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Willmar tribune. (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, November 07, 1900, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1900-11-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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A Marr a Ministe W Its
a it a in
In volume of reminiscence* jtnt pub
liaihed entitled: "The Wedding Day in Tdt
erature and Art" a minister relates his ex
perience with two weddings in the same
town on the same day, one in the morn*
ing, one in the afternoon. "Thefirstwed
ding fee I received was $10." he says, "a very
large remuneration for the place and peo
ple. After the second wedding the best
man called me into a private room and
thus addressed me:
'What's the tax, parson.?'
'Anything you like, or nothing at all,' 1
answered. (I have frequently received noth
"Now, said he, 'we want to do this
thing up in style, but I have had no ex
perience in th» -business and do not know
what is proper. You name your figure.'
charge wa8
'Pshaw,*' he said. 'This ain't legal. W
a to do something handsome.'
Go ahead and do it,' I said. Whereupon
he reflected a moment and then asked me
now much I had received for the wedding
of the morning.
dollars,' I replied.
Tiis face brightened at once. Here was
a solution to the difficulty.
'I'll see his ante,' he remarked, 'raise
him five dollars and call.' Whereupon he
handed me $15."
W offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured
by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business transac
tions and financially able to carry out any
obligations made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, To
ledo, O.
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Price 75c. per bot
tle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
a of Hi a
"Yes," said Mrs. Brown, "my son Thom
as has had an awful time playing football.
But Tom's quite a hero. wrote me all
about it. said the professor at his col
lege told him he had only three ligyments
in his leg. Them three ligyments are what
hold the foot onto the leg. Well, Tom says
that a year ago he bruk his first ligyment,
that's the outside one, in playin' thet game
with Purdoo. Then in playing the Sham
pain university he broke the second ligy
ment right short off. And jest last week
in playin' with some college from Indianna
he bruk the third ligyment. and now there
ain't anything on airth olefin' that foot on
except skin."—Chicago Tribune.
Personally Conducted Tours To California
In Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars
Via Chicago Great Western R'y to Kan
BBS City, and Santa Fe Route to Los An
Eeles and Southern California. Only line
aving new Pullman Tourist Sleepers
equipped with wide vestibules, steam neat
and gas light. One of these new Sleepers
leaves St. Paul at 8:10 a. m. every Monday,
via Chicago Great Western for Los Angeles
and Southern California, reaching Los An
geles the following Friday morning. These
tours are personally conducted by an ex
perienced official who accompanies the
train to its destination. The cars are well
equipped for along journey and are as com
fortable as the standard sleepers, while the
price for a double berth is only Six Dollars.
Full information furnished by any Great
Western Agent, or J. P. Elmer, General
Agent Passenger Department, 5th & Robert
Streets, St. Paul. Minn.
To Much I a in a
She is a woman much given to romancing,
and while she is never intentionally ma
licious she ha9 a way of stretching thing*
that often makes trouble. They were dis
cussing her the other night at supper and
somebody was telling of the wonderful en
tertainments she is always talking of giv
ing and never gives.
She has so much—imagination," said
the head of the table.
"Imagination," remarked the man who
aings, "why, that woman has-an imagination
that ten consciences couldn't keep up with."
—Washington Post.
W on Go to id a
yon enhance the pleasure of the trip by go
ing over the Queen & Crescent Route and
its connections via Cincinnati. Careful at
tendants look to your comfort. Your meals
(a la carte) are not surpassed in the best
hotels. Your rest is unbroken on the
smooth, rock-ballasted roadway. Yon ape
not annoyed by change of cars. Fatigue
vanishes before some of the finest natural
scenery in America.
Winter Tourist Tickets are sold at re
duced rates. Wh not write us about it?
Only 24 houro Cincinnati to Florida. Di
rect connections at Port Tampa and Miami
at Steamers Wharf for Key West, Nassau
and Havana. W quote rates gladly. Hand
some printed matter sent free to inquirers.
W C. Ktneaxson, Gen'l Pase'gr Agent, Cin
cinnati, O.
he Dashing E
Polar Explorer—What shall I call my new
book? "A Dash for the Pole?"
Publisher—No. Call it "A DaBh for the
Lecture Platform."—Baltimore American.
An Atchison man has been refusing for
years to get any new furniture, because
the old was not worn out. His wife stopped
coaxing, and invited his three nephews to
spend the summer. The new furniture
had to be bought the day they left.—Atchi
son Globe.
"He insulted' me!" she exclaimed. "He
contradicted me in a most brutal way. What
have you to say to that "Why, I—er—I—•
that is to say, I—er—admire his nerve, of
course," answered Mr. Meekly.—Chicago
ii TwoBigPains
seem to the heritage of the
T" human family everywhere, vis:
*^3 *ij
1 rt
*l' bat'there is one sure and
i, prompt core for both, viz:
St Jacobs Oil
Dr.Williams'Indian Pile
Ointment will enraBlind.
Bleeding and Itching
£»•*, absorbs the
tumor*. allays the Itch
ing at once, acts ,as a
poultios,lives Instant re*
Prepared for Piles
teblngof tneprivatt
parts. Atdraralsisorto
A* eeats andSMMK
Props* CiraaLAirn.cnpio
Occupied Once by Washington's
Best Known Hotel.
In One of Its Room A so
Toon, the Oatb of Office aa
Presiden of the Unlt-
[Special Washington Letter.]
HER E is a historic corner on
Pennsylvania avenue which is
occupied by a hotel and
very few people living any
thing about the history of the local
Fo a years the building on the
sorner of Twelfth street and Pennsyl
vania avenue as occupied by the pen
sion office, and then a dry goods and
notions store built up a successful busi
ness there. Six years ago alterations
were made which transformed the
building into a hotel and cafe and now
additions have been built along Twelfth
street, completely obliterating all of
the landmarks which were so dear to
us old-timers.
Nearly 20 years ago O S B" Shep
herd, the an of energy and executive
ability changed the national cap
ital from its condition of a sluggard
southern to in a mudhole to a na
tional city it broad avenues and
concreted streets, built upon the cor
ner referred to a six-story brick build
ing, with mansard roof, and rented it to
the government forth use of the pen
sion office. I was so occupied until the
architectural monstrosity in Judiciary
square as completed, in 1885, and then
the pension office as removed and the
Shepherd building as taken by a pros
perous storekeeper.
During the civil war the corner as
occupied by the best and most
popular hotel in the city, called the
Kirkwood house. Members of the cab
inet as well as prominent senators and
representatives resided at the Kirk
wood house, and prominent officers of
the federal armies were constantly
coming and going as guests of the same
hotel. Vice President Andrew Johnso
was a guest of the Kirkwood house on
the night of the tragedy at Ford's the
ater, President Lincoln lost his
life by the hand of an assassin. On the
following morning it as in the Kirk
wood house that Mr. Johnso took the.
oath of office and became president of
the United States.
In the spring of 1864, the suc
cessful general of the Mississippi val
ley, U. S. Grant, came to the national
capital to receive from the hands of the
president his commission as lieuten
ant general of all the armies he as a
guest at the Kirkwood house. Fro
time to time Gens. Sherman, Sheridan,
Hancock, Logan, Meade and other emi
nen military either had their
rooms or took their meals at the Kirk
wood house. I as not until several
years after the a had closed,
the armies had been disbanded, the
carpet-bag period had passed, and the
unusual business incident to and de
pendent upon the civil a had ceased,
that the Kirkwood house, being no
longer the most popular hostelrie in
the city, as closed.
During the latter part of March, 1864,
while he as planning the offensive
campaign which commenced it the
battle of the Wilderness on the 5th
day of the following May, a banquet
as given to Gen. Grant in the Kirk
wood house, which as followed by a
ball, and in the festivities of both
events Miss Kat Chase, the accom
plished, brilliant and beautiful daugh
ter of Chief Justice Salmon Chase,
as the social leader. Althoug the
celebrated hostelrie as a frame build*
Ing of the olden style, it as an excep
tionally large and roomy structure for
those days. More than 200 and
women of distinction participated in
the banquet, and, before the a of
the morrow had dispersed the merry
makers, nearly 1,000 of he and
of note in those a partici
pated in the terpsichorean mazes.
For a years the best servant in
the old Kirkwood house as a colored
an named George Thornby. acted
as valet to Gen. Grant on that occasion
and as subsequently detailed to look
after the comfort of Vice President
Johnson. S it happened that
the old house finally gave
way to a
more modern structure, Thornby,
through the kind intercession of a
of prominence he had
'served, secured an appointment as
'messenger in he post office depart
ment Congressman Tyner, of In
diana, as made postmaster general.
remained there until a few years
ago, he died. Thornb as a
very intelligent fellow and as made
mail messenger to the first assistant
postmaster general. During his lat
te years he took a great deal of pleas
ure in telling a story concerning Joh
Schuyler Crosby, of N York, as
the governor of the territory of Mon
tan a for three years and became first
assistant postmaster general
Frank' a to as advanced to the po
sition of postmaster general.- Thornb
opened all the envelopes and laid the
smaller ones, ostensibly con
tained personal letters, upon the desk
of the first assistant postmaster gen
eral but he big official envelopes he
distributed to the clerks in charge of
he appointments in the different
states, and he always did his work in
telligently and it good judgment.
Gov. Crosby had only been the in
cumben of the office of first assistant
postmaster general a days
he his bell, to which Thornby re
sponded, and Gov. Crosby said:.
I a to it is
opens my letters every day before they
are placed on my desk/ --g ,~-,
f'That is nay -work, ^sir," said «Tliorn
by, bowing and smiling as
knows his duty is well performed.
'"Well, hereafter," said Gov. Crosby,
"I do not a anybody to open my
mail. Le the mail be placed upon
my desk and I will open it myself. I
do not wish to have my correspond
ence handled in this indiscriminate
On the following morning,
Crosby entered his office lie as
amazed to see it transformed into a
general delivery offiee and mail pack
in establishment. Hi desk as
stacked three feet high with letters
of every description, not one of which
Thornby had opened. I a little
space upon the desk before Crosby's
chair were 150 or 200 small envelopes
containing letters which might be
presumed be personal, but at least
three-fourtDs of which must have been
Gov. Crost'y as no fool. simply
executive departmental experi
ence. suw at once that the col
ored an had a huge joke on him.
rang the bell, and when the polite
Thornby appeared, he said: "Thorn
by, here is a nverdollar bill which be
longs to you Tak all of this stuff
off of my^desk and say nothing about
it to anybody."
Th faithful and intelligent negro
did as requested. Bu the clerks,
had been waiting for their daily work
more than hours that morning,
had ascertained the fact that all of
their mail as jriled upon Crosby's,
desk, so that Thornby violated no con
fidence later when he told the story
with many a hilarious smile.
Th old Kirkwood house is mere
ly a reminiscence in the national cap
ital. I disappearance as volumi
nously commented uj.on when it as
obliterated and the story of the old
hotel is brought vividly to memory by
reason of the fact that another old
hotel, within a block of the treas
ury building, has been torn down this
summer in order to make room for
an immense modern struct arc.
Th old hotel as originally built
in 1836, for the use of the post office
department. Within five years the
Doric columns of the post office
department were erected, and the
postmaster general took possession
thereof. The it as that the hotel
as opened. I has been by
name to all have visited the na
tional capital during the past 60
years. I was at the proprietor
hoped it would be, as he expressed it
with his N Englan nasal twang
"a very likely tavern." he hotel
which will take its place will be a
credit to this great and growing city.
The department of justice is in tem
porary quarters because its historic
building, opposite the treasury depart
ment has been torn down this sum
mer, to make room for another, a
bigger and better building. Th old
Corcoran art gallery is about to be
taken down, in orde~r to make room
for a hall of records of the executive
These are only a few of the im
provements which are being made
upon Pennsylvania avenue and they
have come none too soon. Th prin
cipal thoroughfare of the national
capital has long been regarded as the
best parade ground in the world but
the buildings along that thoroughfare
have never reflected credit upon the
city, nor upon the people of the re
public. Th improvements briefly out
lined here really constitute a great
stride in the development of the na
tional capital as a modern city.
"I wish I were nearer perfection," I said.
As I sat on the sofa with her
The lamp threw a halo of gold o'er her
Her breath was like orris and myrrh.
That's easy," she said, with a smile in her
A trick she had gathered from Venus
And then, with a laugh and a fluttering
She cast out the pillow between us.
I know only two men that I ad-
•Who is the other Sondags
Th a
The man who thinks he knows it all
Is generous, you'll agree.
He wants mankind, the great and small*
To be as wise as he.
,—Washington Star.
No Agrve I«eft..
Boarder—I hear that there used to be
a great deal of fever* and ague around
Host—Yes but none here now not
a bit We've all got acclimated.—N.
Weekly. c^^-
Bore E Himself. .. JjX
Belle—Is Chappie tiresome
Flora—Is Why they a
a incessantly he's alone.—•
The. Smart 8 a & MmMi
'•.• •'•. Terrible Ueath. I
Robert Pinney, an engineer era
ployed at the government dam at
Meeker island, as ground to pieces
between a drum and a wire cable. Th
mass of flesh and torn clothing was
wound up in the cable coil, and it took
the workmen half an hour to gather
the pieces together. I was the fir:
fatality that has occurred at the dam.
Pinne as engineer of one of the
fifty-ton cable towers. Betwee these
towers runs a cable which is used
lower material into the dam Th en
gineer and his fireman, Samuel Scott,
received orders to pick a quantity
of material, and the order as mega
phoned to the crew on the other side
of the river. After everytb'« had
been placed in readiness, Pinne
stationed himself at the stai ting gear
for the drum. Scott as at the time
on the outside edge of_ the platform.
he machinery had not been moving
more then a few seconds Scott
heard Pinne scream. A first ho
thought it as a joke, but he ran to
the drum. A horrible sight there met
his eyes, and around the drum the man
gled body of the engineer was being
wound. Th machinery as stopped,
but then there as nothing more than
gather the remains together.
Crime Not Increasing.
Minnesota's 25th annual prison cen
sus contradicts the common belief that
crime is increasing. Th figures col
lected by the state board of correc
tions and charities for the previous
year were confined in state institu
tions, and that even this increase was
due in a measure to quarantine of
Th prison census for 1900 is about
the same as for three preceding
years, proper allowance is made
for unusual circumstances which pad
ded the figures without actually show
in an increased number of criminals.
A compared it the census of 1897,
the increase is only 16. Census deduc
tions are supposed to be valuable only
complied through a long period,
but the results forth past few years
have been such as to enable the state
board to assert that the facts do not
support a belief that pauperism and
and crime are growing evils.
Child Labor.
Child labor law seems to be a failure,
although they have been piling up
since 1803, and the state labor commis
sion will petition the next legislature
to try a more effective method of the
abuses of the law whie exists at
Th law allowing the granting of
excuses under which children of school
age can work is said to be the most
objectionable. Th compulsory edu
cation law of 1885 fixes the a of
school attendance at from eight to 16
years, and this is contradicted by the
factory a of 1895 and 1897 placing
the acre at from 14 to 16 years.
Public sentiment, according to the
labor commission, does not support the
enforcement of the child labor laws,
and the census shows that out of 17,105
a this number are 553 boys under
Id years of age and 239 girls.
Freight Train Robbed.
There is a a of organized train
robers operating between Hopkin and
Albert Lea, and although they have
been at work for some time the mat
ter as not brought to the attention
of the police until recently. Th rob
are not daring enough to attack pas
senge trains, but limit their work to
laborers manage to secure trans
portation from Albert Le at Minne
apolis on freight trains over the Min
neapolis & St. Louis road. A case as
reported by a man had been held
up in a freight car by masked men
and at the point of a revolver robbed
of 814.60.
A Large Raft.
he largest raft of lumber in the
history of the lumber business on the
upper Mississippi passed through Wi
nona. Th raft as handled by Wi
man's steamer, Joh Douglass, and
bowboa Satellite. I contained 9,360,
000 feet of lumber, besides many thou
sands of dollars worth of lath and
Th estamate value of the raft as
$650,000. I as fifty-two cribs long
and eight wide. Th ordinary lumber
raft is about fifteen cribs long.
News In Brief.
A mad dog scare agitated the people
of Red Wing, and all dogs were or
dered muzzled.
Th striking dressmrkers of Minne
apolis propose to start a co-operative
Be Knudson, elevator boy at the
Chamber of Commerce building at Du
lutb, as instantly killed. as
working on the top of the car,
it suddenly flew upward, crushing his
head. $
A large barn belonging" to Mr.
Quackenbusb, near Sueur, as de
stroyed by fire. Th tenant, Joh
Green, colored, lost everything, as the
season's crop as in the barn.
Loss about 81,200 no insurance.
Fran Cronon of Rose Creek, aged
13, on his a home frOm school
threw a ball and his arm fell to his
side useless. On examination it as
found to be broken above the elbow.
Rural free delivery service been or*
dered established Nov. 1 at Creston,
Filmore county. Length of route, 2 5
miles area covered, 35 square miles.
Dulut stocks of grain aggregate 8,
733,000 bushels, of which 6,999,864
bushels are wheat, 50,000 bushels coirn,
170,000 oats, 89,000 bushels rye, 651,000
bushels barley and 773,000 bushels
flax. There, has been an increase in
everything but corn, the net increase
being 848,000 bushels.
Nellie Hanson as arrested in
Minneapolis for stealing bicycles.
he date for holding the annual
convention of the Southern Minnesota
Educational Association at Winona,
which as to be Nov. 16 and 17, has
been postponed One week on account
of its conflict with a Y. M. C. A. lecture
in that city.
Whil loading a car of flax at Ken
sington George S. Maxfield fell from
a car, injuring his back and shoulder.
Editor Cady of the Advance, pub
lished at Magnolia, as stabbeid in the
neck by Peterson, as
drunk and looking for trouble. Cady
is a justice of the peace and undertook
to arrest Peterson. Th latter resist
ed and drew a knife.
he pupils Of the schools of Minne
apolis in one contributed 8987.23
to he Galveston relief fund.
A farmer near Detroit recently
picked ripe wild strawbarries in his
meadow. %t $ -MlMl*M\
S re it in
The Secret Service has unearthed another
band of counterfeiters and secured a large
uantity of bogus bills, which are so clever-,
executed that the average person would
never suspect them of being spurious.
Things of great value are always selected for
imitation, notably Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters, which has 'many imitators but no
equals for disorders like indigestion, dys
pepsia, constipation, nervousness and gen
eral debility. Always go to reliable drug
gists who have the reputation of giving what
you ask for.
Cruel a
Mother—Is that all you have to do on
wash-day—sit around and read?
Daughter—I—was just reading about the
hanging gardens.
"Well, if you are interested in that kind
of stuff there is a garden back of the house
just lovely for hanging clothes."—Indianap
olis Press.
Graln-O! Graln-OI
Ask your Grocer to-day to show you a pack
age of GRAIN-O, the new food drink that
takes the place of coffee. Children may
drink it without injury, as well as adults.
Allwhotryit like it. GRAIN-0 has that rich
seal brown of Mocha or Java, but is made
from puregrains, and the most delicate stom
ach receives it without distress. the price of
coffee. 15c. and 25c. per package. All grocers.
To Much for Him
0 W a
dyspepsia no bet-
ter? Did you follow my advice and drink
not water an hour before breakfast?
Patient—I tried to, doctor, but I was un
able to keep it up for more than five min
utes at a stretch.—Chicago Daily News.
Bes to the
N matter what ails you, headache to a
cancer, you will never get well until your
bowels are put right. Cascarets help nature,
cure you without a gripe or pain, produce
easy natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put
up in metal boxes, every tablet has C. C. C.
stamped on it. Beware of imitations.
It is said that an ordinary brick weighs
about four pounds. Nevertheless, the man
who gets hit with one imagines it to weigh
about four tons.—Norristown Herald.
•24.O0 E S W E E
to men with rigs to introduce our Poultry
Compound among farmers. Address with
stamp, Acme Mfg. Co., Kansas City, Mo.
An iceman was the only person who pos
sessed sufficient coolness to meet and dis
patch a mad dog on a Pittsburgh street the
other day.
Care a Cold In One a
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if itfailstocure. 25c.
Other people don't amount to much when
ou use yourself as a standard of compari
son.—Chicago Daily News.
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of
is a cough cure.—J. W. O'Brien, 322 Third
Ave., N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 6,1900.
Returns.—"Does he get any returns from
his -poetry?" "All he does get."—Phila
delphia Evening Bulletin.
Like Oil Upon Troubled Waters is Hale's
Honey of Horehound and Tar upon a cold.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
No man appreciates poetry unless he has
little of it in his make-up.—Chicago Daily
A Colonel in the British South African
Army says that Adams' Tutti Frutti was a
blessing to his men while marching.
There is only one place where gold rusts,
ami that is in the heart.—Ram's Horn.
PUTNAM FADELESS DTES are fast to sun
light, washing and rubbing. Sold by all
When a man is looking for trouble he
never loses his way.—Town Topics.
Carter's Ink isjust as cheap as poor ink and
is the best ink made. Always use Carter's.
Mrs. J. A. Ferre, who resides near 905 Main Street, Hartfordt
Conn., says:
Colonel T. P. Moody, a prominent Knight
Templar, is well known in every city in the
United States west of Buffalo, N Y., as a
Jeweler's Auctioneer. In the city of Chi
cago as a prominent lodge man, being a
member of the K. T.'s and also of the Ma
sons. The cut shows Colonel Moody in the
costume of the Oriental Consistory Masons,
32nd degree.
In a recent letter from 5900 Michigan av
enue, Chicago, 111., Mr. Moody says the fol
A Noted Knight Templar
Owes HisHealthto Peruna.
iv a I
a a a or
a I
a a a
I a a a in of
in a a a
a in to as a
of a a in a a re a a re
in if a it
S a re I a a
a a
a it a a ago I
a a a a a
he me I a an
I a or a
as to
a a I a
in on a a a
a a a
it a a or a
of a in it off a
in a a
a a a it
a a
"My wife, as many in the southwest can
say, was troubled with a bad cough and
bronchial trouble, and doctors all over
the country gave her up to die, as they could
do nothing more for her. She began taking
Peruna with the result that she is better now
than she ha9 been in years, and her cough
has almost left her entirely. The soreness
has left her lungs and she is as well as she
ever was in her life, with thanks, as she says,
to Peruna. Yours very truly,
T. P. Moody.
Catarrh in its various forms is rapidly be
coming a general curse. An undoubted rem
edy has been discovered by Dr. Hartman.
This remedy has been thoroughly tested
during the past forty years. Prominent men
have come to know of its virtues, and are
making public utterances on the subject. To
save the country we must save the people.
To save the people we must protect them
from disease. The disease that is at once the
most prevalent and stubborn of cure is oa
If one were to make a list of the different
names that have been applied to catarrh in
different locations and organs* the result
would be astonishing. We have often pub
lished a partial list of these names, and the
surprise caused by .the first publication of it
to all people, both professional and non
professional, was amusing. And yet we
Excursio Tickets
To nearly all points in the United States
on sale at all ticket offices of the Chicago
Great Western Railway on the first and
third Tuesdays of October, November and
December, at the very low homeseekers'
ra£e of. one fare plus $2.00 for the round
trip. Tickets good for return within 21
days from date of sale. Persons contem
plating a trip will save money by calling on
any Great Western Agent and obtaining
detail information regarding the home
seekers rates, or addressing F. H. Lord,
G. P. & T. A., 113 Adams St., Chicago.
Man's inhumanity to man enables the po
liceman to draw bis salary.—Chicago Daily
Three great and complete cures effected by Dr. Greene's
lervura Blood and Nerve Remedy.
My daughter I*lu became very Ul with St. vitas dance over a year ago. She became so bad
that she lost the use of her right arm and side, and we thought at one time she would lose her
speech. Her tongue was almost paralysed, she was so bad the could not feed herself, and at
night she would get so nervous I had to ait and hold her. I tried several doctors, but they did not
do her any good. did not find anything that would help her until I tried Dr. Greene's Nervura
blood ana nerve remedy. She is now, by the use of this medicine, entiiely cured."
C. li. Bailey, Esq., of Waterbury, Vt., writes:
"I am more than glad to write about my little daughter. Until a short time ago she had al
ways been a very delicate child and subject to sick •pells lasting weeks at a time. She was very
nervous, and our family doctor said we would never raise her, she was so delicate and feeble.
We tried many remedies without the least good. We felt much anxiety about her, especially as
no doctors could benefit her, and had great fear for her ature. learning of the wonders being
dose by Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, determined to give it to her. She soon
commenced to improve under its use, and rapidly gained in every respect She eats and sleeps
well, and her nerves are strong. The medicine has done wonders for her and it is the best we
ever knew. recommend Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, to everybody."
a of 7 7 6 a a S to a a
At ten years of age my daughter became affected with a nervous condition which toon de
veloped into S Vitus'dance. It was pronounced by the attending phvsician to be a very severe
attack. The mouth would be drawn spasmodically far to one side, the hands and arms were rest*
teas and constantly twitching. Her limbs also were weak her ankles bent under her so that it
was almost impossible to walk. She was so nervous that she would scream almost like a maniac
and then have fits of crying. After two months' treatment without a cure, I concluded to try
Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. Three bottles entirety cured her. She is now
thirteen years old, and has been well ever since, and to-day is a picture of health."
I ,:'•'.,:.J Orders for Future Delivery Executed in All Markets.
Coloneil Moody, of Chicago, Haft
Catarrh Twenty-five Tears and
Was Cored by Peruna.
have never enumerated all of the diseases
which are classed as catarrh. It must bo
confessed, however, to see even this partial
list drawn up in battle array is rather ap
palling. If the reader desires to see this list,
together with a short exposition of each
one, send for our free catarrh book. Ad
dress The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus,
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This question arises in the family
every day. Le us answer it to-day. Tr
a delicious and healthful dessert. Pre-
ared in two minutes. N boiling! no
add boiling water and set to
cool. Flavors:—Lemon, Orange, Rasp
berry and Strawberry. Get a packago
at your grocers to-day. cts.
Th Great Northern Railwa will
run Homeseekers' Excursions to all
Western points, beginning Tues
day, October 16th, 1900, and every
Tuesday thereafter until November
27th, 1900.
Bates from Chicago to all points
in Washington, one way $30.00
round trip, 850.00: From St. Paul
or Minneapolis, one way 825.00
round trip, $40.00. points in
Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana,
Idaho, at equally low rates. Round
trip tickets are good 30 days, and
allow stopover of 20 days.
Should take advantage of this op
portunity to investigate the fine
climate, fertile soil and inexhausti
ble resources of the Great Northern
Country, the richest undeveloped
section of North America.
Further information from all rail
a ticket agents, or from
Gen'l Pan and Ticket Agent,
Winter Tourist Tickets are on sale daily
via the above line to all the winter resort*
in the South and Southeast. These
tickets are sold at very low rates and are
limited for return until May 31,1901.
Homeseekers' Tickets are on sale on First
and Third Tuesday each month, to all the-
principal points South and Southeast, at.
one fare plus $2.00 for the round trip.
Tickets are limited for return 21 days
from date of sale.
One-Way Settlers' Tickets are on sale First
and Third Tuesday each month, to many
points in the South and Southeast at
greatly reduced rates.
If you are contemplating a trip to the
South or Southeast advise any agent of
the Chicago & Eastern Illinois Railroad,
who will be pleased to quote you rates,
send you tune tables, make sleeping car
reservation and give you any further
information you may desire.
Gen. Pas& & Agt., Chicago*
A. N. K.-G 1 8 3 7
please state that jr*u saw the Advertise*
meat In this aaster.

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