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rf** I M"* ',M\ ftiis j. f\ y- (ik 1 "V JO '5 4 flVi rrr .. :i§88 Jrt 14. 0A i, iwt fx* 4*v tmu tkJ&r, I® a. rf.V'if t'' W ir Is Earnest Oaks visited at the par ental home near Atlantic over Sun day. Charley Miller's family east of Old Hamlin are down with the measels now. san Alec McGuire returned last Shnday from a trip out to the rail road camp \lnear Harlan. 14c- P't"'•? «5v I £~, /•». fe, I' Jp1• i. it 4 A V} !u fe' «t4ft' Mrs. S. E. Crane, south of town, V::iwa8 confined to her bed last Monday and Tuesday with a sudden indieposi \tion. fc'V "t iS?' & iZi' vA •V & r/r't' Mm W' The old Hamlin public school has been closed on account of so marry of the pupils being sick with the ^measels. The Kimballton Lumber Company were unloading a car-load of lumber *v at the station on Tuesday for their yards at Kimballton. Mrs. Geo Gerard was called out -V east a few miles to the home of S. A. 'Heath to attend to Mrs. Heath who is reported as being quite ill. d* •Kft 1 d- at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Noah Hamlin 1 :-.v: Miss Rose McGuire is staying at the \S rihojne of her brother Will this week while he is away on business. mm Jes Nissen, one-half mile west of •i-ri'^town is puttiug up a double corn igftacrib thirty-two feet in length. James White, residing five miles north-east of town has three cases of i||K'5 measles in his family all bed-fast. John Uook is boring a deep well for John Moore and will soon be in iltown to do some work for parties. Vl.'C Chris Nelson, of Kimballton had a ^car-load of pumps and windmills on the switch to unload last Tuesday. rV ,V" 1 Hamlin Markets on Tuesday:—Corn &450C, wheat 57c, oats 87c, creamery abutter 22c, country butter 17c, eggs The Childrens'Day service will be observed at the old Hamlin Presby terian church next Sabbath, June 15, at eight o'clock, SUIT. Don't purchase your harvesting out fit until you see what we carry in the way of Deering goods. Johnson & 4 & Carstensen. Wm McGuire went to Omaha with a car of hogs for Pete Nelson on Mon day and stopped at Neola on his re turn to try and purchase a store there. An Audubon Physician was out east to Heuery llabes residence the first of the week, some of thp child ren being quite ill with the measles. W. E. Edmondson and family, of 5$ Audubon, were visiting last Sunday Crane three miles south of this town. One of Mrs. S. A. Boice's children is still quite sick with meaBles and under a doctors care at the home of Mrs. George Spencer at Old Hamlin. Tom Bruhn hauled out grain and was weighing it for the Counsel man & Co. elevator company this week for the transfer to the new man agement. TheM. E. Childrens' Day exercises at the old Hamlin church have been postponed indefinitely on account of the epidemic of measles iu that neigh borhood. Fred Heilman was at Exira on Wednesday laying in a supply of tubs for his creamery, the agents of the. tub factories being in sessiont here on that day. A. S. Blasdel, auditor of the eleva tor company, who has been in charge here since Percy went away, has now gone to Gowrie, Iowa to install a new agent there. Mr. and Mrs. Clark were enjoying a a at in growing crops last week out east of town, out on a visit to the home of their son Robert A cloud burst out near the cream ery west of town is reported as hav ing taken place last Saturday evening washing out crops aud filling cellars on the lowlands. KasJ. H. Jones was in Exira last week one day interviewing an insurance adjuster in regards to the payment of insurance on a $25 steer killed by lightning the night before. Uncle Jimmy Bell is back lrom Home, New York where he under went an operation for cancer on his neck. He is now at the home ot his brother, J. H. Bell, in Exira. George Gill comes to the front this week with a sale of 25 hogs made to Pete Nelson. The hogs weighed 6130 pounds and George carried J8410.04 as the result of the sale, C. L. Miller, east of town, was here the first of the week leaving a good order for binding twine. He reports the prospects line for a good crop of small grain in his section of the town ship. The Blue Grass Creamery is receiv ing about ten thousand pounds of milk daily at present. Tne quality is fair and considerably below the average iu butterfat for this season of'the year. By testing samples the operator found that one cow gave a forty-four test while the other only tested twenty-five. That man will know which cow to cull and will never gruuble about the creamery test, Peter Nelson, of Audubon, has been appointed agent of Counuelman & Co. grain dealers here, and also has A the charge of the depot. He is an old and popular stock buyer and has al ready bought and shipped a car of hogs to South Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Carstesen and daughter, and Mrs. Johnson, of near Elkhorn, were visiting the first of the week at the home of Chris John son in this city and while here Mr. Carstesen made the purchase of £wo fine buggies of our dealers. 1 Miss Emma Wells returned from the Omaha college the first of the week on a visit to her parents home south east of town. She has gradu ated from the Gregg school of short hand and will soon return to Omaha where she has a position awaiting her. The past week the following good farmers sold hogs in this town: Geo. Spirup, two loads, George Gill, four Thomas Sweezy, one: J. W. Phipps, two William Thomas, one P. Nissen, two J. Settlemeyer, one E. E. Pen nington, one: Otto Yoisen, three W. D. Stadlev, one: and Charley Garnett, one load. Old Hamlin School District, No. 1, will serve refreshments consisting of Ice Cream, Cake and Lemonade at the school house on Friday eyening, June 13. Special arrangements are being made to entertain a large crowd and a special invitation is extended to everybody to come and have a good time. The entertainment is for the purpose of securing funds to pur chase new books for the "Pride of (jur School" Library. Program for Children's Day at the Evangelical church, in the Station, on June 15,1902. Exercises will begin at half paBt seven o'clock in the evening: Song bj the Congregation, Greeting Song, by the Children, -t-, .-.-.vi' Prayer and Responsive Beading. Children's Day Greeting, Bonnie Gill. Kecitation, Prayers and Plums, Floy Gaffin. Song, What Can Little Hands Do U. Nissen,' F. Wirth. Recitation, Keep Hoeing and Praying, Hazel Gill, Recitation, Children's Day, Frank Wirth. Exercise and Song, The Old Old Story. Myrtle Justesen, Bonnie Gill, Ritta Gill Recitation, Mite Box, Minerva Hopkins. Collection and Music. Recitation, Ethel Mullenger. c. •'. Recitation. Clarence Wirth. .•: Sony, Jewels, by the Infant Class sur Recitation. Rosie Ballou. Exercise, Snares, Class Number Throe. Recitation, The Daisy's Mission, Myrtle Justoaon Song, by the Bible Class. March and Song, bythe Children. Recitation, Bricks Withont Straws, Lee Moore. Song, Beyond. Recitation, Ben Hazzard's Gnest, Charlie Gill. Garland Exercise, Class Number Four. Recitation, The Test, Matie Moore. Song. Along The River of Time. All are invited. get a good seat. Come early and Happy Time In-Old Town. "We felt very happy," writes R. N. Bevill, of Old Town Va., "when Bucb len's Arnica Salve wholly cured our daughter of a bad case of scald head." It delights all who use it for cuts, Corns, Burns, Bruises, Boils. Ulcers* Eruptions. Infallible for Piles. Only 25 cents at Nick Doffing & Co.s. drug Store The Parlst at Large. The Waiter—You'll find our calves' liver very fine. The Professor—I don't want so much as that. Bring me a portion of the liver of one calf.—Chicago Tribune. Trouble. The trouble with most people la— well, it's trouble.—Baltimore News. Filthy Temples In India. Sacred cows often defile Indian tem files, but worse yet is a body thats pol uted by constipation. Don't permit it. Cleanse your system with Dr. King's New Life Pills and avoid un told misery. They give lively livers, active bowels, good digestion, fine ap petite. Only 25 cents ot Nick Doffing & Co's drug store. The Brave Robin*. The most singular instance that I have known of a robin's fearlessness was the kind of military instinct which some years ago led a pair to make their nest at the back of a target at Aldershot! It was in the shooting range of the Fourth battalion of the Sixtieth rilles, and the colonel of the regiment told me of it at the time. The little pair paid not the least attention to the shots thundering on the target just at the back of their nest. The soldiers we^e careful not to meddle with them, and the young brood hatched and were brought up in safety.—Cornliill. Whooping Cough. My little son had an attack of whooping cough and was threatened with pneumonia, but for Chamber lain's Cough Remedy we would have had a serious time of it. It also saved him from several severe attacks of croup.—H, J. Stiuckfaden. editor of World-Herald, Fair Haven, Wash. For sale by W. A. Haulier and all pat ent medicine dealers. Small Fish. An Englishman walking through a certain part of Scotland with rod and reel came upon a tiny loch which he thought held out promise of good sport. Patiently he fished for three hours, moving 6teadily from spot to spot along the borders of the little pond, but no success came to him. At last he accosted a boy who had stood for ten minutes watching him with mingled surprise and curiosity on his face. "My little lad," said the Eng lishman, "can you tell me whether there are any fish in this pond?" "If there be ony, they must be vera wpe ones, sir," returned the boy, "for t'lere was nae water here until it rain yesterday!" 4 -ty&SK S s.l rt .5 turn Cycling has its ups and downs. After the downs use BANNER SALVE it you'r cut or bruised. It heals the hurt quickly. Take no substitute. Nick Doffing & Co. Sut ow He Wound Up. Bingham, isn't It?" "What's the matter with Bingham?" "He went to the bad being a good fellow."—Baltimore News, Allen Halverson. of West Prairie. Wisconsin savs. People come ten miles to buy FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE," while J. A. Spero, of Hel mer, Indiana, says: It is the medical won der of the age." Nick Doffiug & Co. A Rubber Substitute. A German chemist has discovered perfect substitute for rubber that is resilient and self closing and practi cally unwearable. The lack of energy you feel, the backache and a run down condition generally all mean kidney disorder. FOLEY'S |KID*}EY CURE will restore your strength and vigor by making the kidneys well. Take no substitute. Nick Doffing & Co Worldly Wisdom. "Now that my engagement to Edgar Is broken off I wonder if he'll ask me to return the jewels that he gave me." "If he doesn't ask for them, I'd send them back at once, for in that case they're not genuine!"—Pliegende Blat ter. Wilhs Woodward, of Decatur, Iowa, writes, I was troubled with kidney disease for sev eral vears and four one dollar size Dottles of FOLEY'S KIDNEY CUBE cured me. I would recommend it to anyone who has kidney troub le. Nick*Doffing & Co. His Knowledge. W'-'. "I suppose, Mr. Casey," said the pas senger to the Irish pilot, "you know where all the rocks are along this coast." "Faith, Oi do not," replied the pilot, "but Oi know where they ain't."—Phil adelphia Press. A. 0. Blancliard, West Bangor, New York, says: I have been troubled with kidney dis ease for the past five years. Have doctored with several physicians and got no relief until I used two bottles of FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE. Nick Doffing & Co. Salad Plants. vV The salad plants contain no apprecia ble amount of nutrient and are not esteemed for this reason by those who recognize their value and deem their crispness and cooling properties an in dispensable part of the ideal dinner. The nature of their component parts, along with the oil, acids and condi ments used to dress them, makes them most useful aids to the digestion. Quick Relief For Asthma. Miss Maude Dickens, Parsons, Kansas, writes: I suffered eight years with asthma in its worst form. I had aeveral attacks during the last year and was not expected to live through them. I began using FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR and it has nevef failed to give me imme diate relief." Nick Doffing & Go. The First Glass Window. The first glass window in England was put up in an abbey about the year C80. Glass windows, however, did not become general for many hun dred years, and as late as 1579 the glass casements at Alnwick castle, the Duke of Northumberland's seat, were regularly taken down when the family was away from home.—Notes and Queries. Ready To Yield. used DeWitt's Witch Hazel Balve for rules and found it a certain cure," says S. K. Meredith, Willow Grove, Delaware. Opera tions unnecessary to curepiles. They always yield to DeWitt's Witch Hazel salve" Cures skin diseases, all kinds of wounds. Accept no counterfeits Nick Doffing & Co. How the Natives Treat Gorillas. Natives in the countries inhabited by great apes regard them always as hu man beings of inferior types, and it is for this reason that for a long time it was found impossible to get hold of an entire gorilla skin because the savages considered It religiously necessary to cut off the hands and feet of the ani mals when they killed them, just as they do with their enemies, possibly for the purpose of rendering them harmless in case they should by any chance come to life again. Ira D. Beckard, Duncombe, Iowa, writes, My little boy scalded his leg from the knee to the ankle. I used BANNEB BALVE imme diately and in three week's time it was almost entirely healed. I want to recommend it to every family and advise them to keep Banner Balve on hand as it is a sure remedy for scalds or any sores." Nick Doffing 4 Co ..... Business Man's Nerve. The successful merchant nowadays knows how to turn even misfortune into advertising. A team of coach horses dashed into an immense plate glass window in front of a big furni ture store in New York city and made a general smashup of everything in eight. The proprietor, instead of shut ting up shop even temporarily, sat down and with a paint brush elaborat ed the following on a big white board and installed it in the window where the plate glass was: "A coach team smashed this window. You see, even the horses know where to find good furniture. This is a pointer for, you." Edward Huss, a well known bnsines*s man of Salisbury, Missouri, writes: I wish to say for the benefit of others that I was a sufferer from lumbago and kidney trouble, and all the erme dies 1 took gave me no relief. I was induced to try FOLEY'S K1DNEX CUBE and after the use of three bottles I am cured." Nick Doffing & Co., Exira. Colorless Varnish," Colorless varnish for use on fine la bels or other prints, as well as for white wood and other spotless articles, is made as follows: Dissolve two and one-half ounces of bleached shellac in one pint of rectified alcohol to this add five ounces of animal boneblack, which should first be heated,, and then boil the mixture for about five min utes. Filter a small quant'ty of this through filtering paper and if not fully colorless add more boneblack and boil again. When this has been done, run the mixture through silk and through filtering paper. When cool, it is ready for use. It should be applied with care and uniformity. VA ry. Education is still needed among farm ers to tone up their ideas in methods of producing pure milk, said the late L. F. Abbott of Maine. The thought with many people is that milk is contami nated only by the introduction of for eign bodies directly into the milk. It is true that this is a prolific source of bad flavored butter and cheese, but not the only one. It does not occur to these farmers that taints may be introduced to these products through the organism of the cow by her breathing an impure and tainted atmosphere. Well authen ticated instances are on record where cows at pasture, breathing air polluted by carrion, carried the taint to their milk and seriously affected the whole product of the factories to which the milk was sent The modern barn, with close tieup and cellar used as a depository for the accumulation of manure through the Winter, is more suggestive of taint ed milk when cows are confined in such quarters. The old, lax notions of allow ing cows to stand and to lie down in their ordure six months of the year, ac cepting the conditions of fllthiness the .cows take on in consequence as a mat ter of course, are not yet all obsolete. And yet these farmers think: they are targets for persecution if the factory management insists upon a reform in their practice on penalty of exclusion from the factory. Neck ot Good Dairy Cow. The general appearance of the head and neck of a good type of dairy cow as seen from the front while looking down is brought out very nicely in the illustration reproduced from farmers' 4AXBY COW'S KECK A9 SEEN FBOM ABOVE AND IN FBONT. bulletin No. 143 Issued by the United States department of agriculture. The thinness of the neck on top and the flatness on the side characteristic of the type are very well shown. The fine ness of the neck where it blends with the head and the freedom from dewlap show breeding and quality. The spare ness of flesh desired in the dairy type and the flatness of the neck where it joins the shoulder make the neck vein very marked in this class of animals— so much so, in fact, that the shoulder seems to be abnormally developed when compared with the beef type. Don't Keep Milk Too Loqg. One of the most common mistakes in making butter on the farm, particular ly during the winter, is in keeping the milk too long. A lew temperature of the cream prevents, or, rather, retards, fermentation or souring, and it is often the case that the cream is kept until it Is bitter in order to secure a proper acidity, and it is impossible to make a good quality of butter from bitter cream. Sources ot Add Organisms. Mr. R. H. Burr of the Storrs (Conn.) agricultural experiment station de scribes some investigations on the sources of the acid organisms concern ed in the souring of milk. He drew milk from cows in such ways that part of the milk was not exposed to exter nal contamination, while the rest was freely exposed during the milking and after. The former contained no acid organisms and remained sweet, while the latter did contain the organisms and became sour aud curdled in the usual manner. Furthermore, in post mortem bactereological examinations of the udders of cows he found no acid organisms present. He thus shows that these bacteria get into the milk after it is drawn. He also shows that they come from the dust and dirt from the air, the stable and the cGw. The importance of a knowledge of these facts to dairymen is pointed out. A Well Deserved Compliments Referring to the butter contests which have been carried on in Minne sota for the past twelve months, the Dairy Record, published in St. Paul, Minn., says: "Professor Haecker is en titled to a good share of the credit, .as he was the originator of the monthly contests and helped institute them and has done all he could to make a suc cess of them. The professor is' ever ready to help in any project which will advance the dairy industry, and he is in a position where he may be and has been of great help to the dairymen and butter makers in general, and there is no man in the state who has worked so hard and accomplished as mucin which has helped in the upbuilding of dairy ing as Professor Haecker." Tlie Knowalls. Now and then we run against people who can be taught nothing more in re gard to dairying. These are invariably the ones who are not makthg more than two-thirds possible profits out of the business.—Dairy and Creamery. mx '4,:^ 1 •$/$ awsrvs, Business V* Ipp ft! •),- jsc i\ a I (Creajnervf A Vs* •e Chances in the most Attractive Country for the Farmer, Stock Raiser, Uannfacturerand In vestor. Plenty of good opportunities in the GREAT CENTRAL SOUTH r' .Vj Kentucky, Tennesee, Alabama, Mississippi and Florida, at all points on the line of the,'" Louisville & Nashville gagg Railroad,,- :,^ All classes of business men will find the greatest chances in the United States to make large profits by reason of the abund ance and cheapness of jjnyg Land and Farms Timber and StoneS® Iron and Coal Labor—Everything Free sites, financial assistance and free dom from taxation for the manufacturer. Lands and farms at $1.00 per acre add up wards, and 500,000 acres in West Florida that can be taken gratis under the U. S. homestead laws. Stock raising in the Gulf Coast District will make enormous profits. Half fare excursions the first and third Tuesdays of each month. Let us know what you want, and we will tell you where and how to get it—but don't delay as the country is filling up rapidly. Printed matter, maps and all information free. Address, R. J. WEMYSS,1 Qeneral Immigration and Industrial Ag't LOUISVILLE, KY. ii 'i ,,, Leads Them, All. •One Minute Cough Cure beats all other medicines I ever tried for coughs, colds, croup and throat and lung troubles," says D. Scot Currain, of Loganton, Pennsylvania. One Minute Cough Cure is the only absolutely safe remedy which acta immediately. Mothers ev erywhere testify to the good it has done their little ones. Group is so sudden in its attacks that the doctors arrive too late. It yields at once to One Minute Cough Cure. Pleasant to take. Children like it. Sure cure for grip, bronchitis, cough, Nick Doffing & Co. Took It Literally. A gentleman, wishing some bushes removed from his garden, told his gar dener to pull them up by the roots. Some time after he went into the gar den and found the gardener digging trenches round the bushes. 'Why, George," he said, "you need not dig round those small bushes in that way. I am sure you are strong enough to pull them up by the roots." "Oh, yes, sir," replied the gardener. "I am strong enough, but I must dig a little before I can catch hold of the roots. If you had told me to pull them up by the branches, I could have re moved them." Spring Fever Is another name for biliousness and is more serious than most people think. A torpid liver and inactive ^bowels mean a poisoned system. If neglected serious illness ma follow such symptoms. DeWitt'B Little Early Bisers re move all danger by stimulating the liver, open ing the boweis and cleansing ihe system of im- Sunties. Safe pills. Never gripe I have taken eWitt's Little Early Risers for torpid liver every spring for years, writes B. M. Ererly, Moundsvilie, West Virginia, and they do me more good than anything I have ever tried. Nick Doffing & Co, The Belief In a Devil. A maidservant belonging to one of the women's colleges had been out with her lover without leave from her mistress and was returning late along my road, at the top of which lived the lamented Professor Nettleship. Now, the latter had a large yellow dog that took the usual canine delight in seeing cats scatter and flee, and, the better to pounce on them when they were stealthily crossing the street he would perch himself on the top of the pro fessor's garden .wall, surrounded and half hidden in the foliage. As the tru ant maidservant passed beneath him he caught sight of a cat in the middle of the road and, making a spring at it, collided with her and knocked her down. She picked herself up and ran screaming home, almost mad with ter ror, because, as she said, the devil had jumped on her back and thrown her down.—International Monthly. A Real Friend. I suffered from dyspepsia and indigestion for fifteen years," says W. T. Studevant, of Merry Oaks, North Carolina. After 1 had tried many doctors and medicines to no avail one of my friends persuaded me to try Kodol, It gave immediate relief. I can eat most any thing I want now and my digestion is good. I cheerfully recommend Kodol. Dou try to cure stomach trouble by dieting. That only further weakens the system. You need whole some, strengthening food, Kodol enables vou to assimilate what you eat by digesting it with out the stomach's aid. Nick Doffing & Co. .« The Hermit Crab. Gently crack the shell of the vv&cJi, for you -will find it almost impossible to extract the ,occupant alive otherwise and you will see what you may be par doned for supposing a miniature lob ster, but which in reality belongs to an other distinct species—namely, the her mit crab, Pagurus bernhardus. Wheth er he has obtained occupancy ,Ky force of arms or merely through' dc-cease of the original tenant is a moot point, but the first supposition is highly probable, as he is a most belligerent little cus tomer. An amusing scene may be witnessed by placing several hermit crabs depriv ed of their shells in an ordinary soup plate, with a little sea water and some empty shells—fewer shells than crabs. The fighting and struggling to secure houses is ludicrous In the extreme. One may be seen almost successful in moor ing himself within a shell, which, by the way, Is effected by means of the shelly plates at the extremity of his soft and twisted tall, when another seizes him by the nape of the neck, as it were, and he is dragged reluctantly forth. The evicter still holds hiia strug gling at claws' length, n!nd not until he himself is safely ensconced does be re linquish his grasD.—Chambers' Journal. 5 5* XAr ««to 'Jfe NEBRASKA FARMING PATS To the farmer and, stock raiser Ne braska affords unlimited opportunities. Statistics prove that in the more settled sections diversified farming is a success, and consequently farm land values are high, but there are vast areas of good land in the northern, central, and western portions of the state along the' line of the F., E. & M. V. R. R. that can be purchased at reasonable prices. You Ar« Looking For a Hom We have reliable real estate men on our list who will gladly place their best propositions before you if we send your name. We Sell Homosoekors' Tickets and agents of connecting iyj lines sell for us. Perhaps You Want Grazing Lande We have the same facilities for plac. ing the best before you. Write for pamphlets, map folders, and further information. J. H. GABLE. iffS I. R. BUCHANAN, F. E.&M. V. R.R. Denison, Iowa. K. Gen. Pass. Agh, F.E.&M.V.R.R. Omaha, Neh. c. s. Kansas City Southern Railway Straight as the Crow Flies KANSAS CITY to the GULF. Through the cheapest land now open for settlement in the United States. A magnificent country adapted to the cultivation of small grain, corn, cotton, rice, sugar, cane, apples, peaches, ber ries, commercial truck farming and the raising of horses, mules, cattle, hogs and sneep at prices ranging from FREE Government Homesteads To Twenty-Five Dollars and more Per Acre. Through Pullman Sleeping Gar Service TO JOPLIN, FT. SMITH, TEXAR KANA, SHREVEPORT, LAKE CHARLES, BEAUMONT, HOUSTON AND (GALVESTON. Write for a copy of CURRENT EVENTS published by the Kansas City Southe'n Ry. H. D. Button, T. P. A. S. G. Warner, F.N. Roesler, T. P. & I A. G. P. & T. A. Kansas City, Mo. Kansas City, Mo CALIFORNIA Best Personally Conducted' Tourist Excursions^ Leave CHICAOO Tuesdays and Thursdays Y.V VXA THE I- GREHT ROCK ISLBND ROUTE A N S E N I I N E Tourist Car via Southern Route leaves Chicago every Tuesday. Daily First Class Sleeper Through Between Chicago and San Francisco. Crossing the best scenery of the Bockies and Sierra Neradas by Daylight. Direct connec ton to Los Angeles. Best Dining Car Service through. Write for information and literature to JOHN SEBASTIAN, G. P. A. Chicago KIDNEY DISEASES bbbbsb Essssssssssssssassamm ore the most fatal of all dis eases. CM CV'C KIDNEY CURE I it rULCl O Buarantiid Ruiidj or money refunded. /Contains remedies recognized by emfc nent physicians as the Best lot Kidney and Bladder troubles. PR1CB 50c. and $1.00. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. This preparation contains all ot the, digestants and digests all kinds ol food, it gives instant relief and never fails to cure. It allows you to eat all the food you want. The most sensitive stomachs can take it. By its use many thousands of dyspeptics have been cured after everything else failed! I unequalled for the stomach. Ctiil ren with weak stomachs thrive on it First dose relieves. A diet unneces^ar Cures all stomach troubl Prepared only by E. O. DEWITT & Co., Chic11 The II. bottle contains2K times tbeSOc. NICK DOFFING & CO.