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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, May 29, 1897, Image 2

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THE AHSn UATUCDAY. IIAY i23, 1897.
iv. n. czomiTO,
3UFrEr.Il.il FT.01
Causes a Serious Complication of Diseases-a
Successful Business Man-His .Opinions
Always Accepted What He Says Re
garding a Well-known Remedy.
From On BrpubiUxxn, rrtneeion. Hi.
' ltr. VT. H. Betltwlth, of Ends, HI, is a man
who 1 very wrll known in Barron County.
H can to IllinoU in 18.V5, and ever lince,
has bsca known as an active tioiinna man,
Popolar with all, for hia positive integrity
and honor. Hi opinions hare always keen
aeerptsd with th highest rrjrard, and lie has
a life to look back upon that is filled with
deeds of well doing.
Of lata years Mr. Beckwith has been in
retirement from actual basinets. For a nnm
bar of years ha waa president of the Boria
Bank and enjoyed the eon6drnre of the entire
oommnnlty. Mr. neck with unys that about
4 re years ago his health became so bad that he
felt he mast retire, and besides he was getting
well along in years, and believed the younger
generation sboaid hare chance.
Borne years ajjo, when quite young, Mr.
Beckwith suffered a alight accident during
play, and ever since that time he has been
troahled with hemorrhage of the lungs.
Th long continuance of this trouble soon
brought on others such M inflammatory rueu
laatiani and heart trouble.
"Why," said Mr. Beckwith, when the
reporter called to learn how he was progress
ing, "Its a wonder I'm not dead, seventy
ooa years old too. Yon won't find many
men of ray age who have withstood for years
neb complication of diseases as mine. That
doctors hare told me many .a time, that they
have never seen anything Just like it; I
know it In so, for I understand it pretty well
myself. Of course from such a complica
tion my system finally became greatly run
down. Tha greatest trouble I have bad is in
keeping my food down. The assimilation
waa very poor and nnder the mint favorable
eiraunutances, I coald not take much nour
ishment. "I forget who it was some one of mv old
bnsiness acnnainUnces who told me of Dr.
Williams' Pink Fills. I had also read a
great deal about them in the newspapers, and
one day did come very near sending for a
box of the pills, bnt it finally slipped my
mind. It never occurred to me again until
my friend asked mt why I didn't try them r
He was very enthusiastic over them, know
ing eo many cases that had been cured by
their use.
"I became Interested finally, and upon
going to town again, bought a bos of tha
Pink Pills. I didn't look for any immediate
results at all. Knowing so well my serious
condition, I knew that even the very best
and most applicable remedy, whatever it
was, must be used very thoroughly and
aeientifically to obtain the best results. I
began taking the pills at onee. I noticed
o results whatever antil I had taken nearly
a box of them.
"First, 1 noticed that I was eating more
than I usually did. Furthermore, I relished
it. and became hungry much oftener. I
told my wife that this alone was worth every
thing to me. But it wasn't all, for besides
eating more heartily. Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills did just what I had been wishing so
heartily I could get some medicine to accom
plish. They succeeded ia so soothing my
stomach that ay food stayed where it ought
tow
"After using two boxes of these pilla I as
certained that tha tone of my system waa
men better. I felt almost like a new man.
I alept better than I had for years, and felt
better In the morning. Instead of getting
down town once a day I managed to get
dowa twice. My friends all remarked that
I waa looking remarkably well for a man
of my veara. I wasn't well yet, by any
cans, I knsw that. Bat I was better.
Baker,
c Sessler.
Stoves
Hardware.
Plumbing,
Hot Water Heating,
Steam and Gas Fitting,
Copper, Tin and
Sheet Iron Work.
Cor. Nineteenth street
and Second Avenue.
of copn, iiii-is,
AN OLD INJURY.
which waa aomethlng unusual for BO, and
1 felt greatly eneonracrd."
"All this time, Mr. Beckwith, did yon
notice any good eff ects of Dr. Williams' Pink
lills on your heart ?"
Mi yes, indeed I did. I noticed a very
marked effect in that direction. Formerly,
my heart had been acting very irregular and
1 now noticed that tbia had greatly dimin
ished. The muscular rheumatism had also
become lessened, and altogether I felt as if I
was going to get well. I continued the use
of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, satisfied that if
a little waa good, much waa better and ao
it proved to be.
" I hare taken about eighteen boxes of
them, extending over a period of a year
and a half, and yon don't know how much
better my body ia nourished. I sleep and
eat regularly, my stomach bothers me no more,
and 1 lx lieve I am on the gain every day. In
the ok of a remedy for such a disease aa mine,
the regular, continual use ia of the utmost im
portance to my way of thinking.
"My succos with Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills ha lircn much more than I had antici
pated, fur I had tried so many things that I
bad arrived nt the conclusion that it was
well-nigh useless to further experiment. I
feel very kindly toward the Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co. who handle the Pink PilJs, for
they have done everything for me."
Mr. Beckwith is a remarkably well look
ing man for his age, and the reporter during
the day, heard a number of inquiries abont
how he was getting on with the pills. Hia
case appeared to be watched with unusual
interest.
Dr. Williams Pink Pills for Pale People
are an unfailing remedy for all disease aris
ing from a poor and watery condition of the
blood, such as pale and sallow complexion,
general muscular weakness, loss of appetite,
depression of spirits, lack of ambition, snav
mia, chlorosis or green sickness, palpitation
of the heart, shortness of breath on alight ex
ertion, coldness of hands or feet, swelling of
the feet and limbs, pain in the back, nervous
headache, dizziness, loss of memory, feeble
ness of will, ringing in the cars, early decay,
all forms of female weakness, leucorrhoea,
tardy or irregular periods, suppression of
menses, hysteria, paralysis, locomotor ataxia,
rheumatism, sciatica, all diseases resulting
from vitiated humors in the blood, causing
scrofula, swelled glands, fever sores, rickets.
liin.Mn J; - - - U a j
and also for invigorating the blood and system
when broken down by overwork, worry, dis
ease, excesses and indiscretions of living, re
covery from acute diseases, such aa fevers, etc.
loaa of vital powers, spermatorrhea, early de
ray, premature old age. These pills arc not a
purgative medicine. They contain nothing
that could injure the most delicate system.
The T act directly on the blood, supplying to
the blood its life-giving qualities by assisting
it to absorb oxygen, that great supporter of all
organic life. In thia way the blood, becom
ing ' built up " and being supplied with its
lacking constituents, becomes rich and red,
nourishes the various organs, stimulating
them to activity in the performance of their
functions, and thus eliminate disease from
the system.
These Pills are manufactured by the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady,
N. Y., and are sold only in boxes bearing the
firm's trade mark and wrapper, at 60 cent a
box, or aix boxes for $2.50, and are never sold
in bulk. They may be had of all druggists,
or direct by mail from Dr. Williams'
Medicine Company. The price at which
these pilla are sold makea a course of treat
ment inexpensive a com pared with other
remedies,
nnn
McNeill
HABPEB HOUSK.
THEY BATED GRINGOES
Americans Formerly Received
Harsh Treatment In Mexico.
SOKE DESPERATE BOEDER FEUDS.
Aadeat Antipathy Bytes; Oat, Thaaks to
PreaMeat Bias Typical Encosmtm
Which Disturbed Inter torn in Fanner
Year Bailroad Mea la a Tight Place.
The old times aren't what they used to
be. Along the Rio Grande quiet reign.
Only occasionally it Is broken by the crack
of a custom guard' pistol and the result
ant splash and bubblingcry of some smug
gler as be sinks beneath the yellow current
of the river. All of the desperadoes. Mexi
can and Texan, have been garnered, and
there seems to be no new crop planted.
The old order changctb, yielding place to
the new.' The white bandied sixshooter
baa been supplanted by the bull whip, and
the winohester hangs idle and rusted from
It pegs in the wall, wails a Mexican cor
respondent of the Chicago Chronicle. In
Mexico the Iron hand of President Diaz
has crushed out nearly every semblance of
lawlessness, and on the Texas side of the
river all of the old terrors have died with
their boots on. Alas for the old dayswhen
the quickest and srraightest shot danced
with the fairest senorita at the "balle,"
nnder the mellow Mexican moonlight and
the "45" settled all disputes without
troubling the courts and feeing the law
yers!
Kothing mora distinctively mark the
new old Mexico than the treatment ao-
corded Americans. Time was when to be
"grinco" was to obtain hatred any
where between Chihuahua and Tampico.
Men from the United States were looked
on as "northern invaders." The Mexican
mind could not dissociate them from the
soldiers who came down with Taylor and
Scott in the forties. The Mexican then did
not like railroads, and "concessions" giv
en br his government caused the parallel
bands of steel to be driven through the
near oi nis country, many jails contained
Amnplitsn 1 11 l.iiinii vul m.u1i
them were conductors, locomotive engi
neer and brakemen. Sometime they
were tried, but more often they were not.
They died in their noisome cells. The
American government seemed powerless
to give relict. Instances were numerous
of prisoners born in the United States
making oath that they were British sub
jects in order to obtain the superior protec
tion of the British flag. To run over a
drunken Mexican asleep on the track
meant tor m fin ire train crew long de
tention and possible death. Porflrio Diaz
has changed all that, and with completion
of the great international lines has natu
rally come better feeling, but the hatred of
"los Americano" wo intense while it
lasted, and the results of it were frequent
ly terrible.
One nigh fn August, 18S3, a light
freight train was making its way to the
Texas frontier over the Mexican Interna
tional railway, which runs from Eagle Pass,
Tex., to Laredo. Mexico, where it joins the
Mexican Central. Conductor J. W. Greene
of Illinois was In charge. The engineer
was named Thornton, and he was from
Ohio. There were a fireman and one brake
man. The Rio Grande was 80 miles away.
Rounding a slight curve, two Mexicans
alseep on the track were struck. The train
was stopped inside of 206 yards and backed
to the spot where the unfortunates were
lying. One was dead. The other was
breathing heavily, bnt was badly crushed.
Bis death was a question of not more than
half an hour.
" Put the bodies on the train," said the
conductor, who was a new hand in Mex
ico. "We'll have to report at the next
station." .
"Not much." mid the engineer. "No
Mexico jail for me."
"Well, then, leave them here. This
man tea good as dead anyhow. We won't
report."
"Not any. We'd be arrested on the
down trip."
" What do yon want to do, then"
"Dor said the engineer. "I am going
to burn them."
"Burn a live man I" exclaimed the con
ductor. "Impossible."
The engineer picked up a heavy lump
of coal. So did bis fireman and the brake
man. "Well burn them," be said. "If
yon object, we'll burn you too."
The quick and the dead were tarns In
to theglowing fire box. The throttle waa
thrown open, the fireman shoveled coal
like a madman and the train leaped to
ward the Rio Grande. Bus! nam was not
heavy and it had a clear track. It struck
the bridge at Eagle Pas with a sound Ilka
thunder. The gait was TO mile an hour,
and the train ran half mile into the
town before tt waa stopped. The four aacn
war in time to catch aa outgoing South
THE C03TSULTA.TION OVER THE DEAD MEXICANS.
aa Padflo paauis,ut east booBd. They
last their train standing. No ooa of tatsn
ba aver rnnorl the Bio Grand. When
the loecauoUvo waa cleared out the Best
day not a vestige of the two Mexican) waa
found.
In the city of San Luis Potosi waa build
ing at the time, and 1 still building, a mu
nicipal hall which It projector fondly
say will ba the eighth wonder of tha
world. It ia of marble, granite and onyx
and ha oost millions. Ten years ago there
were no skilled mason in Mexico, and a
dozen of them were imported from Penn
sylvania at fancy wage. They were well
xxrosed and promptly paid. "
On "el cine do Mayo." the 6th day of
May, which 1 the Mexican anniversary of
independence, one of these masons, of
Welsh descent, named Tregarthen, was
tending in a Email grog abop drinking
"tequila." It 1 a brandy, and three swal
lows of it will make a man go home and
steal his own trousers. There entered a
drunken Mexican who thrust a dirty vis
age within an inch of the Pennsylvanian'e
face and yelled at the top of not incon
siderable voice:
"Viva el cinco de Mayo!"
"T" 'ell with yon," answered Tregarth
en, shoving him ronghly back. " 'Bah for
th' Fourth of July I"
The Mexican drew a knife and the stone
mason shot and killed him. He waa ar
rested. His frightened Pennsylvania as
sociates rose like a flock of quail and lit
running. They got ont of town on foot
and on horseback and were heard of no
more. Tregarthen was tried and con
demned to be shot Being adjudged guilty
of murder, the United State consul was
powerless to interfere. Then his captor
did some reflecting. They saw that if they
slew him they would have no one to com
plete the facade of their beloved city hall.
So they decreed that the sentence should
be executed when the hall waa finished.
Every day, in summer's shine and winter's
snow, Tregarthen was swung on his plat
form in front of the massive bnilding, and
there he chipped away at gargoyles and
thing like that while a file of soldiers
watched him from the street. He was the
most deliberate mason that ever held a
chisel. After two years of this he man
aged to break jail one night and fled to the
mountains. He was heard of subsequent-
ly In Vera Crux, where it is supposed that
be took ship for a lea beautiful bnt more
healthy clime.
The annals of early railroading In Mex
ico furnish an Instance of but one just
judge. His name was Jose Maria Panoho
Santiago Alvarez, and he was alcalde of
the little town Monclova, on the Interna
tional. A passenger locomotive with one
coach attached having dissected a compa
triot near his village, the crew was prompt
ly put in jail. At the trial next day the
defense was that there was a down grade
at the place of the accident and it was im
possible to stop the train In time.
"We will see," said Jose Maria Pancbo
Santiago Alvarei, who had never boarded
car in his life. The train was standing
on a siding. Steam was raised, and the
judge climbed into the cab. It was not to
the engineer's interest to go any too slow
ly. Backing down some five miles beyond
the scene of the killing, with every pound
of pressure on that the boiler would stand,
the throttle was opened and the run be
gan. The judge, childishly excited, was
leaning out of the cab window trying to
count the telegraph poles that flew by in a
stream. At the proper moment the train
crew braced themselves and the airbrakes
were clapped on for all they were worth.
Jose Maria Pancho Santiago Alvares shot
through the window, turned 12 or i som
ersaults and landed on his back 80 feet
away. He arose and gazed in a dazed fash
ion at the locomotive.
"Volga me dlas!" ("Jiminy crlckeyl")
waa all that be said. -
He gave the train crew dinner at his ha
cienda that afternoon and toasted them in
all the wines of the country, which are
numerous. He declared that tbey were an
abused class of men, and If any Mexican
thereafter got in the way of a locomotive
his heirs and assigns must look to come
other judge for vengeance.
Tank aa Electric Light Bed.
A dispatch from Lexington, Vs., says:
A Lynchburg drummer nearly caused a
serious conflagration at one of the leading
hotels here the other night. The weather
waa cold, and he took an incandescent
light, which had a long connection to it,
in his room, wrapped a bed sheet around
It and placed it in the foot of the bed to
keep hia feet warm. He was awakened
some hours afterward by smoke and roast
ed feet. The light bad set fire to his bed,
which was in a foil blaze, and was extin
guished after much difficulty. The globe
to the light had become toft and plastic
from the intense heat and assumed an al
most flat shape.
A thermometer was left near a store In
sleeping room at Dosseldorf, Germany,
tenantry, and the firms from the mercury
poisoned two children so that their Uvea
were saved with difficulty.
PULPIT AND PEW.
I
, There will be memorial service at
the Memorial ChrUtiaa church at
10:33 tomorrow morning, whieh the
. A. R. nod kindred organizations
have been Invited to attend. In the
evening the baccalaureate sermon of
tha Rock Island schools win be de.
livered by Bev. W. 8. Marquis.
There will be services ia the viri
ons churches as follow:
JS&FV1' .Soner ot ""th ave
Sfn S1-"'" . Rev. R. F.
"'t.; v rr- Celebration at T
tJ, T2?m,"ch001 " 9:15 matins and
e i0:a. m.; even soag at 7 m. m.
Trinity Episcopal, eorner of Fouru
75"? il?eTetb . Rev. B. P. SweeT
ai S:30p'. ,on SuXUy acaool
8h?eph' """an CathoUe. eorner
of Seoondi avenue aa Fourteenta streevReV
Thomas atackia. dean and pwtorTjonnH
Cannon, assistant, alas at a wTmmt Tlo3
a-m. Vesper at Is, a. Sunday school Mt
St. tf&pw. rim i u
aievJl viuw., corner
.;?" Ifue Twenty-aeeoBd street.
. i-" -m. MSB at s a. SB.
and '0:30 p. m. Vespers at a p. sa. Suaoar
school at &30p. m.
(1D3n Lutheran, eorner of Twen
tieth street and Fifth avenue. Bev. C A.
Mennicke pastor. Services at HH a. sa.
and , M p. m. In the evening Kov. A. C. afen
"wk1w1U Ere"rn wsh en the topic.
Why Are You Not a Christian and a If ember
of the Church- Sunday school atZ:9D p. m.
Grace Encash Lutheran. corner of
Fort v-f. -nrth .tM.t .. c . 1
T t ir - ov.cuiu mvvmnB. Iter,
Joseph L. Murphy pa tor. Service at 10-. a.
m. and : p. m. Snnday school at :i a. aa.
- '" a - iui7mx tTinitcuoiu, corner of
Fourteenth street and Fourth avenue. Bev
Carl-5; s'att, pastor; Services at IOJ0 a. aa.
and 7 JO p.m. Sunday aehoul at S p. m.
Zion Swedish Lutheran. Kt Seventh
avenue. Services at 10:45 a. m. and TJ0 d. aa
Sunday school at : a. m.
Gemma Kvangelioal. Ninth street between
Fifth and Sixth avenues. Rev. Theo. F. Krue-
fer. pastor: services at 10 a. SB. and 7 JO n. m.
unday school at Z p. so.
First Baptist, eorner of Third avenue and
Fifteenth street. Rev. Carltoa K. Tavlor. Ph.
D.; services at 10: a. m. and vji p. nt.
Sunday school at : a. nx. 8. J. Woodin
superintendent.- B. Y. P. TJ meetuur at
p. m. Mrs. T. 1. Lemon, leader, topie, "Th
Pronlemof the Vlduus Classes. "Junior nnion
at 2:99 p. m.
Free Swedish mission, eorner of Eleventh
street and Fifth avenue. There will be no ser
vice here until further notice on aeoount of
Improvement - being- made on the church.
Emanuel Baptist. 447 Forty-fourth street.
Rev. 8. II. Cain, pastor; services at 10ft a. m.
pd 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at p. aa. B.
V. P.U. at p. m.
Second Baptbt 937 8lxth avenne. Rev.
Washington, paMon senloea at 11 a. aa.
and 7:3U p. m. Sunday school at IS m.
. .... v ' wraw ui wcniy-nm
street and Fifth avenne, Bev. Lafferqulat, pa
. itw m. m. tkWi nasi p. m.
Sunday school at :S0 a. m. Young People's
meetlnir st 3:30. Prayer meeting at 8 D. as.
Wednesday.
First Methodist, corner of Fifth avenue and
Nineteenth street. Bev. C. O. MeCalloch.
pastor. Ben-toes at 10:45 a. m. and 7-jo
p. m. Sunda. school at -M a. m. Junior
league at 2:30 p. m. Epworth league at 6 J0
p. m.
German Methodist, eorner of Sixth avenue
and Fourteenth street. Bev. F. U. Hollmana.
pastor; services at 10 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 8:15 a. m. Epworth league
at 7 p. m.
Edgewood Park Methodist, services In old
So. 7 school building at 11 a. at. Bunds
school at 10 a. tn.
Nln,bi8!reeMeto0a,' Ktat" tret, be
tween Fifth and Sixth avenues; services at
10:16 a. m. and 7 JO p. m. Sunday school at
0:46 a. m.
African Methodist, Fourteenth street sad
Fourth avenue. Bev. C. M. Jaokson, put tor.
Services at 10:45 a. m. and 8. p. m. Sunday
"rtiool at 3 p. m.
Broadway Presbyterian, eorner of Twenty
third street and Seventh avenue, Bev. W. S
Mnniuis, pastor; services at 10:45 a. m. and
7:80 p. m. Sunday school at 0:30 a. m. Young
People's meeting at :4i p. m.
United Presbyterian. Third avenue and
Fourteenth street. Rev. H. C. Marshall, pastor
Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Yuung
people's meeting at 6:45 p. m.
Central Presbyterian. Second avenue, be
tween Fourteenth and Fifteenth streets. Rev.
Ira W. AUen, Jr., pastor, services at 10:46 a.
m. and 7:1s) p. m. Sunday school at 9:15 a. m.
Young People a meeting at 0:45 p m.
Aiken Street Chapel. Presbyterian, South
Rock Island, Rev. L W. AUen, Jr., pastor; Sun
day school at 3 p. m. Christian Endeavor
meeting at 4 p. m. Services every Tuesday
and
Memorial Christian, Rev. T. W. Grafton, pas
tor. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7 JO p. m.
Sunday school at 11:1a a. m. Y. P. at. C. E.
at 8:30 p. m.
Twenty-Ninth Street Chapel, Christian, Sev
enth avenue and Twenty-fifth street. Rev. T.
W. Grafton, pastor. Sunday school at 2 p. m.
Alfred Bowes, superintendent. Mlsa Jessie
Duncan, secretary.
Salvation Army Barracks, BurraU'a block.
Second avenue, services as follows:
Knee drill at 7 a. m., holiness meeting at
v.0v iu., cuijAuwra uicc tiufc m . p. so., salva
tion meeting at 7 JO p. m. Capt. and Mrs,
Rann.iri In .h,Mr.
First Church of Christ, Scientist. Twenty
third street between Seventh and Ninth ave
nues. Services at 10:45 a. m. Subieet.
'-Faith Must be Proved by Christ Like Woiks."
monial meeting every Friday evening at 7 JO.
Rooms open every afternoon and evening ex
cept Sunday. Sunday evening trm 7 to 9.
V u A T.. I !.I : .
and Nineteenth street Service at 3 JO.
Cvaaplaxtawal ladlaatlsns.
The complexion of persons whose digestion Is
dnt of order, who are billons, or whs lack vigor,
always exhibit aa nahealthy lint. It la by lags
laticg the bodily organs sad prasaottag dlgaa-M
sad assimilation, that tha pare assent has tadica
Uts of III health. Is banished frost the cheeks.
To rectify the fault of a sallow complaxlia, ass
Hoststtar's Etomaeh Bittsrs. aa iaviforsat aad
alterattve whieh rsmovss those obstacles to re
newed strength, physi. si comfort and personal
attractiveness an Imperfect fllgestion and se
cretion, sad s disordered esadtUon of the bowels.
Pstststence ta tha ass of this lneatlmshle oame
Bv and toalc will assuredly result In reoswed
physical regularity aad vigor, will Mud to ia
crsass bodily substance, aad ssass th glow aad
clear color of health to return to th allow.
wsatM caeex.
Are the most fatal of all di
Foley' Kidney Care, a guaranteed
ramsdr. or tnoner mfnndad. MaM
by M.'F. Bahnsen and T. H. Thomas,
druggist.
GASTORIA
For Infants and.Cnildrea.
BER HARD
Declares Her Health Benefited by
Paine's Celery Compound. H
The enthoalatm and tha oariotitr
oroToked by M ma. Sarah Bernhardt
ha never been eqnalled in the bi
tor j of the atsge. Oaa talk vaguely
oi genius, tamperammt, quick in
telligeuoe. passion, nervou mobility.
grace, imilr, voice, charm, poetry
tma. earatt Bernhardt ha them all.
Bernhardt ia today as enthastattio
ia ner proiesr-ton aa tbonga her ca
reer were before her. She works a
aealdnously during rehearsal a
though each performance were her
first night."
No one ia mora eonsoientions in all
matters pertaining to her life work
She knows the incalculable value of
health, etreegth and high spirits as
tnoronghly as aha comprehends the
terms of her contracts, and no one
knowa better than she how essential
to her artistic success is a vigorous
nervous system.
Mm. Bernhardt writes the follow
ing letter: 1
I beg leave to atatc that, accord
ing to your instructions, I have
need Paine's celery compound, and
I am convinced that it ia tha most
powerful nerva atrengthener that
can be found. --
It ia with the greatest of pleasure
that I aend you my sincere testi
monial. Truly yours, Sarah Bernhardt."
Good health la within tha reach of
every one, not only the wealthy and
famous, bnt tha poor aa well, who
will rely on Paine's celery compound.
Ill health aad disease are not nat
ural. - One ahould not compromise
with them. No one should give in
to neuralgia, rheumatism or heart
trouble when Paine's celery com
pound is vouched for to drive them
entirely out of tha system. It has
done ao in thousands ot carefully
observed casta.
DIRT DEFIES THE
8AFOLO
13 GREATER THAN ROYALTY ITSELF.
Free sTeaspoon
o
I White Cloud Soap
KallE fi CrCwL containing
S 20 yards of the best sewing
W silk with every small size cake
WHITE 'CLOUD SOAP.
The cost of this spoon and
spool of silk comes out of oar
pocket entirely it s one of our wwrrcci iu ca
ways of advertising. We want yon to get acquainted
with the whitest floating soap on the market. If
your grocer can not supply you send us his address.
i a UM-mv ar JaO. C KlRK Ct CO, ewem
f Tin i imam snir aim f m Tt
CrVVfsasV
T TESTIFIES.
-s&rt
. The nervous debility, sleeplessness
n4 kidney disorder that retro, so
threatening and disheartening lose
their hopeless, desperate character
when one takes Paine's celery com
pound to drive them ont ot the sys
tem. Many a woman worn out by euit.
ing, anxious work, will fiad hor
streneth brought b&rk in a wonder
ful manner, and her overtaxed
nerves regulated and nourished by
the use of Paine's celery compound.
Paine' celery compound brane and
lavigoratea the relaxed nervous sys
tem and eradicate harmful humora
from the blood. It makes -the appe
tite hearty and the digestion thor
ough; it permanently cures indiges
tion, a sluggish action of the liver,
and drives out rheumat'sm, neural
gia and blood , imparities. Every
trace of nervous exhaustion or kid.
ney or liver weakness Is removed by
Paine's celery compound.
There are no mora striking exam
ples of the great practical value of
Paine' celery com pound than is
heard from the lips of women who
have been made well by iti vitalizing
action.
It increase tha vol n ma nt th
blood in the arteries, anil rnilai It
more capable of feeiiog the body.
It create a hearty appetite, aad
ariras snot tha tirt nam, mA
brain the nourishing elotnaata they
ibck, oas are siow to extract from
the blood when ft Is la al
unhealthy condition.
The blood beoomea rndd v anil nnre-
its Circulation is hastened, and ever
fu action of tha bndv the brain
among tha first feels th freih im.
pulse of returning health from the
use of Paine1 celery compound.
KING." THEN
with
eveiy
large size
cake of
trrm n tsTsetsmtp tsas.
v
e

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