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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, August 31, 1897, Image 4

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1897-08-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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Bit Little System That Won a Nice Sum
at Guttenberg—A Case of "Come Easy,
Go Easy"—What Be Iltl With the Last
IKS of That Particular Pot.
The late Mike Kelly probably made
and spent more money during his career
•6 a ball player than anybody else in
Ws profession. Kelly was an inveterate
gambler, and, like John L. Sullivan,
he had a heart which constantly led
him to do acts of charity. Kelly was
ill his element when at the race track.
Be got hold of more "good things" thst
Went wrong than the average bettor,
but he was always cheerful whether a
winner or a loser. One day Mike went,
over to Guttenberg, when the hilltop
track was flourishing, and after two
races had been run he had just $20 and
enough change with which to get back
to the city. As Kel walked into thft
betting ring preparatory to the third
**ace he saw on Bookmaker Ike Thomp
#on's slate:
Play or Pay 60 to 1
Meadows 80 to 1
Blitzen 6 to 5
Hoey 4 to 5
"I've got a system, me boy,"said
tli8"kiug" to a friend, "and it's a peach.
I'm going to put a fiver on each o' them
plugs, and then I can't lose, see? I £0t
to get some dough back, no matter how
they run."
"That's no system, Mike," said Kel's
"It's as good as the average, sport,"
was the quick retort, and Mike pushed
his way up to Thompson's book.
"Say, there, Ike, old boy!" yelled
Mike. "Here's four green fivers. Put
one on each of them ponies, keep the
change, and gimme the tickets quick."
The bookmaker laughed as he handed
Kel four tickets, each calling for Play
or Pay 300 to 5, Meadows 150 to 5,
Blit zen 6 to 5, Hcey 4 to 5 respective
"That's quite a chance you're taking,
Mike," said Thompsou, with a laugh.
"It is, if one o' them long guys comes
walkin in with the yellow boys in his
stockin," replied the ball player.
Then the bell rang telling the crowd
that the horses were at the post.
"They're off!'' yelled Kelly, as Start
er Caldwell dropped his flag. "What's
that guy away out in front, running as
if he saw a square meal somewhere?"
"It's Play or Pay!" screamed hun
dreds. And so it proved to be. The
borse had been the recipient of one of
those celebrated Guttenberg injections,
and he won in a romp.
Kelly never ran bases faster than he
ran up to Ike Thompson's book, brand
ishing his ticket calling for $305.
"Give us the green goods, Ike!" he
roared, while the crowd gathered
around breathlessly.
"There's your money," said Thomp
son pleasantly, as he took a big roll of
bills from the cashier. Kelly didn't stop
to count it, but made a rush for the bar
room, crying out:
"If there's dust in any guy's throat
around here, let him come in with me
and wash it out. Everybody have a
drink!" The bar looked like a bargain
counter as the sports lined up. They
called for everything from wine to
cigarettes, and when all had had enough
Kel said to the drink mixer:
"How much, sport?"
"Fifteen dollars, Kel!"
"There's twenty. Have a hot your
"Say, Mr. Kelly," whispered a tout,
"could you stako me to a few bucks?
I've got a cinch."
"There's ten of them, me boy. Go
and break up the fcptting ring,** was
Kelly's response as he forked out a $10
bill. Other impecunious persons suc
cessfully "touched" him for various
amounts until Mike decided to plunge
again. Going up to a bookmaker who
had 100 to 1 against the horse Dake
John. Mike cried out, "I'll put a hun
dred on that one!" and quirkly produced
a century, for which he received a tick
et calling for §10,000 to $100.
"If Duke John wins," said Mike,
"I'll buy the track." Duke John was
last in a field of 12, but Kelly only
laughed. And so he continued to specu
late until the races were over. Then he
had a $10 bill and some change. He
paid tho car and ferry fares of at least
SO unfortunates, loaned 50 cents here
and a quarter there, and by the time he
left the boat at the foot of Forty-second
street ho had a few pennies over $5. As
Kelly crossed Tenth avenue he caught
sight of a little girl about 3 years old
who was crying as if her heart would
break. He picked her up in his arms
and said gently:
"What's the matter, little one?"
"Mamma's sick in bed and I'm hon
gry," sobbed the little girl. Kel gulped
down a lump in his throat, put the
child on the sidewalk, pressed $5 into
her hand and said soothingly:
"There, give that to your mother, lit
tle one, and may God bless you.
"Come on, sport," Kel said to his
friend then. "We're broke, but let's
hunt up some more green goods." Ho
soon borrowed $50 from his namesake,
Honest John Kelly. That was at 7
o'clock in the evening. At 11 o'clock
that same night he had won $1,000 at
faro. The next day he caught the noon
boat for Guttenberg, and he had but
$50. When Alike died, he didn't leave a
dollar.—New York Sun.
The ltoyal Victorias.
How do the royal family manage to
distinguish between their Victorias?
There is a Victoria in every family of
the second generation—Victoria of Prus
sia, Victoria of Wales, Victoria of Edin
burgh, Victoria of Hesse, Victoria of
Sleswick-Holstein, Victoria of Con
naught, Victoria of Battenberg, Victo
ria of Teck and others somewhat less
nearly connected. There is no Victoria
of Albany, the sole exception.—London
Cyclone Was the Youngster's Name and
He Richly Deserved It.
Several men gathered about a horse
near the western market commenting
apon the prominence of the beast's
ribs and general lankiness. The ani
mal belonged to a farmer living near
Ypsilanti, and, it was said, never per
mitted grass to grow under its feet on
the road. The farmer was not pleased
with the remarks and the string in
ferences that the poor thing had never
realized the sensation of corn and oats.
"What do you call your horse?" was
"Cyclone, and don't he look it?" re
plied the man from the rural districts.
"1,'yclone! What a name! He certain
ly looks as if one had struck him."
"That's what happened to him, my
friend. It was just like this. You re
member the awful breeze we had out to
Ypsilanti about three years ago? This
feller was a sucking colt at the time
and was in the barn with two horses.
The cyclone, regular old hummer, came
along and thrashed the barn off its legs
and dropped it nigh on to 100 yards
away. After the twister had raised all
the hob, fences and sheds it CQpld we
went out to look things up. The two
horses were stone dead and the colt—
would you believe it?—was nowhere to
be found.
"Nest day I turned over the hen
coop, which lay in the field half a mile
away. Right in that coop and laying
on the door which faced down was the
colt. He commenced kicking when he
heard us, and we took him out in a
hurry. He wasn't scared a bit, I tell
you, and was cool as a cucumber. The
neighbors say they saw the coop goin
through the air and the colt after it.
The little feller caught the coop and
got inside of it to save himself, that's
what he did. That's the plain truth,
and if you don't believe it ask the colt.
Good day, strangers. "—Detroit Free
A Natural Magnet.
Professor Smytlie was once lecturing
in a provincial town on natural philos
ophy, and in the course of his experi
ments he introduced a most powerful
magnet, with which he attracted a
block of iron from a distance of two
"Can any of you conceive a greater
attractive power?" demanded the lec
turer, with an air of triumph.
"I can," answered a voice from the
"Not a natural terrestrial object?"
"Yes, indeed."
The lecturer, somewhat puzzled,
challenged the man who had spoken to
name the article. Then up rose old
Johnny Sowerby. Said he:
"I will give you facts, professor, and
you can judge for yourself. When I was
a young man, there was a little piece o'
natural magnet done up in a neat cot
ton dress as was called Betsy Maria.
She could draw me 14 miles on Sunday
over plowed land, no matter what the
wind or weather. There wasn't no re
sistin her. That magnet o' yourn is
pretty good, but it won't draw so far as
Betsy Maria."—Strand Magazine.
His Connection.
Bannister, the comedian, was present
ed to a proud old Scotch dame. "Who
are the Bannisters?" she asked peevish
ly. "I do not recollect meeting with
them before." "Madam," replied the
actor gravely, "we are closely connect
ed with the Stairs." "Ah, there is a
good and ancient family!" cried mad
am. "Mr. Bannister, I am delighted to
make your acquaintance. "—Household
Looking Over the Illinois Steel Plant.
Aug. 31.—The board of
nuval officers appointed by the secretary
of the navy to examine facilities for the
manufacture of armor plate are investi
gating the plant of the Illinois Steel
company, Chicago. Three days will
probably be spent in'looking over the
various branches of the works.
Wet Weather Has Delayed Harvesting
Abroad—Mark Lane Express Review.
LONDON, Aug. 31.—The Mark Lane
Express, reviewing the crop situation,
says the hot weather has seriously de
layed the harvest, and that the new
wheat is bound to suffer. Continuing,
the paper asserts that advices show the
Russian crop to be decidedly below the
average, while the American crop is
probably above the average. In this
connection the Mark Lane Express says
that information regarding the Ameri
can crop appears to bo kept back, and
adds that the experience of recent years
"leads to the government advices being
placed upon a much lower level of au
thority than those of other Europe&u
Milwaukee Grain.
WHEAT—No. 1 Northern, 92c No.
9 spring, 8(Je December, 87%g.
(JOKN—No. 9, LOa.
OATS—No. 2 white,
BAULKY No. 2, 4«te sample on
track, &2<FT45 J.
Dulutb Grain.
WHEAT—Cash, No. 1 hard, 98*c Na
1 Northern, 98J^c No. 2 Northern,
No. 3 spring, rejected, 81®
87c to arrive. No. 1 hard, 9U%c Na
1 Northern, 9^% September No. 1 North*
em, 90%c December. 87^c.
WHEAT—August closed at 97j^ci
September. 8(5%c December, 86%c. On
Track—No. 1 hard, 9S%c No. 1 North
trn, 97%c Na 9 Northern, 92%®95%c.
bt. Paul Union Stock Yvdl.
SOOTH ST._ PAUL, Aug. 80.
HOGS—Market [email protected] lower. Quality
fair. Range of prices, [email protected]
CATTLE—Market for good steady
oomm slow.
Sales ranged at [email protected] for atookers
12.90(353.90 for heifers (3.83 for cows
$4.00(3)4.75 for calves.
SHEEP—Market steady.
Muttons, [email protected] lambs, 18.4034.15.
Receipts:Hogs, 103 oattle, 1800 sheept
1,200 calves, 50.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
HOGS—Market active, [email protected] lower.
Sales ranged at $4.15^4.45 for light
$4.00^4.40 for mixed [email protected] for
heavy [email protected])3 for rough.
CATTLE—Market for good grades firm
others easy.
Sales ranged at $4.00(35.40 for beeves
|[email protected] for cows and heifers $3.00®
4.10 for Texas steers [email protected] for west
erns [email protected] for stockers and feeders.
SHEEP—Market steady to firm.
Sales ranged at §[email protected] lor native
sheep $2.70^J.05 for westerns [email protected]
for lambs.
Receipts—Hogs, 44,003 cattle, 30,000
sheep, 18,000.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
CHICAGO, Aug. 30.
WHEAT—August, 89J^c September,
89c December, 89'^c old, 87%c May,
CORN August, 29?£c September,
29Jflc December, 32%e, May, 85%c.
OATS August, 18^c September,
lS-^c October, 19»ic December, 20%c
May, 2-2%c.
PORK—August, $8.87 September,
$8.87 October, $8.92^ December, 89 00,
January. $9.95.
Cascarets stimulate livei, kidneys and
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe.
Wantefi-ia issa S-3S
PROTC-t VOUT Idee*: they tuny lriug you wealth.
Write ,'iHN \7KiD3KPUxtX ft CO. Patent Attor
neys, Washington, D. i'.. for their Cl.^oo prise offer
Vui Ust. two hundred luv.tUous wautetl-
Notice of Hearing Petition for Letters of Admin
State of South Dakota, county of Lake. In
county court, August 24, lS'tT. In the matter of
the estate of Ellen S. Beadle, deceased. The
state of Sonth unkota sends grcetin?, to Wil
liam II. H. Beadle, Mrs. Ella Hughes, Mrs. Clara
Bruce and Mrs. Mite Frink. heirs at la«v and nest
of kin of Ellen S. Beadle, deceased, and to all to
whom these present* iuav come. Notice is here
by siven, that William H. H. Beadle has filed
with the judge of this court, a petition praying
for letters of administration of the estate of El
len S. Beadle, deceased, and that Saturday, the
11th day of September, lS'i?, at 10 o'clock a. m. of
said day, heinu a day of a regular term of this
court, at the office of the county judge, in the
city of Madison, county of Lake, S. i)., has been
set (or hearing said petition, when and where
any person interested may appear and show
cause why the said petition should not he grant
Dated at Madison, S. D., this -4th day of Au
gust, A. D. 1*1)7.
Judge of the County Court.
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
Whereas, default exists in the condition? of a
certain mortgage, dated May in 1*!4, and execu
ted May 12, 1SV4, by Julia M. W heeler tnd David
H. Wheeler, wife and husband, of Lake county,
S. D., mortgagors, to Northwestern Loan and
Banking Company, of Lake county, S. D., mort
gagee. upon the real estate described as follows,
to wit: From southwest (sw) corner of the
northeast [ne) quarter of section No. sis (»»),
township one hundred and six (1"*), north of
range fifty-two (52), run east twelve (1:») rods on
soath line of said quarter section, thence north
on a line parallel %ith west line of said quarter
section, nineteen (1!») rods, five (.") feet trom
this point as place of beginning, tbence north
twenty (20) roo«, eicven and one-half (ll'i) feet,
on aline parallel with west line of said quarter
section, thence east twelve (12] rods seven (7)
feit,on a line parallel with south line said
quarter section, thence south twenty (20) rods
eleven and one half (ll'i) feeton a line parallel
with west lint, of said quarter section, thence
west to place of beeinnig, containing one and
six tdiths (l.»») acres, more or less, according to
the United States government survey thereol,
situate in the county
ol Lake and state of South
Dakota sa'd mortgage having been given to se
cure the payment of a certain installment note
dated May 10, 1S!4, and signed by the mortgagors,
for $
12S 47, with interest at 12 per cei.t per an
num from te on all unpaid installments said
mortgage having been filed for record in the of
fice of the register of deeds and for Lake
county, S. D.. May 12, 1*91, at o'clock p. m.
ana recorded in book 17, on page 20:{ and,
whereas, the said note and mortgage contained
a condition that in case of non-payment of any
installment when due, the whole amount of the
note then unpaid should at once become due and
payable, and should draw interest at 12 per cent
from date and, whereas, the installment!) due
on aaid note January 1, 1
WW, July 1, 18!#i, Janu­
ary 1, ls'.»7, and July 1,1*97, respectively, are past
due and unpaid, the mortgagee does hereby ex
ercise its option and declares the whole of said
note and mortgage to be due and payable and.
whereas, there is now claimed to be due on said
note and mortgage the sum of one hundred
thirty-eight dollars and thirty-five
cents ($l:X33),
principal and interest, and the further sum of
fifty dollar* ($50.00) attorney lees as stipulated
in said mortgage in case of foreclosure and,
whereas, there has been no proceedings at law
or otherwise for the collection of said debt, or
any part thereof, now, therefore, tt.e fherin ol
said Lake county will sell the said above de
scribed premises at the south front door of the
court house, in the city ot Madison, in said Lake
county, 011 the 4th day of September, A. D. 1£97,
at two o'clock p. m., to the highest bidder for
cash to pay said debt,
attorney fees, and costs of
Dated, Madison, S. D., July 20,1897.
COMPANY, Mortgage.
Attorney for Mortgagee.
A Miserable Condition.
Doctors Could Not Relieve.
©URED by One Bottle.
Minneapolis Grain.
Poultry, Batter and Eggs.
CHICA0O, Aug. 30.
Live poultry, easier. Turkeys, [email protected]
chickens, 7^o spring ohiekens, 9c
ducks, [email protected] Butter, firm, cream
eries, 13©18}{o dairies [email protected] Eggs,
firm fresh, ia}£c.
"FREHONIA. N.Y.. July 0. tIM,
Dear Sir:—In 18671 had been afflicted with
a complication of ailments, including pain In
left side, kidney and bladder trouble
and leucorrhoea. I lost flesh and became so
miserable that I could not be around. In
this distressed condition I sought the aid of
an eminent physician, but he did not seem to
be alio to find a remedy that would reach
my case, and I received no benefit.
Finally I was advised to try your Kidney
and Backacne Cure. I ielt better the Aral
day after beginning its use. Within three
days I was much better and by the time one
bottle was taken I was wholly relieved. A
•light return a few months later was cured
by one-ball bottle of same." No return lino*
1897 September. 1897
Su. Mo. Tu. We. Th'. Fr. Sa,
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30
Charged With tleavy Embezzlement.
BOSTON, Aug. 31.—Robert S. Strain,
president and director of the United
Telegram company in this city, was ar
rested by an inspector from police head
quarters on a charge of embezzling
$ 7 8 5 0 0
There are 125 rooms in Castle How
ard, the Earl of Carlisle's seat, near
Malton, Yorks. When it was refur
nished some years ago, 40 suits of new
furniture were required.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Bmoke xoar hue away.
If you want to quit tobacco using casil"
and forever, be made well, strong. magnetic
full of new life and vigor, ike rsTo-To-Bac.
the wonder-worker, tluit makes weak men
strong. Many gain ten pounds in ten days.
Over 400,000 cured. Buy No-To-Bae of your
dnureiat. under guarantee to cure, 50c or
fl.oo. Booklet and mnilett free. Ad.
Ktoriinc iiemeiiy Co.. Co en i* New York.
in S.Vlj I,.
A cure? illy eilte.l.
4S-Columti papgr
a-t flome,
Sent to any address fta
the United States
lighted, w
where. 8e
tree samp:
2 3 4
Protect vor.r !..*v r...y V
UTrlt* J&HS WiiL-I'EKl.'t.V.i rt .v.'
jevs. Y'asiifnsrtim, h. C.. -r tiu 1 yrfaee ru
*nd .isi of two Lunar ivrt'Mious.
eure a,,r
pie and booklet free. Ad. STCIK.1^ US'MTdY*
As a Tribune representative was strolling i
about town the other day, looking up items!
•f news, he dropped into Fezer's drug store.
Vhis, thu.1 and other medicines were tulktd
«f and their curative qualities nnalyml.
to far as lay in their power. The cura
tive powers of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were i
talked of, when Mr. Falkner. n elerk in the
itore.mentioned that Mis. Jo-eph Moore was
firm believer in their etlicaey. Pursuing
his quest, the Tribune man paid Mrs. Moore
visit the next day.
Among the many eood people rerldinjc in
fireeley, Colorado, 'Squire Moore a» his
•uniable wife are the best known and :ut
most respected. The 'Squire is carrying Ms
•eventy-six years as sturdily as many men
who have not yet rounded their Mxtieth mile
post, and his wile, Ann, is a fitting com .at:
ion, one ot those pleasant tared, agreeable
ladies, who make you feel peneetly at home
When in their company This happy couple
Ifere born in the same netghh.orhootl ot the
West Ruling, ol York, England, in 1^20 the
husband a few weeks his wite's senior and
for over fifty years they have travelled the
pathway of life together. In IM8 they emi
grated to this country and settled in Derby.
Conn., where they resided for a number ol
years. While there Mr. Moore, who was
highly respected by his neighbors, was elect
fd a member of the State Legislature in 1867.
During his residence in the United States
ie has been a constant reader of the New
York Tribune, and was an ardent admirer
•f its founder and great editor, Horace
Greeley, and a firm believer in tli.it notable
Writer's opinions. Through those mediums
he was influenced to come to Greeley in the
«arly spring of 1871, and here he has resided
tver since. During his residence in this
beautiful section of northern Colorado, he
lhas held many responsible public positions,
iiotably that of Justice of the Peace, an oflice
frhich he occupied uninterruptedly for eight
years and four years ago nus re-elected to
another terra, his name being placed in
domination at the convention without his
A w fi|V A flkTP
10 jl VWMPi LI ALL
'Squire Moore and his Estimable
Wife Interest a Reporter.
They Speak of their Past Life, Their Trials and
Hardships, and how Sickness once Entered their
Home, and for a While it Looked as if It
Would Prove Fata!—it was Averted,
However, and they Dwell on the
Means with Much Enthusiasm.
f)rom the Tribune, Greeley. OMorodo.
The newsgatherer was received cordially
and in response to his inquiries, Mrs. Moore
ftated that her health commenced fiiilin^
feveral years atro but like u great many wotn
#n, she scarcely knew the meaning it the
liame sickness in relation to herself. She
Refused medical attendance or treatment of
any kind, barring that which she drew upon
from the family pharmacopeia or dispensary.'
Using Mrs. Moore's language: "For four
ears I was miserable, hardly a week paused
uring that time but what 1 suffered (Voin
txtrerne lassitude. The least exertion fa
tigued me. At times when I would be sew
ing cr reading, 1 would !e troubled with
tingling sensations, like the pricking of pins
hands, feet, arms and leg. Occasionally
suffer frotn profuse perspir:s?i'n. t!ie
Water fairly running from my face an! nands.
f"hen for days it would seem imt»os fur
|ne to enjoy a minute of warmth, i would
lit u a rocking chair alongside a rot:ri-a* fire
n the stove wrapped up in blanke vet
vhile my face would be scorched, ||p agt ol'
fay body would be chilled.
Kidnei Disuses
tea guaranteed remedy for all KIDNSY and
BLADDER Diseases.
Owenrets are the Menl Las*.
ChicagoVMontre'aL Can*.
Finally, despite my opposition, my hu*»
band called in u physician, who attributed
my ailment to rheumatism and prescribed
lor that complaint. A day or two alter he
changed his opinion, saying 1 was attacked
with la grippe: also changed his medicine,
but to no purpose. 1 was going from bad to
worse, 'flu* tingling sensations were resum
ed. At times 1 would be incapable ol doing
anything with my hands and my husbana
v. as tearful that I was sufitrinp from partial
"One evening, while reading the New
York Tribunt, he reaa to me a stati went of
a wonderful cure perfected by Dr Williams'
Pii:k Pills He and 1 had at times read
similiur testimonials describing the great
powers and virtue ot these pilis but had
jia.-sed them ovei. doubting the truMi ot the,
statements. My husband's expression quack-"
cry indicating rny opinion of them. But
this night in particular, 1 was impressed with
what he read and told him it wouldn't do any
harm to try a box. The next morning he
purchased a box of the Pink Pills and 1 com
menced taking them according to directions,
ti.ree times a day. Within a week 1 felt
better, and when 1 had finished that box I
asked my husband to get me another and he
laughingly complied, saying, 'conceit is a,
bad as consumption, but even it you think
they are doing you some good there is a great
rtdiel experienced.' After that he purchased
lor me about a dozen more boxes, and for
nearly two years I continued taking them.
The result was 1 regained my strength, the
tingling arms and legs, hands and feet
ceased and the frequent sweats which 1 had
been subject to left me. In all truth, I am
forced to state that the Pink Pills made a new
woman ot me. That is," she laughingly re
marked. "as new as you can make a woman
who is now in her seventy-sixth year."
And in truth, Mrs. Moore's closing remarks
are well founded, for she is as bale and
healthy looking as any woman could be who
has liv«l her great age.
(Signed) ANN MOORE.
Subscribed and sworn to before me a N
tary Public^ this 2 ird dav of May, lMH).
My commission expires Mav 14th lJtCO
MILTON A. LYONS. Xotary Public.
Dr Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
have an enormous sale. An analysis of
their properties shows that they contain, in
a condensed form, all the elements necessary
o give new life and ri. hncss to the blood
and restore shattered nerves. They are an
unfailing specific for such diseases as loco
motor ataxia, partial jiaralvsis, St. Vitus'
dante, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nerv
ous headache, the after effect of la grippe,
palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow
complexions, that tired feeling resulting
from nervous prostration all diseases re
sulting from vuiutcd humors in the blood,
such as scrofula, chronic erysipelas, etc.
They are also n specific for troubles peculiar
to females, such as suppressions, irregulari
ties and all forms of weukness. They build
up the blood, and restore the glow of*health
to pale and sallow cheeks. In men they
effect a radical cure in all cases arising from
mental worry, overwork or excesses of what*
ever nature. There are no ill effects follow
in," the use of this wonderful medicine, and it
can be given to children with perfect safety.
These pills are manufactured bv the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Company. Scnenci'tady,
N. Y.. und are sold only in boxes bearing
the firm's trade murk and wrapper, at GO
cents a box or six boxes for $2.50, and are
n"ver *old in bulk. They may be had of
all driU!ristK or direct by mail from Dr.
Williams' .Medicine Company, Thepriceat
-ie pills are Bold makes a courseof
frivi- .,...,. jr. zpensive as comparer with other
Frank Smith.

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