , the president standing
In his carriage. Ho spoke upon the
good the association Is doing and of
th necessity of and demands for mor
al and upright young men. Crowds
filled all streets through which the
president passed and tha street where
the Y. M. C. A. building Is located was
Jammed. The crowd In the * city was
estimated at 30,000. The president
was driven rapidly from the Y. M. C.
A. building to the railway station
and departed for Ottumwa Immedi
Thinks Government Should Aid In
Building Good Highways.
St. Louis , April 29. General Nelson
A. Miles made the principal address
at the second day's session of the
Good Roads convention. Ho said In
part :
"I know of no one element of civiliza
tion In our country that has been moro
neglected , and yet that Is susceptible
of bes.owlng a greater blessing upon
our people than the Improvement of
our lines of communication and ave
nues of Internal commerce. Our gov
ernment has expended $500,000,000
for the Improvement of our harbors
and waterways and now the attention
of the public Is being called to our
postal roads and avenues of commu
nication are most useful and Important
to all our people. If such expenditures
of the national treasury have been
made In the past for the development
of railroads and waterways Is It not
now a most appropriate time that the
improvement of our roads should ro-
celvo national attention and govern
mental aid ? "
Qrover Cleveland Starts.
Princeton , N. J. , April 29. Former
President Cleveland left hero for St.
Louis , accompanied by Oscar S. Straus
and E. B. Benedict. He will deliver
the dedicatory address at the St. Louis
exposition tomorrow. Mr. Cleveland
will leave St. Louis at the conclusion
of the ceremonies , reaching home on
Death of Dr. Boardmzn.
Atlantic City , N. J. . April 29. Dr.
George Dana Boardman , author and
preacher , died here after a long illness.
Two Unfaithful Husbands Given Forty
Lashes by Indiana Mob.
NnBhvillo , Ind. , April 2 < J. A double
whllocapplng took place In Johnson
townohlp , sixteen miles from here.
The victims were Jamca Moffott and
31Isworth Hashman , living ono mlle
apart. Shortly after midnight a mob
consisting of forty masked men sur
rounded MorteU'H homo , broke In the
Iront door with n rail , dragged Mof-
'ett from hln bed , tied him to a trco
; n the yard and gave him forty lashes
on the bare back. Ho was carried back
Into the pruacnco of his wife , was told
that unless ho stopped his visits to a
certain liouso of unsavory reputation
in the neighborhood nnd quit beating
his wlfo the punishment would be re
peated. Moffott promised. The mob
quietly went to the Hashman house ,
where the aaino program was re
International Convention to Be Held
In Topeka April 30 to May 3.
Topeka , April 29.The arrange
ments for the International convention
of the Railroad Young Men's Christian
association , from April 30 to May 3 ,
In this city , arc now practically com
pleted niul visitors and workers are
Prcsltwt Roosevelt will bo an hon
orary guest , making a few remarks at
the cornerstone laying of the proposed
new Young Men's Christian associa
tion building and later In the evening
a moro extended address at the Audi
torium. The number of nonresident
delegates present will bo at least 2-
000 , many coming from Canada , Mexico
ice nnd the European countries. Ten
or a dozen of the best known railroad
magnates of the United States will
bo present.
Disorder at Montreal.
Montreal , April 29. Six hundred ml-
lltlamon are stationed at the harbor
front , guarding property and protect
ing nonunion men who came here to
work on the five ocean liners loading
at the docks. During the afternoon
600 strikers overpowered the small
force of city policemen doing duty
at the wharves and went on board the
steamers where nonunion men were
working and chased them ashore. Dis
order reigned at the docks. In one of
the disturbances , Jonas Loeb , a
French striker , was shot In the leg
by William Wuenn , who was attacked
by a man whom he wounded. A furi
ous mob chased Wuenn , but he ea-
Wyoming Executive Falls to Recover
from Acute Kidney Disease.
Cheyenne , Wyo. , April 29 , Governor
Do Forrest Richards died at his homo
In this city of acute kidney disease.
The funeral will take place from
the capltol building tomorrow after
noon in charge of Wyoming command-
cry No. 1 , Knights Templar.
Governor Richards was born at
Charleston , N. H. , April 1C , 1846. Af
ter finishing his schooling at Phillips
Andover academy he went to Alabama
and engaged in cotton raising. In
1885 he established himself at Chad-
ron , Neb. , organizing the Chadron
National bank. In 1886 he came to
Douglas , Wyo. , and established the
First National bank. Ho was elected
mayor , then state senator , and In 1898
was elected governor on the Republic
an ticket , succeeding himself in 1902
The governorship falls to Fenimore
Chatterton , secretary of state , as there
Is no lieutenant governor of Wyoming
Harvard Doctor Declares Pest Is Akin
to Malaria.
Boston , April 29. The announcement -
ment of the discovery of the cause ol
smallpox was made by Dr. Council-
mo of the Harvard medical schoo !
at a meeting of the Boston Society of
Medical Science. The announcement
is the outcome of the Investigations
conducted by Dr. Councilman during
the recent epidemic of the disease In
this city. It has been -learned that
emallpox Is caused by a microorganIsm
Ism representative of the lowest form
of animal life. This fact serves to
show a relation between smallpox and
such diseases as malaria and to dls
tingulsh It from any other infectious
diseases caused by bacteria.
Baseball Results.
National League St. Louis , 4 ; Pitts
burg , 2. Cincinnati , 9 ; Chicago , 4
Brooklyn , 2 ; Boston , 4. Now York
12 ; Philadelphia , 7.
American League Washington , 4 ;
Boston , 11. Cleveland , 6 ; St. Louis , 3
Philadelphia , 7 ; New York , 3. Detroit
4 ; Chicago , 6.
American Association Kansas City
7 ; St. Paul , 18. Indianapolis , 4 ; Co
lumbus , 3. Milwaukee , 6 ; Minneapolis
1. Louisville , 13 ; Toledo , 5.
Western League St. Joseph , 1 ;
Milwaukee , 5. Kansas City , 3 ; Peorla
14. Colorado Springs , 12 ; Des Molnes.5
Thirty-five Hundred on Strike.
Chicago , April 29. Thirty-five nun
dred are on strike at the Deerlng Harvester
vestor works. Less than 2,000 men re
main at work. Of these the majority
are well organized and are said to be
waiting for orders from their unions
to walk out. The strlkero claim tha
unless a speedy settlement is arrangec
the entire plant will bo tied up.
Irving M. Scott Dead.
Ban Francisco , April 29. Irving M
Scott , who for many years was vice
president and general manager of the
Union Iron works , died at his homo
In thin city. Ho has been in pee
health for some time and a few days
ago he was stricken with alarming
symptoms. Mr. Scott has long been
a sufferer from kidney troubles.
Eight cents a pound is *
what a young woman paid for ;
twelve pounds of flesh.
She was thin and weak and' '
paid one dollar for a bottle of
Scott's Emulsion , and by tak
ing regular doses had gained
twelve pounds in weight before
the bottle was finished.
Eight cents a pound . is.
cheap for such valuable ma
terial. Some pay more , some
less , some get nothing for
their money. You get your
money's worth when you buy
Scott's Emulsion.
We will send you a little. "
409 Pearl Street , New York.-
5oc. and $1.00 ; all druggists.
Send Protest to King Edward.
London , April 29. At the annual ,
meeting of the Church association , It
was voted with only three dissenting ;
votes to send to King Edward at.
Rome , a protest against his visiting- ,
the pope , similar In expression to that
sent yesterday by the Protestant alli
ance. This protest expressed the alli
ance's "Intense regret that our Prot
estant king Intends to visit the pope ,
who is described In the hornlles of our
established church as anti-Christ. "
King Edward In Rome.
Rome , April 29. The grand gala ,
theatrical performance last evening Jo.
honor of King Edward was attended
by the kings of Italy and Great Brit
ain , the royal prince , members of tho-
diplomatic corps and court officials-
and the elite of Roman society. Tho-
house presented a brilliant spectacle.
This afternoon King Edward will go
to the Vatican.
Cotton Hoists Flag on Chlcaao.
Villefranche , April 29. Rear Admi
ral Cotton , comniander-in-chief of the-
United States European squadron , ,
hoisted his flag on the Chicago and
salutes were fired by the flagship and
other vessels of the squadron. The
squadron , with the exception of the
auxiliary cruiser Buffalo , then sailed
for Marseilles.
Senators to Frame Financial BUI.
Milwaukee , April 29. United State *
Senator Spooner arrived In Milwaukee-
from the east on his way to Madison ,
where he will rest for a few days , prior
to an important conference with Sen
ators Aldrich , Platt and Allison , bearIng -
Ing on the financial situation. Speak
ing of the conference , Senator Spooner
said : "The general purpose of our
conference will bo to frame a bill ,
which shall mitigate as far as can.
safely _ bo done the rigor of the sub-
treasury system and to inject as far
as can be done also a greater measure
of elasticity into the treasury system
without greatly changing the present
system. "
Adventlsts to Move Publishing Plant-
Battle Creek , Mich. , April 29. After
a fight lasting moro than a week , the
stockholders of tha Seventh Day Ad-
ventists' publishing house hero have-
decided to move their plant east , the-
name of the city not being decided
on. This action shows that the ma
jority of the stockholders bellovo In
Mra. Ellen White , a leading prophetess
of the society , who predicted disaster
If the plant was not moved , and the
Adventlsts colonized hero failed to-
scatter to various parts of the country. .
Predicts Population of 150)000,000 )
Cleveland , April 29. Hon. Joseph
O. Cannon , who Is slated for the-
Bpeakershlp of the next national
house of representatives , was the prin
cipal speaker at the banquet of the
Builders' exchange of this city. Mr.
Cannon spoke on the growth of the
United States In commerce , population
and wealth , nnd prophesied a popula
tion of 150,000,000 within the lifetime
of some of his hearers. General Jo
seph Wheeler also spoke.
" For 25 years I have never
missed taking Ayer's Sarsaparllla
every spring. It cleanses my
blood , makes me feel strong , and
does me good in every way. "
John P. Hodnette , Brooklyn , N.Y.
Pure and rich blood
carries new life to every
part of the body. You
are invigorated , refreshed.
You feel anxious to be
active. Youbecomestrong ,
steadycourageous. That's
what Ayer's Sarsaparllla
will do for you.
JI.09 a bottle. All druuliti.
Ailc jonr doctor -what he tlilnlu
SariapartlU. lie know * nil tbontthlignnd
old Iamllr medicine. Follow lilt adrlco and
wo will bo uHifled.
J. 0. ATun Co. , Lowell , Mail.