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The Millheiin Journal,
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY
i\. &. suifxiiitEn.
Office in the New Journal Building,
Penn St.,nearHartman's foundry.
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OR $1.20 IF NOT PAID IN ADVANCE.
Acceptable Correspondence Solicited
Address letters to MILLIIEIM JOURNAL.
W. H. REIFSN YDKR,
J W. LOSE,
JOHN F. DARTER.
Offlce'opposlte the Methodist Church.
MAIN STREET, MILLIIEIM PA.
GEO. L. LEE,
Physician & Surgeon,
Office opposite the House.
P. ARD, M. D.,
p> O. DEININGER,
Journal office, Penn st., Millheiro, Pa.
*9* Deeds and other legal papers written and
acknowledged at moderate charges.
MAIN STREET, MILLHEIM, PA.
Shop opposite Mullieim Banking House.
Shaving, Haircutting, Sbampooning,
Dying, &c. done in the most satisfac
Jno.H. Orvls. C. M. Bower. Ellis L.Orvis
QRVIS, BOWER & ORVIS,
Office in Woodings Building.
D.H.Hastings. W. F. Reeder.
TTASTINGS & REEDER,
Office on Allegheny Street, two doors east of
the office ocupied by the late firm of Yocum &
J C. MEYER,
At the Office of Ex-Judge Hoy.
Practices in all the courts of Centre county
Special attention to Collections. Consultations
i n German or English.
J A. Beaver. J - W. Gepbart.
"GEAVER & GEPHART,
Office on Alleghany Street. North of High Street
ALLEGHENY ST., BELLEFONTE, PA.
C, G. McMILLEN,
Good Sample Room on First Floor. Free
Buss to and from all trains. Special rates to
witnesses and jurors.
BISHOP STREET, BELLEFONTE, PA.,
House newly refitted and refurnished.—£▼*
ervthing done to make gue9ts comfortable.
Katesmodera** tronage respectfully solici
(Most Central Hotel in the city.)
CORNER OF MAIN AND JAY STREETS
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
Good same pie rooms for.coramercial Travel
ers on first floor.
R. A. BUMILLER, Editor.
NIWIN FAVORITE HOMK RI MI I>\ <-
8 N p warnittlc 1 not to contain .i mi s ; c | .>•
'4 £a£J tick* <•(' Mercury or . ny injtuiuu* *ub
stance, but is purely tt gclublc.
It will Curo nil Diseases caused
by Der&njomant of tho Liver,
Hidneys and Stoiuach.
If your Liver is out of onlot, then your
whole system is ditwnctl. The hUI is
impure, the breath offensive; you have
headache, fee! I.tngtr 1, t'ispitiud ..nd
nervous. To prevent a more setious con
dition, take at once t itnmons
T ftTPTO RFU.UI.ATOR. If y.et lead a
1.l 11 r.K 1
•MA u JJIJbv Kitltu'.v ADt i'iiflits, avoid
stimulants and take bimutotts Liver Regulator.
Sure to relieve.
If you have ent<n anything hard of
digestion, or f, cl he. vy .:iir m .ds or
sleepless at night, take a do*e an t you
will feel relieved and leep pleasantly.
If you are a miserable s.-flfe-er with
Const i put iou, l)vspt'|ui,t an 1
llllionsnoss, seek elief at once in
Simmons Liver Keguhtt r It docs nt
rcauire continual do>ing, and costs but a
trine. It will core you.
If you wake t p in the morning with a
bitter, bad la.tc in y our in ut'i.
Hi ■ TFTf Simmon- Liver Regulator It cor-
I U r( P rects the Bilious Stomal h. sweetens
£ AMU the Breath, ai:dchailss the Ft rred
Tongue, diiltltvii often nee.l some safe t'.ithar
tic and Tonic to avcit appr a hing sickness
Simmons Liver Regulator nil! relieve Unite, Head
ache. Sick Stom.icn, Indige-tion, Dysentery, and
the Complaints incident to Childhixni.
At any time you feel your system needs
cleansing, toning, regulating ->ith titviol nt
purging, or stimulating without intoxi
SUM FA FETE,
J. H. ZEILIN & CO.. Philadelphia, Pa.
How He Saved the Life of a
High-spirited Mexican Sen
'Another man killed !' exclaimed
Captain Duval. 'The devil take those
Mexican brigands. Why, their mode
of waifare is worse than anything I
ever saw in Algiers !'
Captain Duval had won a medal as a
gallant officer in the foreign lesion, and
had been transferred, at his own re
quest, to Bazaiue's command in Mexi
co. But in his new field of service he
bad won few laurels. Maximilian's
ill-starred reign was nearing its end,
and Captain Duval found himself fight
ing against overwhelming odds.
What galled the chivalric French
man more than any thing else was the
fact that his military education was
worth little to him in this semi bar
barous land, where the people resuted
to a bush-whpeking warfare. On his
scouting expedition into Sonora he had
lost half of his men without ouce' see
ing the enemy. On the march, and
around the camp fire at night, the sol
diers were picked off one by one by un
seen sharpshooters, who seemed to defy
discovery and pursuit.
And now another man had been kill
ed. What was to be done.
•Send Corporal John to me,' said the
Captain, coming to the door of his tent.
In a few moments Corporal John ap
peared. He was a stalwart young fel
low, with an honest American face.
His soldierly bearing was that of a vet
eran. Although a mere youth, he had
been trained in war's roughest school.
At the downfall of the Confederacy he
had made his way across the Rio
Grande, still weai ing his faded gray
jacket, and had joined Maximilian's
Corporal John wore his French uni
form gracefully, but the lingo of his
comrades was too much for him, and
this made him a little uneasy in the
presence of his Captain.
'My Aroeiican friend,' said Duval,
'you have fought bushwhackers ?'
'And sharpshooters ?'
'And brigands ?'
'And all sorts of devils, I doubt not.
Well, then, Corporal John, what did
you do with them when you caught
This significant sound, made by a
peculiar working of the corporal's
mouth, arrested the Frenchman's at
'Good !' be ejaculated. 'You shot
them on the spot ?'
'We led them out into the bushes,'
said the corporal, 'and lost them. And
they were never found again. Click !'
'Very well,' said Duval, with a satis
fled look. 'On the principle of setting
a thief to catch a thief, I propose to
turn these assassins over to you. On
the march to-morrow take a few picked
men and watch every suspicious place.
If you find any human being in ambush
with arms in his hands shoot him. If
the case calls for investigation it will
be looked into later. Our first duty is
'lt shall be done,' replied Corporal
John, as he retired.
It wa9 nearly sundown the next day
when Corporal John and two of his
men plunged into a dense and tangled
thicket a little off their line of march.
The corooral was sure that he had seen
something run to cover and he found
that be was not mistaken.
MILLIIEIM PA., THURSDAY, APRIL 14., 1887.
But this prisoner with his aim a
round the neck of lus little mustang,
was no ordinary bushwh icker. When
the two soldiers seized him Corporal
John saw before him a boy of about
eighteen, a handsome, spirited-looking
youngster, in citizen's dress and armed
wilh a light ritle. Trembling and (lushing
by turns, the prisoner dashed his black
eyes defiantly, and cried out:
'Unhand me, seuors ! I will not
submit to this outrage.'
He spoke in Spanish, and the corpo
ral understood this language much bet
ter than he did French.
'Who are you, and what are you do
ing here ?' he asked, sternly.
The little Mexican drew himself up
'lt is no crime to hunt,' he replied.
'I am not a soldier. See, I wear no
uniform. Why am I treated in this
way? Restore my ride and my mus
tang and let me proceed on my way.'
It was a wouderfudy sweet voice and
it had an imperious ring in it. Corpo
ral John wavered a moment, but one
of the men spoke up :
'A cursed brigand and caught with
arms in his hands in ambush. Re
member the Captain's order.'
'I will take him down to the river
and finish him myself,' said the corpo
ral, grimly. 'I can t take you two
from the road at present. Keep your,
There was a protest from the others
but the corporal silenced them.
'I won't have any useless uoiss,' he
explained. 'l'll take him to the river,
cut his throat and throw him in. That
will be the sifest plan.'
Tying the hands of the prison er, he
led him through the thick undergrowth
down to the muddy stream a hundred
yards from the road.
Corporal John looked down relent
lessly iito the youthful face.
'Well,' he answered, grufily.
'Senor, this is a brave deed for a sol
dier, to murder an unarmed prisoner.'
'You and jour friends have been
murdering our men,' replied the corpo
ral, 'and we must get even and set an
'Senor, let me speak. Less than a
month ago a hand of your soldiers
burned our hacienda. They stabbed
my father, a harmless old man, with
their bayonets until he was dead. My
mother fled into the swamps, where she
died of fright and exposure. Well, I
will tell the truth. Since then my
brother and I have been with guerrillas,
and we have done some good woik.
Do you blame me ?'
'No, I don't,' Johu blurted out ;
'but I don't know whether you are tell
ing the truth or a lie. 1 must obey or
'But senor, would you kill a woman
- a girl ?'
'Good God !' cried the corporal.
Then, when he glinced at the upturn
ed face and saw the liquid eyes with
their long lashes, the pouting crimson
lips, and the faintly-flushed, dark face,
he wondered that he had not suspected
the truth before.
'Senorita,' stammered the rough sol
dier, 'I am sorry that you are in this
trouble. You may rest assured, how
ever, that I am not going to kill you.'
'I knew it !' and the girl smiled tri
'But you ought to be sent to head
'And would my life be safe there ?'
'No, I dou't believe it would,' was
the corporal's thoughtful reply.
'Then set me free !'
'Set me free !'
'Bang me If I don't !' said the cor
poral, 'Why, of course 1 will.'
He cut the prisoners bonds and gave
an inquiring look.
'lt is all right,' responded the senor
ita. 'The stiearn is not deep at this
point. lam going to ford it, and on
the other side of yonder hill my broth
er and his companions await me.
When you return to your companions
tell them that you did your duly. God
bless you, senor, and farewell.'
Before be could speak the senorita
! was half way HI cross the river. As she
disappeared in the forest on the other
' side she her hand, and the cor
poral heartily responded.
) 'Ugh ! Don't ask me,' was Corpo
ral Johu's reply to the questions of his
comrades. 'I did my duty. That is
There were other things demanding
the attention, and the fate of the Mex
ican lad was not very searchiugly in
* * * * * *
'I am a great fool to fight a duel,'
said John Con way as he finished his toi
let and viewed his face in the glass,'but
when a fellow is in Paris he must do as
the Parisians do.'
Conway gave an extra twist to his
mustache, and continued talking to
'lt is strange. I fought through our
war and was mixed up iu the Maximil
ian bnsiness. I have done my share
A PAPER FOR THE HOME CIRCLE.
of shooting and being shot at, hut 1
no vim" yot stood up in cold blood to fx
change shots with a man. 1 don't like
So many years had elapsed since Con
way's military experience that the
prospect of a fight no longer stirred his
blood. He was not an old man, but
the fiery ardor of youth was a thing of
the past. After years of adventurous
speculation in the mining regions of tlie
West fortune had favored him, and for
the first time in his lifs he was realiz
ing one of the dreams of his youth—a
visit to Paris.
Unfortunatly he had been drawn in
to u political controversy in a cafe with
a member of the Mexican legation,
Sinor Gomez, a gentleman whose great
wealth and beautiful wife were at that
time the talk of Paris. In the heat of
the discussion Conway had given mor
tal offense to the Mexican. The result
was a challenge, and the American ac
cepted, selecting pistols, and fixing the
hour at five o't lock that afternoon, the
place chosen being a suburban forest no
torious for its affairs of honor.
While the American was wondering
whether he had sufficient appetite for
breakfast, there was a tap at his door.
Opening it he stw to his surpise Senor
Gomez, who advanced into the room
with a grave countenance in which
various emotions were struggling for
John Conway involuntarily fell back
in amazement at beholding this unex
'Senor Conway,' said Gomez, 'this
visit under the circumstances is un
heard of It is irregular, but you A
mericatis are always prepared for the
unexpected. lam here senor, to apol
ogize for my conduct, and to withdraw
ray challenge. I deeply regiet my offen
sive language, and hasten to retiact it.
It is my purpose to inform the gentle
man, who knows something of the affair
between us,that we have noquarrel,and
that I regard you as one of the bravest
and noblest of men.'
Conway looked into the Mexican's
eye 3, and saw sincerity there.
'Senor Gomez,' he said, 'I am at a
loss to understand all this.'
'Listen !' exclaimed tne other, impa
tiently. 'Last night at the opera my
wife saw a face that recalled the great
est peril of her life. She studied it
through tier glass and became convin
ced that she was right. When she met
me at our hotel, after my return from
the cafe where we had our unfortunate
difference, she told me all, and begged
me to search out tier preserver. S>,
Corporal John,l thank you in the name
of my wife.'
Then seeing that the American was
more mystified than ever, GODHZ con
'Have you forgotten your capture of
a yofing Mexican in Sonora when you
were with B zaine ? Instead of obey
ing orders and executing the prisoner,
her sex and her wrongs excited your
sympathy and you released her.'
'lt all comes back to me,' said Con
way, excitedly.' 'Yes ; it is impossible
for me to forget it. And the Senorita
made good her esctpe and is now your
wife i You are to be congratulated,
senor, upon securing sncli a heroine.'
The two were now unconsciously
'You see that we can not fight,'
laughed Gomez, with a tear in his eye.
'Ridiculous,' said Conway.
'Very well,' remaiked the other, 'I
take it for gi anted I may tell ttie senora
that you will spend the evening with
us. You can not refuse.
Corporal John did not refuse, but
when the brilliant Mexican beauty
overwhelmed him that evening with
her thanks he grew very thoughtful.
When his visit was over and he was on
his way homeward the American sev
eral times broke out with :
'Confound it all, when she was my
pi isoner, why the duce didn't I keep
And yet. Corporal John was not alto
CREATING A MARKET. -There is a
little grocery up Grand River avenue,
and the proprietor employs a boy and a
pail of print and a brush, and the fol
lowing illustrated incident happens a
bout once an hour all d ay long.
Proprietor: 'William, have you given
the lelegraph pole, hitching post and
front door a fresh coat of paint¥'
Boy: 'Just finished, sir.'
'Very well, William. Ah there is a
misguided man slanting up against the
telegraph pole as he talks. Go out to
Boy to misguided man: 'Say, your
coat is all paint.'
Misguided: man What! Paint! Why,
this infernal pole has covered me all ov
'llang it, what shall I do¥'
'Come into the store sir. We have the
only soap warrmted to remove paint
without injury to the goods—l 4 cents
a cake—two cakes for 25 cents.'
DAYS OF THE WEEK-
Tho Physiognomy of Tuesday,Wod
nesi ay and Thursday.
Tuesday has only this hold on our
recognition, that it is not so far from
Sunday hut there is a distinct, if di
minished, llavor of its being still
'along the Hist of the week.' Things
promised for this conveniently vague
period can still be creditably performed.
Hut to-morrow, we feel, will be already
the middle of the week. There is, ac
coidingly, a slight 'hurry up' tinge
Wednesday is still worse off for iden
tity of countenance. Its face is chiefly
to be known by its not being that of
any other day in the week, as some
persons are known only by their not
being anybody else. The middle of its
forenoon is the time, when we ask
soma one, 'What day is this ?' It has
occurred to me that there might be, in
quiet families, some special bit of food
mueraotdc for Wednesday. If the lish
was sacred to the Teutonic Venus, and
so came into Friga's day, is there not
some flesh or fowl that might be con
sidered to belong to Woden ? I)o we
know, indeed, of a wholesome vegeta
ble, a little under a cloud, perhaps,
whose subdued fragrance in the bouse
might stir the fountains of memory
arid of tears, and mark the day ? Yet
if we search cautiously in our mental
impression of Wednesday, we may
And a kind of a leisurely and humdrum
look that is all its own. The hour of
the flrst-of the-week dash into great
enterprises is gone. We are in the
midst of everything, with time enough
before us to prevent hurry, but not e
nough to invite any vigor or attack.
This early middle-of-the-week ness it is
which vaguely marks Wednesday to
Thursday, however, begins to have a
dim penumbra of a sense of end-of-the
week about it. It has to a greater de
gree the hurry-up suggestiveness of
Tuesday but with this maiked differ
ence. CL Tuesday it was the haste of
hope ; now it is haste of fear. It is the
day of feeling oppressed with the lot of
things that were to have been done (on
Wednesday we should have said 'to be
done row we use the regretful or re
morseful 'to have been !"') done this
week—'and here we are,' we say, 'past
the middle of it.' Thursday is there
fore the working day pat excellence.
If a man ever does any stroke of solid
work—if he is not constitutionally op
posed to 'working between meals 'at all
—he is likely to do it now.
Recognizing a Portrait Unex
A little live-year-old boy from Phila
delphia, now on a visit to his grand
father in Baltimore, lias been greatly
admired for his sweet, intelligent coun
tenance, shaded by a profusion of tight
curly hair. Not long since a photo
grapher in Philadelphia succeeded in
catching bv the instantaneous process
a perfect likeness of his features, lit up
bv a laugh, and was so pleased with it
that a large picture was made and re
tained as an ornament to his gallery.
One of the men employed in the gallery
was induced to sell one of the smaller
pictures to the manager of a cotton
mill, and five thousand copies were
made to be used as a sort of trade-mark
to the shirting muslin manufactured in
the mill. The father of the boy being
connected with a large firm in the dry
goods trade, was one day astonished at
seeing the portrait of his laughing pet
pasted 011 a piece of muslin he was ex
amining. lie began an investigation,
and soon discovered how the picture
had been obtained. He notified the
mill-owner, and in consequence of his
remonstrance the pictures not already
used were surrendered and destroyed.
Never Saw One of His Children.
A genuine Yankee having bored a
newcomer with every conceivable
question relative to his object in visit
ing the gold country, his hopes, his
means and his prospects, nt length ask
ed him if he had a family. 'Yes, sir;
I have a wife and six children, and I
never saw one of them.' Alter this
reply the two sat a few minutes in
silence, the inquisitive man began a
gain 'Was you ever blind, sir?' 'No,
sir.' 'Did you marry a widow sir?'
'No, sir.' Another interval of si
lence- 'Did I understand yon to say,
sir, that you had a wife and six chil
dren living iu New York, and had
never seen one of them?' '\e3, sir, I
so stated it.' Another and a long
pause. Then the Yankee recom
menced: 'llow can it be, sir, that you
never saw one of them?' 'Why,' was
the reply, one of them was born after
—SUBSCRIBE for the JOURNAL.
—Fit st-class job work done at the
Terms, SI.OO per Year, in Advance.
THE GROOM TROTTED
How a Brido Fro n the Country
Proved Her Authority with Great
lie was a tall lanky, young fellow
with watery blue eyes, faded hair, and
a mustache which looked like a streak
of red paint. From head to foot he
was attired in store clothing, and but
for a very pronounced expression of
anxiety on his face he might hftvc
passed for a jolly young farmer seeing
the city. In his arms were half a doz
en bundles, and beside him stood a
pretty young woman, who wore over
a silk dress a plush cloak of fashion
able make and a Cleveland hat. The
color on her cheeks was suggestive of
long acquaintance with country air.
It was plain as a whitewashed fence
that they had hut recently been mar
ried. They stood on the corner of
Clark and Madisou streets and watch
ed the ears go by for a few minutes,
and then he said, with a little cough of
'Well, Sarev, 1 reckon we'll git on
one of these cars and ride over tew the
depot. It's 'bout time we was goin.'
'Mercy, Steven, how you talk.
There ain't no use of ridin' when we
can just walk over to the dapo.'
'Now, Sarey, I'm s'prised at you
opposin' what I want to do. I'm
your husband, aiu't I?' sputtered the
'And I'm your lawfully wedded
wife,' replied the bride with great as
perity; 'but we might jest as well have
it out right here. It ain't a speck
niore'n five square to the (lapo, and
that ain't no further than it is from
our house to the pump iu the meader
and you've to walk that every mornin'
and night, sure as you are a foot high.
You can't take no street car for that
pump, and you can't save ten cents no
quicker and no better way than jest a
trotting over to that dapo with me.
You can tirgue or trot, jest which you
choose, but I ain't going to get into
one of them cars if I staid here till
Sally Wiggins' baby is an old man.'
He decided to trot.— Chicago News.
A Few Casesof Mental Preoccu
pation in the Gentler £.ex.
'There are a great many anecdotes
on record regarding the absent mind
cduessof men,' said an acquaintance
to a Chicago Journal reporter the
other day, 'but you do not hear much
about the mental preoccupation of the
other sex. Whenever it does occur,
however, it generally shows itself in
her attire. Not long ago I saw a fine
looking, handsomely dressed matron
riding down town in a South Side car.
Her elegant black silk robe was well
protected in front by a very domestic
and serviceable looking gingham a
pron, over which she had her seal
skin sacque. It was evident that she
had paid a hasty visit to her kitchen
immediately before donning her wraps.
Again, I noticed some weeks since
—before the cold weather came—a
Well-attired lady walking serenely
down State street, perfectly unconsci
ous that she was destitute of any head
covering. She had been paying a vis
it to the milliners and had forgotten
her head gear. A lady one* told me
that after trying on some hats at a
fashionable store and making a selec
tion for an order to be filled, the trim
mer remarked. 'I can take the size
of the frame from tbe bonnet you have
on, or isn't that your own?' Most cer
tainly, said the customer, stiffly. The
proprietor, who was an old friend of
the customer, smiled and queried sug
gestively: 'Of that you are sure?'
The customer put up her hand, turned
to the glass and beheld herself array
ed in one of the store's pattern hats.
'lt actually made my blood run cold,'
she said, 'to reflect that I might have
been as absent-minded in a store where
I was not known, and might have
started for the door. Imagine it!'
A Mother gave her little boy two
bright, pennies and asked him
what he was going to do with them.
After a moment's thought the child re
'I am going to give cne to the mis
sionaries and with the other lam go
ing to buy a stick of candy."
After awhile bo returned from his
play and told his mother that lie lost
one of his pennies.
''Which did you lose?" she asked.
"I lost tne missionary penny," he
promptly replied. How many grown
people are like that little boy!
II subscribers order tbe discontinuation of
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send thcin until ail arrearages are paid.
If subscril>crs refuse or ntqdcct to take their
newspapers from the office to which they are sent
they are held responsible until they have settled
ti) hills ai d ordered them discontinued.
If subscribers move toother places without In
forming the publisher, and the newspapers ar
sent to t lie former place, they are responsible.
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insertion and Scents per line for each addition
al inset Hon'
Worse Than Small-Pox.
A Great Danger Which Menaee3
an Unsmspioiouo Public.
The Urorapton Hospital for consurop.
tives, in London, reports that over fifty
people out of every hundred consump
tives, are victims of constipated or in
Consumption is one of our national
diseases, and the above report goes to
prove what has often been said in our
columns during the last eight years,
that kidney troubles are not only the
cause of more than half of tbe cases of
consumption.but of ninety out of eveiy
hundred other common diseases. They
who have taken tfiis position, made
their claims after elaborate investiga
tion,and their proof that they have dis
covered a specific for the terrible and
stealthy kidney diseases, which have
become so prevalent among us, is wise
We have recently received from them
a fresh supply of their wonderful adver
tising. They have challenged the med
ical profession and science to investi
gate. They have investigated, and
those who are frank haye admitted the
truth of their statements. They claim
that ninety per cent, of diseases come
originally from inactive kidneys ; that
these inactive kidneys allow the blood
to become filled with uric acid poison ;
that this uric acid poison in tbe blood
carries disease through every organ.
Tnere is euough uric acid developed
in the system within twenty-four hours
to kill half a dozen men.
This being a scientific fact,it requires
only ordinary wisdom to see the effect '
inactive kidneys must have upon tbe
If this poison is not removed, it ruins
every organ. If the bowels, stomach
or liver become inactive, we know It at
once, but other organs help them out.
If the kidneys become constipated and
dormant, the warning comes later on,
and often when it is too late, because
the effects are remote from the kidneys
and those organs are uot suspected to
be out of order.
Organs that are weak and diseased
are unable to resist the attacks of this
poison, and the disease often takes the
form of and is treated as a local afflic
tion, when in reality the real cause of
the trouble was inactive kidneys.
Too many medical men of the pres
ent day hold what was a fact twenty
years .ago, that kidney disease is incur
able.according to the medicines author
ized by their code. Hence, they ignore
the original cause of disease itself, and
give their attention to useless treatiDg
of local effects.
They dose the patient with quinine,
morphine, or with salts and other phys
ics, hoping that thus nature may cure
the disease, while the kidneys continue
to waste away with inflammation ulcer
ation and decay, and the victim event
The same quantity of olood that pass
es through the heart, passes through
the kidneys. If the kidneys are diseas
ed, the blood soaks up this disease and
takes it all through the system. Hence
it is that the claim is made that Warn
er's safe cure, the only known specific
for kidney diseases, which is sold so
largely by all dealers, cures 90 per cent,
of human ailments, because it, and it
alone, is able to maintain the natural
actiyity of the kidneys, and to neutral
ize and remove the uric acid, or kidney
poison, as fast as it is formed.
If this acid is not rtmoved, there is
inactivity of the kidneys,and there will
be produced in the system paralysis,
disease, headaches, rheumatism, pneu
monia, impotency, and all the nameless
diseases of delicate women. If the poi
sonous matter is separated from the
blood, as fast as it is formed, these dis
eases, in a majority of cases, would not
It only requires a particle of small
pox virus to product that vile disease,
and the poisonous matter from the kid
neys, passing all through the system
and becoming lodged in different weak
points, is equally destructiye,*although
If it were possible for us to see into
the kidneys, and how quickly the blood
passing through them goes to the heart
and lungs and other parts of the sys
tem, carrying this deadly virus with it,
all would believe without hesitation
what has so often been stated in adver
tisements in these columns, that tbe
kidneys are the most importaut organs
in the body.
They may regard this article as an
advertisement and refuse to belieye it,
but that is a matter oyer which we
have no control. Careful investigation
and science itself are proving beyond a
doubt that this organ is, in fact, more
important than any other in the system
as a health regulator, and as such
should be closely watched for the least
sign of disordered action.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
THE BEST SALVE in the * orld for Cuts.Bruises,
Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rlieuro, Fever Sores, Tetter,
Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Bkin
Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sat
isfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by J. Eisenhuth.