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Huntsville gazette. [volume] (Huntsville, Ala.) 1879-1894, May 05, 1894, Image 4

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Eliza £. Hills
Fenner, N. Y.
Agonizing Jfeadaches
Indigestion-Distress In the
Hood’s Sarsaparilla Accomplishes
Desired Results
•■C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
•‘Dear Sirs: I gladly testify to the efficacy
and curative powers of Hood’s Sarsaparilla and
cheerfully state that It has done wonders for
me. For years I have been a great sufferer
from agonizing headaches and
Distress in the Stomach
after eating and at other times, accompanied by
sour stomach. I was very bad with indigestion
also. I noticed in different papers men
tion of the cures Hood's Sarsaparilla had
wrought and thought I would try i t. It has
Accomplished the Desired Results.
The pain and distress in the stomach and the
severe headache spells have been overcome as
well as my indigestion. I can row enioy a meal
without any distress and .can recommend
Hood's Sarsaparilla as one of the best of medi
cines.” ili.jz *. E. Kills, Fenner, New York.
Hood’s Piil3 are purely vegetable, per
fectly harmless, always reliable, and efficient.
Valued Indorsement
of Scott’s
is contain
ed in let- “
ters from
the medi
cal profes
sion speaking of its gratify*
ing results in their practice.
Scott’s Emulsion
of cod-liver oil with Hvpo
phosphites can be adminis
tered when plain oil is out of
the question. It is almost 1
as palatable as milk—easier
to digest than milk.
Prepared by Scott A Boime, N. Y. All druggist* j
■ n i ■ ■ ■ii.i— —i—i—mmm j
—Photographer—Please look a little
pleasant, Miss; I know it’s hard, but
it’s only for a moment!—Punch.
—Guest—I say, landlord, your food is
worse than it was last year. Land
lord—Impossible, sir!—Fliegende Blaetr
—Irish Conductor (to passenger try
ng to get on the rear platform)—There
is a ear ahead coming behind, and yees
had better %vait for it
—Others will judge you, not by what
you can be, but by what you are; but
you must judge yourself, not by what
you are, but by what you can be.—Ivan
—It is by imitation far more than by
precept that we learn everything, and
what we learn thus we acquire not
only more effectively, but more pleas
—Teacher—Now, remember, that in
order to become a proficient vocalist
you must have patience. Miss Flipkina
—Yes; and so must the neighbors.—
Washington Star.
—“You say you have been in Kansas
City. I suppose the place was built al
most wholly' on bluffs.” “I guess it
was. There seemed to >e blamed little
money around.’’—Buffai Courier.
—The Polite Letter riter.—Elder
Sister—I’m writing to A^ \y; is there
anything you’d like to say to her?
Younger Sister (who hates Amy)—Yes,
plenty; but you’d better only give her
my love.—Tit Bits.
—Mamma—Why has Lucy gone home
so early? I thought she was to stay all
day? Mary (confidentially) — Well,
mamma, I just found she wasn’t a
friend I could quarrel with.—Kate
Field’s Washington.
—Freddy—Why won’t you fight me
if you ain't afraid to? Willy (moving
off)—I ain’t afraid, only I ain’t going
to have ail the boys in the school say'in'
I fought a feller just because I knew l
r»uld liek him.—Chicago Record.
All In a Tremble!
Nervous, elderly ladies use this phrase to
describe their tremors, and highly graphic it
is. Nerves “all in a tremble” arc best tran
quillized and strengthened with Hostetter’s
Stomach Bitters. The Bitters is a nervine
becauso it is a tonic for the nerves, and tone
is what the nerves require if they are weak
and shakv. Digestion and assimilation are
insured by it, and it remedies constipation,
biliousness and malaria.
“Sat. pa,” asked Freddy, “why is it that
when you or Unde George’ tells a story you
always pet laughed at. and when I tell one I
get a lickin'!”—Buffalo Courier.
“Is Hicks’ wife a nice housekeeper ?” Mr.
Hacks—“Well, I should say so. Why, half
the time Hicks can't find anything that be
longs to him.”_’_
1 Were you a bull or a bear?” asked an ac
quaintance of a sjieculator. “Neither,” he
replied; "I was an ass.”—Tid-Bits.
Sufferers from Coughs, Sore Throat, etc.,
should try “Broirn’t Bronchial Troche*.”
Onm.T enough the homeliest of old maids
are generally girls who were matchless in
their youth.—Buffalo Courier.
“Patti seems to me to give an awfui pile
of farewells.” “Yes, but it isn't her fault if
she’s encored.”—Harper’s Bazar.
From away up in British North America
comes the following greeting to Dr. R. V.
Pierce, Chief Consulting Physician to the
Invalids’ Hotel and Surgical Institute, nt
Buffalo, N. Y. Mrs. Allen Sharrard, of
Hartney, Selkirk Co., Manitoba, whose
portrait, with that of her little boy,
heads this article, writes as follows:
“ I take great pleasure in recommending Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription for ‘ falling of
the womb.’ I was troubled with bearing
down pains and pains in my back whenever
I would be on mv feet any length of time. I
was recommended to try Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription, which I did with happy results.
I feel like a new person after taking three
bottles of it.”
As we have just heard from the frigid
North, we will now introduce a letter
received from the Sunny South. The follow
ing is from Mrs. J. T. Smith, of Oakfuskee,
Cleburne Co., Ala. She writes; “I was
afflicted and suffered untold pains and
misery, such as no pen can describe, for six
years. I was confined to bed most of the
time. I expected the cold hand of death
every day. J was afflicted with leucorrhea—
with excessive flowing—falling of the womb
—bearing down sensation—pain in the small
of my back—my bowels costive—smarting,
itching and burning in the vagina, also pal
pitation of the heart. When I began taking
your medicine I could not sit up, only a few
minutes at a time, I was so weak. I took
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription three
times per'Y y, I also took his ‘ Golden Medical
Discovery ’ three times per day and one of
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets every night. I
have taken seven bottles of the ‘ Discovery,’
seven bottles of the ‘ Prescription ’ and five
bottles of the 1 Pellets.’ I took these medi
cines seven months, regularly, never missed
o day. These medicines cured me. I feel as
■well as I ever did in my life. Four of the
best doctors in the land treated my case four
years. They all gave me up as hopeless—
they said I could not bo cured, and could not
live. Through the will of God, and your
medicines, l havo been restored to the best
of health.” Yours truly,
Mrs. W. O. Gunekel, of No. 1461 South
Seventh ■Street, Terre Haute, Indiana, writes:
“ I had been suffering from womb trouble for
eight years having doctored with the most
skillful physicians, but. finding only tempo
rary relief from medicines prescribed by
them. 1 was advised by a friend to take
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription, which I
did, and found, in taking six bottles of the
‘ Prescription ’ and two of the ‘ Golden
Medical Discovery,’ that it has effected a
positive cure, for which words cannot ex
press my gratitude for the relief from tho
great suffering that I so long endured.”
Yours truly,
As a powerful, invigorating, restorative
tonic “Favorite Prescription ” improves
digestion and nutrition thereby building up
solid, wholesome flesh, and increasing the
strength of the whole system. As a soothing
and strengthening nervine “ Favorite Pre
scription ” is unequaled and is invaluable in
allaying and subduing nervous excitability,
irritability, nervous exhaustion, nervous
prostration, neuralgia, hysteria, spasms.
Chorea, or St. Vitus’s Dance, and other dis
tressing, nervous symptoms commonly atten
dant upon functional and organic dise--.se of
the womb. It induces refreshing sleep and
relieves mental anxiety and despondency.
Even insanity, when dependent upon womb
disease, is cured by it.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a
scientific medicine, carefully compounded by
an experienced and skillful physician, and
adapted to woman's delicate organization. It
is purely vegetable in its composition and
perfectly harmless in its effects in any condi
tion of the system. For morning sickness, or
nausea, due to pregnancy, weak stomach, in
digestion, dyspepsia and kindred symptoms,
its use will prove very beneficial.
Dr. Pierce’s Book (168 pages, illustrated)
on “Woman and Her Diseases,” giving suc
cessful means of Home Treatment, will be
mailed in plain envelope, securely sealed
from ebservatiox on receipt of ten cents
to pav postage. See the Doctor’s address j
near the head of this article
A hardy miner with careworn face.
And pants all shattered about the base.
And coat so dreadfully rent and torn
’Twould frighten crows from a field of com,
Stood gazing with eager, hungry stare
Through a restaurant's big show window,
The richest of viands were placed In sight
As bait for the wandering appetite.
As stood he gazing at good things there
His thin lips moved—alas: not in prayer,
Hut in muttered curses upon the fate
Which had kicked him downward to such a
Noting his attitude, I drew near,
By curiosity led, to hear
What topic his soul so deeply stirred.
And this the reproachful speech I heard:
“ Look at ’em, darn you, look at ’em straight, 1
An' hunger fur 'em, you reprobate
It sarvea you right
To be in this plight—
Starvin’, an’ can’t git a cussed bite,
An’ thar’ it Is, jest stacks of it, too,
The best the market affords, an’ you
A-famishin', darn you!
Well, it’ll l’arn you
To let well enough alone, you duffer.
Oh, darn you. suffer!
'• Look at that turkey, roasted brown.
Don't you wish you could swaller down
About the half of it? See them pies
Food fur a angel from Paradise,
An’ you a-starvin', you chump
Look at that roast, ’at'd tempt a king,
Look at the steaks, look at everything,
An' then, you sucker, may I inquire
If from the fryin’ pan into the fire
You’ll make another jump?
* Wa'n’t satisfied, you mls'able cub,
Plenty o' work an’ plenty o’ grub,
Mines a-runnin' by night an’ day.
Everything cornin’ right your way.
Best o’ clothes on your cussed back,
An’ bad to fly the republican track.
Stumped the hull range,
Squealed fur a change,
Made your speeches in every camp
Dimycrat o’ the meanest stamp.
Traveled all over in sun an’ storm,
Howlin' fur Cleveland an’ reform.
That’s w’at you did.
You overgrown kid.
Howled like a wolf fur a change, dod rot it,
An’, cuss you, you got it
Kep' the air onusually warm,
Yellin’ 'Reform! Reform! Reform!’
Said republicans all was thieves,
Fai’nin’ on spoils like stall-fed beeves.
Crowdin’ the land to the ’tarnal dogs,
Swampin' her down in ruin's bogs,
Wreckin’ the good ol' ship o’ state,
Raisin’ ol’ Nick at a lightnm' rata
Vthft One Tear of Uemocratlo Rule H»»
Brought About.
The democrats are trying to console
themselves in their present season of
adversity with the familiar theory that
an administration is generally weak in
its second year, owing to the ordinary
circumstances attending the work of
adapting itself to the work,that it has
to perform. Such an explanation will
not answer in this case, however. The
prevailing reaction against the party
in power is not simply the result of
causes that are repeated at regular in
tervals and that have only a super
ficial and temporary significance. It
implies a general feeling of dissatisfac
tion with democratic rule. A year's
experience has satisfied the couutry
that a monstrous mistake was made
when the republican party was de
feated and a new system of political
doctrines and policies introduced. It
will not do to say that the wave of dis
pleasure which is now rolling over the
country represents an impulsive and
transient sentiment, and one that is
likely to spend its force in a short time
and leave things as they were when the
votes were counted in 1892. The proof
to the contrary is plain and conclusive.
There has never before been such a
pronounced reversal of opinion with
regard to the principles and purposes
of a party. It extends all over the
country, and the form of its manifesta
tion is such that its meaning cannot
possibly be mistaken.
When the democratic party took con
trol of public affairs the people were
inclined to believe that it would im
prove its chances of usefulness and
strive to justify the confidence reposed
in it by those who had voted its ticket.
Hut it was a disappointment from the
first In not a single respect has it
come up to its promises or made proper
use of its opportunities. Instead of
pursuing a judicious and sensible
course, it has acted in a persistently
foolish and reckless manner. All of its
performances have tended to discredit
its capacity and to show that it is seri
ously lacking in honesty and consist*
You, Sum Gossage,
You skin of a sausage,
You talked that way, you cussed fool.
Tried to teach a dimycrat school,
Dished up lies 'at'd stop a clock.
Blinded the miners with free trade talk,
Told 'em silver'd bulge ahead.
Gold be wuthless as so much lead,
Pay'd be doubled in every mine—
Holy Gosh, but you spun it fine!
Started the boys on a wild stampede—
You. you ol' buck, takin’ the lead—
Over the fence got the gang to jump;
Look at you now, you chump!
“ Did you ketch a whiff.
You durned ol’ stiff,
O' the good things a-cookin' back In thar'
W'en that feller swung the door ajar?
Did you smell the cabbage an' luscious beef
That could durn soon make you let out the
You tuk in your breeches w'en you found
Yourself so thin they'd go twice around?
Did you smell it, I say,
You free trade jay?
Well, smell it ag’in. I wish to the Lord
You was chained right here to an iron rod
With your nose so clus to the door you'd git
A sniff every time they opened it;
Stay here till your stomach was shrunk until
'T d strain it to chamber a liver pill,
Jest smellin' an’ yearnin' by day an' night,
An’ never gittin' a cussed bite.
'T'd sarve you right!
*• Every paper you pick up tells
t? Cleveland headin' a gang o' swells
An' goin' a-flshin', but you kin bet
If he bobs till doomsday he'll never get
As hefty a ketch as that he took
W'en the bug o' reform was on his hook.
Nary a game fish could he show,
Jest cranky suckers 'at didn't know
Enough to stay in Protection's pool,
Whar' the water was alius clear an' cool,
An’ you was one of 'em. too, you chump,
One o’ the suckers 'at had to jump
At the pizen bug 'at you thought was good
Enough for sorehead republican food.
You swailered it, too,
An' the next thing you
V, as a-floppra round on the sandy bank,
With the hook In your gills, you measly crank.
•• Wat are you grittin’ fur all you done!
Wat’s the result o’ the fight you won?
Mills all idle an' mines shet down,
Grass a-growin’ In every town,
Men a-loafin' on every hand,
Hard times stranglin’ the hull wide land.
Banks a-bustin' an’ trade heels up,
Labor cramped like a pizened pvp.
Homes but prisons o' woe an’ want,
Wbar1 wan-faced pris'ners weak an' gaunt
Shiver an' hunger from morn till night,
Lyes all lusterless once so bright.
That's what you got
Fur the change you sought
“ Well, yon desarve it you blinded fool.
You flopped, an’ you’re gettin' your reward.
'T’ll teach you a lesson, this bitter school.
Fur swingin’ the dimycratic sword.
This the result of the fight you fought
You got it, yon chump, as slick as wax,
Right whar' the chicken got the ax”
—Capt Jack Crawford, in Chicago Tribune.
dPThere are likely to be many po
litical changes this year, but there will
be no tracks leading out of the reDulK
iicau party.—Indianapolis Journal.
ency. It has clone nothing whatever to
promote the welfare of any section
or any class. Every move that it has
made has been disadvantageous to the
people. It found the times good, and
it made them bad. There is no hint of
profit in any of its schemes of legisla
tion. It has been tried, and the result
is entirely unsatisfactory, with no
prospect of anything better. If it had
met public expectation even in point of
honest, but unsuccessful, effort to re
deem its pledges, there would be some
reason for viewing it with indulgence
and waiting for it to improve its con
duct; but, as a matter of fact, it has
failed beyond that point of extenua
tion. There is not a word to be said in
its favor. The story of its attempt to
govern the country is one of utter and
unprecedented incompeteDcy and un
faithfulness; and the reaction against
it is not for a day, but for all time.—
St Louis Globe-Democrat.
u^”The republicans have no trouble
about getting a quorum whenever an '
election is held this year. — St Louis
C-i^Th# only “army” the democratic
congress need fear is the army of voters
that will march to the polls next fall tc j
elect a republican congress.—Chicago
i3F"The democratic majority in con
gress has again acknowledged ex
Speaker Reed's supremacy. They have
adopted a rule to count a quorum.—Chi
cago Inter Ocean.
HfRhode Island’s recent vote shows
that there are no longer any doubtful
states in the north. The Wilson bill
has put a prohibitory tariff of demo
cratic majorities on this side of Mason
and Dixon’s line.—N. Y. Recorder.
L^“The frequent tilts between Speak
er Crisp and Mr. Reed and the results
thereof must fill the speaker with re
gret that he did not accept that sen a
torship and betake himself out of the
range of the man from Maine.—N. Y.
^“Republican tidal waves come sel
dom. None at all have come since 1872,
for although the republicans won the
presidency in 1870, 1880 and 1888, and
gained the house of representatives in
the two last named years, the margin
was small in each case. In ls>94, how
ever, there is likely to be an old-fash
ioned republican majority rolled up for
congress, and 1890, for president and
congress, stands a chance of being a
repetition of 1872. — St, Louis Globe
Why not, indeed?
When the Royal Baking Powder makes
finer and more wholesome food at a less
cost, which every housekeeper familiar with
it will affirm, why not discard altogether the
old-fashioned methods of soda and sour
milk, or home-made mixture of cream of
tartar and soda, or the cheaper and inferior
baking powders, and use it exclusively?
MMMCdfc aMfrV .VY» a- -v • ...
Genuine Neuye.—Tailor—“When are you
going to pay for that overcoat?” Dude—
“Really, my-” Tailor—“Now, look here,
if you don't pay, I'll bring suit within thirty
days.” Dude—-‘Make it a spring suit, old
man. and you can bring it right away.”—De
troit Free Press,__
To manage men one ought to have a sharp
mind in a velvet sheath.—G. Eliot.
“Half the world doesn't know hn«,
half .-Life. UVeS'” Neilher tioes the othei
Ax Unbeliever—He—Do vouhew,,
hero worship?” She-“No. riot‘now Pm
married.”—Detroit Free Press. ’1
Benevolence without love ha? „
heart in it than a grindstone.-Rnm's
Lessens Pain J
Insures Safety |
to Life of i
Mother and Child. '
“My wife, after using ‘Mother’s Friend,’ passed through <
f the ordeal with little pain, was stronger in one hour than in ,
f a week after the birth of her former child.
f —J• J. McGoldrick, Bean Station, Tenn. «
"Mothers’ Friend” robbed pain of its terror and shortened labor. '
\ I have the healthiest child I ever saw.—Mrs. L. M. Ahern, Cochran, Ga. 4
f Sent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt of price, $1.50 per bottle. <
L Book "To Mothers” mailed free. ,
t sold by aii Druggists. BRADFIELQ REGULATOR CO., Allan's, Ga, ■
."'lit'.^ ' -1 •l"^’ ■ .'Ill, ; J
. j
Clairette Soar
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN:
m a £ 11 G ■ I In 14 to 28 Days. Remedy is perfectly safe-a ^.' ca -‘f
W *S “ ^t3> « ■ m Nothing severeabout treatment Bookof partic lars j .
--— sp-andence STHicTLycoNFir.ENTiai* Plain envelop*.s _ . .Ojt*
a»‘"“ Kf nedy.sio oo termg etc.. address Lock Box 1,000, or Memphis Keeley
Whisky Remedy. 1) OO ^ B,v" ' mcmdhk tFNN.
Tobacco Remedy ... 5 00 Office, 4.o Poplar Street_MEMPHIS, i —«
Unlike tiie Dutch Process
No Alkalies
-OR —
Other Chemicals
are used in tbe
preparation of
tchieh is absolutely
pure and soluble.
"Vi It has more than three timet
'•the strength of Cocoa mixed
i|with Starcb, Arrowroot or
^ Sugar, and is far more eco
nomical, costing less tnan one cent a cup.
It is delicious, nourishing, and basil?
digested. __
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO- Dorcheiter. Ma»
custom work, costing from j
lo $-5, best value for the money
the world. Nr.r.e and price
bottom. Every
Take no substi
tute. See local papers for full
descriptionot cur complete
lines for ladies ami gen
yllcir.cn or send for 11
llist rated Catalogue
giving in
how to or- |
tier by mail postage free. You can get the best »
Vargrdrfc of leaiers who push our shoes* 1
■ am.f"' !JV'.
/ - Fitted wl't,rrln-td
O ' clincher pneumatic tire. . C(!t
equal to any bicycle built, regardle.so P
free. Agents wanted in every town. ^ lit
Indiana Bicycle Co., Ho. 10 Z St., In xAV«^—
I fU TW^d, c^. S.d4tel».“®71)V?fi
O. W. r, .SN YDER, ra^ lU"
McYTickcr'» Theater, t 0,1
*»-.■» i->rr iflis riPia mcj “»• J" ■rT'“
A. N. K., F._.-s pLE*,e i
when nmmc TBA-vw^^ u «*•
»tate that *o» •** ih®

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