Highest Honors—World'« Pair,
Qold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
A Pure Grape Cream ol Tartar Powder.
40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
Dr. Calot, an Italian physician practic
ing at the Rothschild hospital in Berk
sur-Mcr, Franco, lifts succeeded In
straightening thirty-seven hunchbacks.
All thoso operated upon wero children,
and In no case has he failed to ramedy
• he deformity.
Over the Preclplee
"Hosts of invalids tumble to destruction
simply becauso they will exercise no dis
cretion in the matters of eating, drinking
and the avoidance of exciting: causes, and,
above all, in the item of medication. They
persist in dosing themselves in season and
Jl out of season with drastic and violent
remedies, opiates and mineral poisons.
The best, the infest, the pleasentest sub
stitute for such hurtful no-remedies is
Hostetter's St -mach Hitters, potent for
malarial, rheumatic, dyspeptic, nervous
and bilious complaints.
A snowdrift near Dodge City, Kan,,
delayed a railroad train for ten hour«.
The passengers could get nothing to eat
but oysters and eggs, which they found
In abundance In the express car.
KO-TO-tAC FOR FIFTY CENTS.
Over 404,000 cured. Why not let No-To-Bao
vegulate or remove your desire for tobacco?
Saves money, makes health and inauhood.
«hire guaranteed. 60c and $1.00. All druggists
A shorthand typewriter Is In use In
Bcston. The size Is 8x7 inches, and it Is
supplied with a rrll of paper. The re
porter listens to a speaker, fingers the
keys, and tho speech is taken down on the
A LewlBton paper hears of a man who
has m ad e $80,000 from tho liquor busluess I d
Maioe during tho last 12 years.
As you chew tobacco for pleasure use Star.
11 is not only the bea i but the most lasting, and,
therefore, the cheapest.
A curiosity is exhibited by a man iu
Blue Rapids, Kan. It is the head of a
rabbit which has eight horns, ranging in
length from one and a half to two and a
half Inches. One of tho horns sprouts
from the nose and the others are around
JF.TS .topped freo and permanently cured. Noflfi
after first day's tine of I>i . Kline'* Grout Nerve
ltfltftt*r. I- ree $2 trial bottle and lro/itiR.<
i-*ud to D r. K line. «31 Arch St.. Philadelphia, P»,
It is against the law in Providence, R.
I., to construct a frame building covering
more than 2,000 square feet. A builder
is about to construct a howling alley
there 40x80 feet, and will liavo fourteen
feet of tt, with tho entrance, in rrovi
dence, and tho rest of the building in tho
adjoining town of Johnston.
.Ju»t try alOo box of Casoarots. candy cathartic
tho finest liver and howol reKulator made.
She—What a keen little creature that
Miss Wisely is?
. He—Yes; she cuts we every titue she
has chance.—Detroit Freo I'ress.
There are 5,609 distilleries in the United
States. North Carolina leads with 1,821,
and Virginia Is next, with 1,352.
Uewnri of Ointment« for Catarrh That
as mercury will surely destroy the sens»
of smell and completely derange the whole
system when entering it through the mu
cous surfaces. Such articles should never
be used except on prescriptions from rep
utable physicians, as the damage they
will do is ten-fold to tho good vou can
possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co.. Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and
Is taken internally, acting directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys
tem. In buying Hail s Catarrh Curs ba
sure you get the genuine. It Is taken in
ternally and made in Toledo. O., by F. J.
Cheney & Co. Testimonials free
Pold by druggists, pilco 75c per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
A tramped called at a house In Elgin,
111., and begged for food, saying he was
starving. The lady who answered his
knock offered ilm a loaf of bread, but
he indignantly refused to take It, saying
he was not hungry enough to eat bread.
In six months wheat will shrink in bulk
two quarts to the bushel, or 0 per cent.
It therefore follows that 04 cents a bushel
in August, just after the wheat is
threshed, is equal to i?l in the following
tiq W Sslier's Beeds are Warranted to Trodure«
k/john lîreider, Mishicott, Wis., astonished«
^tho world with a yield of 173hu. of Snlzer'tfl
JSIIver King Barley per aero. Don't you believe!
jltf Just write him. In order to gain, lu 1897 J
■ 100.000 new customer.-« we send cn trial
ilo dollars' worth for lOc.L
■ 12 pkurs. of new and rare farm seeds, includinel
I above Barley. Teosinte, Giant Spurry, Rand
■Vetch,"40c.Wheat." and other noveltii h , pos -i
^ltlvely worth £10,to prêt a start, all postpaid,A
Including our etc at seed catalog, for lOo I
VLargest growers of farm seeds and pota- à
^.tocsin the world. 35 pk«f=. earliest J
^vegetabl^ seeds.»!. Catalog tells^
^*11 about lt.Oladly mailed to^
^intending buyers. Send
this notice. <rt ni
60 Reward in Gold !
Well Worth Trying For.
In the word BEAUTIFUL are nine letters. You
are smart enough to make fourteen words, we feel
pure; and if you do you will receive a reward. Do
not use a letter more times than it occurs in the
word BEAUTIFUL. Use only Knglish words. The
Household Publishing: and Printing Co., proprietors
of The Household Companion, will pay $50.00 In
cold to the person able to make the longest list of
English words from the letters in the word BEAU
TIFUL; $30.00 for the second longest; $20.00 for the
third; $10.00 each for the next five, and $5.00 each
for tho next ten longest lists. The above rewards
nro given free, and solely for the purpose of attract
t ten Hon to our handsome ladies' magazine.
THK HOUSEHOLD COMPANION, containing
fort-y -eight nages finely illustrated. Latest Fashions,
articles on Floriculture, Cycling, Cookery, General
Household Hints, etc., and stories by the best stand
ard authors; published monthly, price 60 cents
T>er year, making it the lowest-priced magazine
in America. In order to enter tue contest it is
«£?££%££5" ou t0 8eml Avith your list of words
iOULTLLN 2-cent stamps, or Ï35 cents in silver,
* t " 11 half-year's subscription
to THE HOUSEHOLD COMPANION. In addition
to the above prizes we will give to everyone sending
us a list of fourteen or more words a handsome sil
ver souvenir spoon. Lists should be sent as soon aa
possible, and not later than April 3d, 1897, so that
the names of successful contestants may be pub
lished in th* April issue of THE IlorsEHÖLD
COMPANION. We refer you to any mercantile
agency as to our standing.
Household Publishing 1- Printing Co.»
5« Bleerkcr St., New York City
pU WALL COATING. Fu ^
TO PROTECT SHIPS.
INVENTED TO ARREST SUBMA
It Constats of a Hugh Shield Extending
From Bow to Stern Which Fit« t'lo «e
to the Hull, But Can lie Rulaed When
VAST amount of
attention has been
in English admiral
ty circles to a new
device for the pro
tection of big bat
tleships below the
water line. The
new mode of hull
defense Is the Idea
of Dr. Herbert
Jones, a naval constructor of note, and
Is designed to act as a torpedo guard
for the vessel below the surface of the
sea. It has met. with such universal fa
vor among naval architects and marine
engineers that the government of Great
Britain is seriously considering its
adoption. The plan of Dr. Jones is
simply to place a huge steel shield
along the hull of the battleship on both
sides. It will consist of a number of
large plates in juxtaposition, extending
from stem to stern, and from the keel
to a point just above the water line.
The plates must fit exactly to the model
of the hull, so as not to retard the
speed of the vessel when there is no
occasion to use them. The millions of
pounds sterling expended by the great
powers of the world on tho offensive
and defensive merits of guns versus ar
mor has brought them no nearer to a
solution as to the superiority in the one
case or the other than they were thirty
years ago, and for many years past
the idea of one ship destroying an
other by standing off and exchanging
shots from a distance has been recog
nized as an absolute impossibility,
i-iord Armstrong, on this point, has well
stated that these stupendous warships
"cannot be made invulnerable," and
that their cost is so enormous that no
country can have a numerous navy of
!ii !! i?
gj umii nliaillfja
A STEEL SHIELD FOR WAR SHIPS THAT ARRESTS TORPEDOES
In a sea fight between torpedo boats
and first and second-class battle ships,
It Is a question with naval experts
which would destroy or be destroyed.
The greatest danger to battle ships
would be at night, when the destroy
ers, owing to their speed and handi
ness, miKht get a torpedo in contact
with th.8 enemy's side, when the battle
ship devoid of underwater protection
would inevitably be destroyed. Hence,
declares a leading naval officer, "the
term destroyer in its fullest and truest
sense, is only applicable to the modern
diving torpedo boat. As sure as one
of these submarine ship destroyers, in
a stale of suspension at a regulated
depth below the surface of the water, is
navigated to within striking distance
of a 15,000-ton battle ship, so surely
will the ponderous battle ship be de
stroyed immediately on being struck
by a missile aimed by her unseen foe.
There is no give and take about this
whatever, as the submarine torpedo
boat, when deeply immersed, is out of
reach of its opponent, while at the
same time it strikes at tho most vital
and unprotected part of the hull of tho
monster floating above it.
It is upon this very point that the
marine architects and engineers of the
world have been puzzling their brains
for years. That is, they have taxed
their inventive powers to the utmost
to devise a form of protection against
the scientific advance of submarine
warfare. The only contrivance now in
use to protect the lower portion of a
ship's hull from torpedo attack is a
huge netting of wire slung from booms
on the side if the ship, and which
is supposed to penetrate far enough be
neath the surface of the water to fur
nish protection for the entire bottom.
This apparatus affords protection to
some extent when the vessel has hove
to, but when she has speed on the
net is sure to drag astern and expose
a large surface of the hull. Then,
again, torpedoes have been invented
for.the purpose of cutting through the
netting, when it is found as an ob
With l)r. Jones' new device the tor
pedo could nol reach the hull proper,
but would explode itself against the
preventive hull, as the guard might be
termed. That, of course* would be de
molishe'd, but the hull itself would be
saved from destruction. As previously
stated, the shield must fit snugly to
the hull. The shield consists of a num
ber of wide plates, placed side by side,
and hung by hinges on a long rod run
ning the length of the ship, just above
the water line, and extend to the keel,
Above each plate is a davit securely
attached to the ship's side. A tackle
Is" suspended from each davit and the
lower block hooks into a ring bolt Into
the lower end of the plate. The falls
run into the hull and connect with a
windlass, so that the guard can be
hoisted out by steam. When placed
in position for defense, it must be
hauled outboard, about twenty feet
from the hull. Thus, besides the re
sistance of the shield, a huge cushion of
water which has been formed, aids in
the protection of the ship.
Captain S. Eardley Wilmot, R. N.,
late chief torpedo expert of the admi
ralty, In his report has the following
to say on the subject: "The develop
ment of the Whitehead torpedo, with
which now nearly all nations are sup
plied, renders the question of protecting
ships against this attack one of the
gravest consideration. The torpedo
boat of to-day travels at the rate of
30 knots an hour and carries 200
pounds of explosive compound directed
against the most vulnerable part of a
ship, that of her hull under water. We
have been enabled by the addition of
large masses of armor, to fairly pro
tect the water line and above it, against
the effects of artillery fire, but cannot
extend this to the submerged portion
of her hull as a defense against tor
pedo attacks. We have, therefore,
been obliged to restrict our endeavors,
as far as structural arrangements are
concerned, to give ships of war a
double bottom, and subdividing them
internally into a number of water tight
compartments, thus seeking to dimin
ish the effects of an explosion and re
strict the inflow of water at that point.
"As, however, these arrangements
could only give very partial protection
at a time when torpedoes carried a
comparatively small charge, it was con
sidered desirable to stop them before
they could reach the ship, and for this
purpose the present system of net de
fense was devised. This consists of
wire netting suspended vertically from
steel or wooden booms attached to the
hull of the ship, from which they pro
ject from 25 to 35 feet. The nets hang
down to a depth of 20 feet and are
oonnected together in sections, so as to
then form a continuous crinoline of
netting. But should the ship move
through the water, the nets are more
or less impelled towards the surface,
according to the speed of the ship.
For these reasons naval officers do not
consider that nets can be used at sea.
"Thus it is evident that if external
protection is to be relied upon, it must
be in a different form, and Dr. Jones
has devised a torpedo guard which is
not only novel, but free from most of
the objections inherent to the net de
fense. His plan is to have steel shielis
made to the form of the ship and or
dinarily rasting against the hull. They
are, however, capable of being pro
jected outwards when required to a
distance of 20 feet from the hull, and
this cushion of water, together with
the resistance offered by the steel plat
ing, should secure a ship from ma
terial injury in the event of a torpedo
exploding against the guard. It is ob
vious that the plate could not be cut
through like a net, nor would it be
forced out of position by a current, or
the ships moving through the water.
"An advantage of this system is that
all the appliances for working this
protection are above the water line
and always in position, thus enabling
the protection to be put in position at
the shortest notice, while it overcomes
the difficulty attached to supporting
steel booms or rams, if projected to a
distance of 20 or 30 feet. This plan
now proposed by Dr. Jones is, in my
opinion, the best which has yet been
put forward for guarding against the
terrible effects of locomotive torpedo
attack, and looking to the grave issue
invo.ved, I consider that expenditure
would be wisely incurred in giving it a
A Plunt That Will Not Die.
Travelers in Bermuda and the West
Indies often bring back as a souvenir
of their trip the leaves of an interest
ing plant of the houseleek family. It
is known as the life plant, and when
the leaves begin to shrivel and fade
they send out little shoots which in
turn bears leaves that continue lo
grow and remain fresh and green for
months. The leaves are about four
inches long, rich green in color, and
of a smooth, waxen texture. If you
take one of the leaves and pin it to
the wall indoors, it. will begin to
sprout within three or foiir days, be it
winter or summer. At first the top
portion of the leaf will begin to wither
and shrivel up, and this is likely to
continue until the upper half has lost
its green edgrs, and in time, diminutive
green leaves will appear on these. These
little offshoots will sometimes grow
to be an inch long, and contain several
pairs of leaves. The limit of their ex
istence seems to depend upon the
amount of heat and light they can ob
In Lamed, Kan., not only is the life
of an unlicensed dog forfeited, but lui
owner must pay a fine. -
lie Didn't Think Joslah'f Health Wontd
"I notice," remarked Mr. Corntossel,
as he entered the sanctum of the rural
weekly journal, according to the Wash
ington Star, "thet ye make a practice
o' writing up folks thet's jes' got back
"Yes," replied the proprietor.
"Waal, I wanter ask ye ez a special
personal favor not ter interview my
boy Josiar. He's comin' home fur a
few days an' I don't want ye ter put
nothin' 'tall in tho paper 'bout it."
"Of course we won't say anything
about it if you don't want us to."
"I'm much obliged ter ye. I know
It's askin' a good deal, but ye know a
fathcr'll go a long ways ter look after
the interests of an only son."
"But it won't do him any harm to bo
put in the paper."
"It might. Did you ever hear that
boy talk? He knows more about bi
metallism an' finance an' taxation an'
arbitration than ye'd imagine anybody
could learn in a lifetime."
"That's a good thing for him."
"Mebbe. Rut I don't want 'im
pushed too fast. I've heard that Maj.
McKinley liez been having some troublo
gittln' suitable men fur 'is cabinet.
I'd like ter help the major out, but I
don't want him ter hear 'bout Josiar,
'cause I'm honestly afraid the boy's
health wouldn't stand it."
How to Stop Snoring.
To those who snore and are aware
of the infirmity and wish to get rid of
we would commend the following:
There are two channels in which the
air travels in going to the lungs—name
ly, the nose and the mouth. These
two passages unite in a common cav
ity, and from that point there is but
one tube leading to the lungs. There
is a bone called tho hard palate which
forms the roof of the mouth and the
floor of the nose, separating these two
air channels from each other. At the
inner or posterior end of the bone is
a little body called the soft palate
made of muscle and covered with a
delicate skin. This soft palate is at
tached at one end to the hard palate;
the other end hangs loose, and moves
or laps in the act ot breathing, some
thing like a window curtain when act
ed upon by a current of air. This is
its condition while we are asleep or
awake, though during sleep it is much
more relaxed or flabby than when we
are awake. Now, in order to snore
one must keep the mouth open as well
as the nose, and in this condition the
two currents of air passing in and out
together during the act of breathing
catch this little curtain between them
and throw it into rapid vibration. This
vibration, more or less intense and
sonorous, is what we call snoring. It
is only with the mouth open that snor
ing can be accomplished. Try to sleep
with your mouth closed, and if you
can succeed in doing so you will cure
yourself of a very disagreeable per
formance—certainly disagreeable to
others if not to yourself.
How a Block Was Located.
In Philadelphia last week aiv under
ground pneumatic tube was blocked by
a carriage getting stuck in it. The
location of the impediment was calcu
lated by firing a pistol at one end of
the tube and noting the exact time
of (lie return of the echo.
An Old-School Gentleman.
"Col. Barfleigh is an old beat, but
somehow I enjoy listening to the old
"So do I. His sentences are as florid
as his nose and as polished as his
The late Amos Chapman left 5,000
acres of land to the Alabama Baptist
The late Louisa C. Palfrey of Boston
made bequests to various hospitals,
amounting to about $20,000.
The Lutheran Orphanage in Ger
mantown, Pa., has received a bequest
of SI,000 from the late Mrs. Lackner,
of Norristowu, Pa. On the annual'
donation day the receipts in cash
amounted to $7,000; in merchandise
A wealthy lady of Paris has present
ed a large home, handsomely furnislie.l,
valued at $130,000, to the Young
Women's Christian Association of that
city. The same Christian woman also
paid off the last remnant of the debt of
the Young Men's Christian Associa
tion, amounting to $3,000.
The will of the late William Adams
of Brooklyn, a prominent and useful
member of Nostrand Avenue Methodist
Episcopal church, bequeaths $1,000 to
be expended by the trustees in pur
chasing books for the Sunday school
library, the books to be known as the
Adams Memorial Library of Nostrand
Avenue Methodist Episcopal church.
Periodical Sick Headaches,
Of Interest to Women, Because In This
Ca«e They Proceeded From an Ail
ment Peculiar to the Sex.
Irorn the Herald-Democrat, Hhron, S. D.
A few years since, J. W. ICelley came to
Huron, South Dakota, from Osceola, Iowa,
and purchased an interest in the Huron
City Mill, an immense structure, having a
capacity of 200 barrels of flour per day.
Soon after his arrival Mr. Kelley's family
removed here and some months later they
were joined by their son Elmer ar;d familv,
ho having purchased an interest in tho con
cern, and the Arm became known as J. \V.
Keiley & Son. Since their arrival they
have built up an immense trade for their
patent roller flower, and ship many carloads
every month to eastern and other markets.
When they came to Huron, Mrs. .1. W.
Keiley was in very delicate health and the
change of climato and conditions seemed to
benefit her. But tho relief proved only
temporary, however, for after a few months
residence here she lapsed into the same in
firm physical condition that had been her
lot for then nearly twenty years. Her ail
ments were thoso peculiar to women, and
which women alone can bestunderstand.
In addition to these troubles Mrs. Keiley
was a sufferer from acuto sick headache.
This would come upon her at intervals of
about two weeks, continuing for two, three
or four days, much of tho time com] e ing
her to keep to her bed. Because i f her
affliction she was quite unable to do her
housework, visit her neighbors or attend
church. This worried her greatly, for she
is a devout Christian and lives according
to her profession. As Hev. B. H. Burtt,
pastor of the Congregational Churoh, to
which Mrs. Keiley belongs, said of her one
evening at the close of service:
"Mrs. Keiley is indeed a true mother in
Israel; she is conscientious and earnest,
faithful and devoted—a Christian in the
truest sense of the terra."
In replying to inquiries touching her case
Mrs. Keiley said:
"I am sixty j'ears of age, and was born in
New York state, where I lived for fourteen
years, then removed with my parents to
Michigan, living there about the same num
ber of years, then went to Iowa, remaining
thero till we came here four years ago or
more. 1 have been troubled with weakne-ses
peculiar to my sex for the past twenty-five
years. During that time my husband lias
expended a large amount of money feeing
physicians and buying remedies, but 1 found
little relief. Physicians told me tho womb
was badly disarranged and no permanent
relief could be afforded till the change of
life had fully taken place. In this they,
like myself, were disappointed. To add to
my other troubles a headache, painfnlly
sickening would come upon me about every
two weeks. I became quite discouraged
and for a time ceased doctoring almost en
tirely; I had lost faith in the science of
medicine, both of the old school and new,
and cared to expend no more money in that
"About a year ago my son read In some
newspaper an advertisement of Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills, and urged me to try them.
I hesitated because I had tried so many
patent medicines without securing the
much sought and long hoped for relief. But
lie insisted so strongly that I finally de
cided to giro them a trial. Almost from
the first 1 experienced relief, and after
using the first box a changc for tlio better
was so apparent that 1 took courage and
continued to. use them strictly according to
directions, until a short tiino since. 1 am
so much better, as any one can see. that I
have gradually discontinued their use. I
take them now, but not regularly. 1 am a
firm believer iu Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,
and have no hesitancy in recommending
them to any who may be similarly afflicted
as myself. What they have done for me
they will do for others."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a
condensed form, all the elements necessarv
to give new life and richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. They are an un
failing specific for such diseases as locomotor
ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance,
sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous
headache, the al ter effects of la grippe, pal
pitation of tho heart, pale and sallow com
plexions, all forms of weakness either in
male or female. Pink Pills are sold by all
dealers, or will bo sent post paid on receipt
of price, 50 cents a box, or six boxes for
12.50 (they are never sold in bulk or by the
100), by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine
Company. Schenectadv. N. Y
Every prudent young man In Chicago,
when ho takes a lady to the theater,
carrios $3 In Iiis Inside pocket. This is
to pay her fine In case she refuses to re
move her high hat.
81 .00 FOR 14 CENi'8.
Millions now plant Salzer'a seeds,
but millions more should; hence offer.
1 pkg. Bismarck Cucumber 15c
1 pkg. Round Globe Beet 10c
1 pkg. Earliest Carrot 10c
1 pkg. Kaiser Wilhelm Lettuce 15c
1 pkg. Earliest Melon 10c
1 pkg. Giant Yellow Onion 15c
1 pkg. 14-Dey Radish 10c
8 pkgs. Brilliant Flower Seeds 15c
Now all of above 10 packages, in
cluding our mammoth plant and seed
catalogue, are mailed you free upon
receipt of onlv 14 cents' postage.
25 pkgs. Earliest Vegetable Seed.$1.00
21 Brilliant Blooming Plants $1.00
John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse,
An electric mouse trap is something
new. A bit of cheese is attached to an
electric wire. The mouse or rat, to Ret at
the trap, must stand on a metal plate,
and the moment he touches the cheese
lie Is shocked to death.
In three years the progeny of a pair of
rats, under favorable conditions, will
Will It? That's not the &
The question is why don't yon us©
St. Jacobs Oil
It will cure it ; that 's
fixed and certain.
48 PER CENT A YEAR.
Is a big rot urn on an investment, but that is what we guarantee to pay our stockholders un
Investments of S2 >.00 and upwards, and wo pay tho money on the first day of every
month. #Send for our Free Uook etplnininir our plan of doing business: alsj for our monthly
statement showing how we tand financially.
SHORT RISK GRAIN INDEMNITY CO,
OFFICES, 2-4-0 FLOt'lt EXCHANGE, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
WE HAVENO AGENTS
but have sold direct to the
consumer for 24 years, at
wholesale prices, savinp
Ihcui the dealers' pro
fit«. Ship anywhere
for examination be
fore sale. Kversr
thlng warranted. ,
100 styles of C^ar
riaiçes. wiaty lea of Har
ness. 'fop BucKieyaslow
as $.<5. Phaetons as low
as $55. Spring Wagon«,
ffo.STif Surre* Harn«u—Price H5.no. Koad Wagons, etc. Heiid No.806.
A» good aa sell« for f'21.00. for large, free Catalogue. sb»de, »pron and leaders, $60. Ah good as «diu for ftXk
ELKHART CARRIAGE AND HARNESS Ml«. CO., W. B. PRATT, Scc'y, ELKHART, INI>
This ad will appear but once this month.
23* 50 *
I DO AT IITPT V rmDHHTtrn tn Cure an, case of constipation. Oascnrpts are the Ideal l.aia-i
ADOubUiCiuI UUanftftltCiU tiTP. ne,er rrip or eripe. but cause easf natural result»- tsani -i
pie and booklet IWe. âd. 8TEUI.ING REMEDY CO.. Chicaio. Montreal. Can.. or New tork. 217. j
H NEW TRIUMPH.
In Any Climate.
Convincing Free Offer of an Eminent
New YorkCity Chemist and Scientist
(A scene in thu Slooum Laboratories. Thi Doctn illustrating the merit» of hlanaui8y*Um
of Medicine for lung troubles and consumption to medical men and student».)
Nothing could bo fairer, more
philanthropic or carry more joy to
the afflicted than thegenerous offer
of the honored and distinguished
chemist, T. A. Slocum, of New
tonishing the world with new won
ders. It is no longer safe to say
that anything may not be achieved.
The researches and experiments of
this great chemist, patiently oar
ried on for years, have culminated
The fact has beeu established ( in results as beneficial to mankind
that he has discovered a reliable ! as can be claimed for any modern
and absolute cure for consumption, j genius or philosopher.
and all bronchial, throat, lung and
chest diseases, catarrhal affections,
general decline and weakness, loss
of flesh and all conditions of wast
ing away; and to make its great
merits known, he wi ll send THREE
FREE BOTTLES (all different) of
The doctor has proved the dread
ed consumption to be a curable
disease beyond a doubt, in any cli
mate, and has on file in hia Amer
ican and European laboratories
thousands of "heartfelt testimon
ials of gratitude" from those bone
his newly discovered remedies t° and cured in all parts of the
any afflicted reader of this paper. ! wor j ( ]
Already his "new scientific sys
tem of medicin e" lias permanently Catarrhal and pulmonary troab
cured thousands of apparently | ' es ' eat ^ *° consumption, and oon*
hopeless cases bv its timely use, sumption, uninterrupted, means
and it seems a necessary and hu- 1 s P eetl - v and certain death - No on ®
mane duty, therefore, to bring such j threatened with that dangerons
facts to the attention of all invalids I disease should hcsitate a da r- aim "
who may bo benefited thereby. I ^ write T - A ' Slocum , M. O., 98
He considers it not only his pro
fessional, but his religious duty—
a duty which he owes to .suffering
Pine street, New York, giving ex
press and postofflce address, and
the free medicine will be promptly
humanity—to donate his infallible ! scufc - Evei T sufferer shoald
cure to all afflicted. j advantage of thismost liberal prop
It is a common assertion that ! ositiou ' Please tell the Doctor that
the age of miracles is past, and yet | ^ ou saw °^ er
chemistry and science are daily as- j w * iea wr iting
A Miras« ot m Man.
"Well, if that isn't Just like a roan!''
However, the distance and a wrlnkl#
in the glass had deceived her. On bi*
approaching closer, she eaw It wm
Chollie Kwysanthemum. And many
points of dissimilarity became notice
able.— Cincinnati Enquirer.
I« TH* OSLT
who truth ail
PRIVATE OIS -ASES
Weakneu à DUord», of
30 Tears' Expertsac«.
10 Tears in Omaha.
Book free. Consultation
aud Examination Fra*
14th & Farnam St».,
OMAHA, N KB.
QUARTER OF CENTURY Ol«
No RUST nor RATTLE. Out!a*ts tin or iron,
A Durable.Substitute for Plaster on wmlla.
« at er Proof .sheathing of same mstsrisT.ths
best <t cheapest i n t he marker Write f or ■amples.etu.
the FAY MANILLA HOOFING CO., CAMDeO . J .
T» SMOKE YOUR MEAT WITH \
nSTTàlTOH. B. W1LLSON A Co.. Wa.h
r Ü I r 11 I \lngton, D.C. No Cham« till pal*
■ " ■ ■ *» e nt obtained. 48-pa*e book fr«.
so 'S e
. UOKtS WHEKfc ALL ...
I Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Go
in time. Sold
xml | txt