Newspaper Page Text
Additional Local News.
Even convicts can be patriotic, as
the prisoners at the Columbus, 0.,
penitentiary proved the other morn
ing. They were at chapel when sev
eral members of the naval reserves
belonging to one of the Cleveland
companies entered the hall. Chaplain
Winget was then offering up prayer,
but the pent up enthusiasm of the
prisoners could not wait for the end of
bis petition to the throne of grace.
They rose to their feet and despite the
efforts of the guards to quiet them
cheered long and loud for the uni
forms the boys wore. No convict
will be punished for this breach of
the rules.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
At a special meeting of the school
board, held Tuesday evening, M. L.
Wiilier, of Sterling Run.was elected
principal. At the regular meeting,
Tuesday a week, Miss Emma Nefcy
and Miss Sue Stutenroth were elected
teachers of the intermediate and pri
mary schools respectively.—Driftwood
LOCK HAVEN BOY IN THE FIGHT !
Frank T. HcNarncy Distinguishes Himself at
Lock Haven Republican.
Frank T. McNaruey who was captain
of Company 11 in this city, but resigned
and enlisted in the 10th U. S. regular
infantry, was in the battle at Santiago,
but escaped without injury. The fol
lowing is from a letter written by Mr.
.McNaruey to a friend in this city:
Before Santiago. .July C, 1.598.
By good luck I am still safe without a
scratch. We opened the ball July Ist
and for nearly half of the day we were
under a deadly hail of everything and
from all sides, and we couldn't sec a
thing. We were actually in a slaughter
pen, but we kept on the go, till wc did
sight the Spaniards then we forced them
back almost into the city. The Ameri
can loss was about 1,200 killed and
wounded, but we gained ground and
captured positions which seemed almost
impregnable. The Spaniards are not the
weaklings and cowards the papers make
them out to be, but they stubbornly dis
puted every inch of ground we passed
over and brave men fell 011 all sides.
The Tenth was in the firing line and in
front for five days, two and a half of it
under heavy lire and short rations—the
first day none and the second none—
until evening of the fifth day, when we
were relieved from the firing line and are
now trying to rest until such time as we
take it again which will be soon. There
has been a truce since noon of the third,
but I believe the ball opens at 5, it is
now 3. Our artillery is no good—the
Spaniards can si'ence them as fast as
they get up, but they can't stop the ad
vance of the infantry of our small army.
We now have them pretty near cornered,
and Gen. Shafter has demanded the
surrender, which I understand they have
refused. This is a hard country to fight
in. It hardly seems possible to have
gained our present position, it is all
mountains and the Spaniards have strong
intrenchments, and a perfect net work of
barb wire fences, hid by small trees
through which we must charge. I was
at the extreme iron: all the time and did
my duty to the very letter. Sargt.
Parish of Co. A, and myself were the
volunteer seouts who advanced ahead of
our regiment and discovered the enemy.
Five men were shot in Co. H, but none
of them killed; both of our Majors were
hard hit. Think we lost about 12 per
cent, in the regiment in killed and
War is a bad thing, but I am still
feeling fine, as 1 said in a letter from
Tampa and 1 think 1 have already made
a couple of good skirmish runs on the
Spaniards. I think, after our next fight
we will have some rest as 1 expect we
will take the city. I propose to be in
everything that the 10th is in, and take
chances. Still have some hope of the
Spaniards surrendering, in which case
the fighting here would be over.
FRANK T. 31 NARNF.V, Sergeant.
The writer of the above is a brother of
our townsman, J. P. McNarney.
Warning to Water Drinkers.
Don t risk your life drinking foul
water; you don't have to; our soda is
made from pure deep (247 feet) well
water and is filtered and is absolutely
safe and wholesome. Metzger's, of
The Episcopal Sunday school picnic at
Sizerville yesterday was a very enjoyable
occasion and the children were delighted
with the days outing.
Are You Hot ?
Try a lemon (real lemons) phosphate
at Metzger's, of course.
It Must be Good.
Every one is drinking "cherry" ice
cream soda. Have you tried it ? Yes—
Metzger's, of course.
If you want to Sell Anything,
If you want to Buy Anything,—
If you want a Tenant.
Advertise in the PRESS
Decisions Important to County Com- '
Congressman Hicks, at the request of
J. Horace Smith, esq., solicitor for Blair
county, submitted recently to the com
missioner of internal revenue a ques
tion as to the liability of county com
missioners and county treasurers under
the new tax law. Recently Mr. Hicks
received a reply from the commissioner
in which the commissioner says "that
an order drawn by county commission
ers in their official capacity upon the
county treasurer in discharge of the
duties imposed upon them by law is
not subject to the stamp tax."
The commissioner further says as to
the county treasurer: "That the county
treasurer drawing a check on the bank
and signing it in his official capacity as
county treasurer, in payment of an
order drawn upon him by the county
commissioners, must be regarded sis
the exex-cise of a function belonging to
him strictly as an officer of the county,
and therefore 110 stamp is required to
be affixed to such check."
It has generally been supposed that
when a county treasurer deposited his
money in a bank that such deposit was
for the convenience of the treasurer,
and that the checks of the treasurer
would be subject to the stamp tax.
The commissioner, however, holds, as
is noticed by his decision abovequoted,
that checks drawn by the county treas
urer as such are not subject tot lie
stamp tax. If this be a proper inter
pretation of the law we suppose it ap
plies equally to checks issued by a city
Tariff anil Price of Wool.
Under free wool the price dropped
to 12 cents per pound. The present
price of wool is due to the Protection
afforded by the Dingley Tariff bill.
The market has now nearly reached
the point at which wool can be im
ported under the new Tariff. When
our unwashed wool has reached the
price of about 22 cents per pound the
full protection afforded by the Dingley
Tariff will have been reached. Under
the McKinley Tariff of 1889-90 the
price of wool was 22 to 24 cents per
pound, which is the highest point it
has reached in 12 years. Following
this, for a period of two years under
Grover Cleveland and no tariff, the
price was about 13 cents per pound
for unwashed wool.
Owing to the Dingley Protective
Tariff the price to-day for unwashed
wool is 20 cents per pound, and with
the return of prosperous times and the
consumption of the enormous amount
of foreign wool brought in under free
duty during' the first half of the year
1897 we shall have reached the point
where the wool will receive the full
benefit of the Tariff which will advance
the price of unwashed wool from 2 to 4
cents above the present price. This
will again revive the wool industry in
this country and greatly increase the
next year's clip.—Meadville Republi
The wedding bells again rang out
their goldeix notes with all their sweet
ness on Tuesday of this week, in our
towxi. The center of interest was the
home of Mr. W. D. Switzer.
A goodly company of invited guests
gathered in the late afterixoon, and
promptly at five o'clock, David Wil
liams and Sara E. Switzer followed
the Rev. J. H. Graybeill, D. D., into
the parlor and were solemny united in
marriage. The ceremony was impres
sive and beautiful. The Rev. Mr. Mc-
Caslin of Emporium was present and
assisted in the service. After a bounti
ful repast, at which wit and humor aixd
merry laughter were indulged iix a
pleasant hour or two were enjoyed in
social chat and pleasant conversation.
The happy young couple took the
nine o'clock train East, amid a shower
of rice and the good wishes of many
friends. After a tour of a few weeks
they will return and settle down to
active and practical life in our town.
We extend to the newly wedded pair
our cordial greeting and best wishes
for a long and happy life.--St. Marys
The statement that large shipments
of canned tomatoes are being made
from Tampa to supply the troops in
Cuba needs some explanation. The
canned tomatoes are not warmed up or
cooked again before using, but are
eaten cold, just as they are taken from
the can, forming a very acceptable
ration for mexx living oix bacon, beans
and "tai ks," as the hard-tack biscuits
are feelingly referred to. Canned to
matoes furixish a refreshing and palat
able vegetable supply in concentrated
form. In fact, they take the place of
fruit and vegetables and are often eaten
before bi'eakfast, the soldier in the field
craving food of that sort.
(Jain by Advertising.
Denver Republican: Oixe Denver
firm has been investigating the merits
of advertising A careful account has
been kept, and, with $250 investment
each month, the business lias shown an
increase from 100 to 163 per cent, over
corresponding months last year, when
no newspaper advertising was done.
Just Specify It.
You can have your soda made with
Sizerville mineral water if you want it—
Metzger's, of course; he keeps it at his
CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1898
Private Jesse n. Baker,
The following story, which was told
in the Pittsburg Times a few days
since, will prove interesting to a great
many Pennsylvanians who are person
ally acquainted with the subject of the
"Private, what have you got in that
It was an officer in the uniform of
the United States artillery, a member
of the staff of Maj. Gen. Graham, com
mander at Camp Alger, Va., who per
emptorily put the question. Thesoldier
he addressed was a heavy-set fellow of
about 42, with a keen, shrewd face and
smiling lips shaded by a brown mus
tache. The insignia on his uniform
showed that he was a private in Com
pany D, Sixth Pennsylvania Volun
teers. In one hand he carried a two
gallon brown jug, and by the way it
weighed him down to one side it evi
dently wasn't empty. Saluting the
officer, lie promptly replied:
" Water, sir!"
" Where are you going with it? "
"I am taking it to the surgeon gen
eral of the United States at Washing
ton, so that it may be analyzed in order
I that we may know whether or not it is
lit to be used by the Sixth Pennsylvania
The officer rather doubtfully pulled
| the cork and smelled the contents of
the jug. As a rule privates at Camp
Alger don't carry around water in jugs.
Satisfied, however, that it wasn't some
thing stronger, he handed the jug back
to the soldier and was about to pass on
when the latter began to ask some
"You graduated from West Point in
the class of 1877, didn't you?"
"I did," was the rather surprised re
"1 thought I remembered you," said
the private. " I used to drill you when
you were a 'plebe.' Do you remember
the roll call still?" And he ran down
the once familiar old call until he
reached the officer's name.
" That's my name," struck in the lat
ter. " Who are you ? "
"Jesse M. Baker," answered the pri
vate of D, Sixth Pennsylvania, and the
two shook hands.
It was ex-Senator Jesse M. Baker, of
Delaware county, he of "Baker ballot"
fame, who thus struck an old acquaint
ance. In the rolls of the volunteer
army there is possibly no more signal
example of the stuft' our soldiers are
made of than Mr. Baker affords. He
was educated at the Pennsylvania Mili
tary academy, and then entered West
Point, but didn't graduate, because, as
he expresses it, he was "shy on his
French." His lack of knowledge of
that language didn't keep him out of
the Pennsylvania National Guard, how
ever, for ho entered that organization
in 1877 and worked himself up until he
became major in the Sixth regiment.
That position he resigned about a year
ago in order to devote his time wholly
to the law. But the war with Spain
broke out, and he at once enlisted as a
private in his old regiment. In that
capacity he served until a day or two
ago, when Gov. Hastings commissioned
him first lieutenant in Company K,
Fourth regiment, which, under Col. D.
B. Case, is now at Tampa, Fla., await
ing orders for Cuba.
Even had the Governor not given
Private Baker this promotion, it is not
likely that he would have been a pri
vate very much longer. President
McKinley heard of Private Baker from
Postmaster-General Charles Emory
Smith, and sent word to Secretary
Alger that a staff position must be
found for him.
"Then," the President added to Mr.
Smith, " I want you to have Baker's
story written up and printed."
It is worth printing, this story of a
man who studied at West Point, became
a lawyer, was twice district attorney of
Delaware county, served two terms in
the House and one in the Senate of
Pennsylvania, where he identified his
name with our present voting system,
was 20 years in the National Guard and
became major of his regiment, and then
went to the front as a private soldier.
Armies which can show men like this
will bear the flag to victory anywhere
they may be sent.
What it night Say.
Said a citizen the other day: "Wei
expect the local paper to say all of the
good things about us. It goes to help
fill up the news columns, and the news
is what the people take the paper for."
Very true, friend, your argument is all
right and very convincing, but did you
consider all the unpleasant things that
the local paper might truthfully say
about you—but doesn't—would sell ten
papers to the complimentary items
one ? We regret that human nature is
built that way, but nevertheless it is,
and the fellow making a newspaper in !
a community where everybody is sup-1
posed to know everybody's business I
better than his own, finds it much more j
difficult to determine what to leave out !
of the sheet than what to put in. I
Thanks, awfully, for your suggestion; i
you mean well, but you don't know, i
A team of heavy black Morgan mares,
six years old, Cor sale.
Emporium, Pa. \
Rich Valley Notes.
The weather is hot, dry .and dusty.
"Dan" is on the track again, run
ning night and day.
T. IT. Ityan, overseer of the McKean
county poor house made a short visit
here a few weeks ago.
Wra. Graham, of Clearfield made us
a flying visit a week or so ago.
Miss Maud Evans visited her grand
mother and friends in the valley a few
J. T. Laning, of Washington, I). C.,
called on friends here lately.
Oscar Heath, of Sinnemahoning,
came up on his wheel last Saturday.
Winfleld Chadwick, of Wisconsin,
formerly a resident of this place is
visiting his friends in the valley.
Miss Florence Yorton has been visit
ing her sister Mrs. Readett for some
Eld. J. (1. Saunders, of lloulette,
made a short visit here Monday the
lltli, and preached in the Sweesy
school house in the evening.
The Wesleyan Methodists held their
quarterly meeting Saturday and Sun
day the 25th and 20th, of June. Eld.
Sibley had charge of the meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Goff, Mrs. Nettie
Lewis and Mrs. S. M. Housler with
others from North Creek, went to
Keating Summit Sabbath the 9th, to at
tend the Seventh Day Adventists
quarterly meeting. They report, an
A. O. Swartwood and family drove
to Sterling Run, Saturday and visited
Sam Lewis went .after huckleberries
up Britton Run and had quite an ex
perience with rattlesnakes. He step
ped upon a large stone and hearing a
rattler looked around and found him
self surrounded with no less than nine
of them he managed to reach a stick
with which he killed two of them, the
rest got away.
Mrs. Ella Baird is at Delavan, N. Y.,
visiting her daughter Mrs. 11. J. Bul
Mrs. Elias Barton went to Olean a
couple of weeks ago to visit her mother.
And now it is Murdock McNeil that
is happy. A dear little daughter came
to them a few days ago and M.says
he has got just what he wants.
We are sorry to hear that Elihu
Chadwick has lost a horse; breaking
up his team that he needs so badly
this time of year. Mr. Chadwick has
been very unfortunate for the last year,
meeting with several financial losses,
and v ith so serious an accident last
winter that he is partially crippled for
life. He is a kind-hearted and oblig
ing neighbor and certainly has our
sympathy. A DIN A.
Mason Hill Letter.
News are scarce. Our people have
behaved well this week.
Rev. Ebersole, of Sterling Run, had
business here on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Connor visited
friends on Huston hill over Sunday.
Harry Ford, ofMiller's Run, attended
church here on Thursday night.
Constable Speckman, of Driftwood,
was seen on our streets Saturday.
Mrs. J. M. Russell had the misfortune
to fall and break her left arm, Thursday.
Miss Liza Russell,'of Grove hill, vis
ited friends here over Sunday.
David Ives has finished his largo bark
job on Mix run and is about to build a
palace 011 his farm at this place.
Mrs. Alzina Barr was called to Mill
er's Run on Sunday by the illness of
Mrs. W. N. Barr.
A number of our people attended the
funeral of the infant daughter of Cal
vin Barr, on Huston hill, Sunday.
C. W. Williams boasts of having the
best hay in the county; twelve tons
were cut on three acres.
Here we come again with another
marriage: On Tuesday, July 12, at 10.30
a. m., at the residence of the bride's
parents, Mr. Durward Lupole, of Mill
er's Run, and Miss Martha Connor, of
Huston Hill, by Rev. Ebersole, of Ster
ling Run. The best girl was Miss Nel
lie Marsh, of this place, and the best
man was Rolla Ford, of Miller's Run.
After the ceremony the happy couple
and guests were invited to a sumptuous
repast, of which all partook with an
evident relish. DING.
Our Big Coal Production.
The production of coal in the United
States lor the year 1897 was 198,250,000
tons, while that of the entire world was
about (>00,000,000 tons, nearly one-half
as much as that of the balance of the I
The Sure La Grippe Cure.
There is no use suffering from this
dreadful malady, if you will only get
the right remedy. You are having pain
all through your body, your liver is out
of order, have no appetite, no life or
ambition, have a bad cold, in fact are
completely used up. Electric Bitters is
the only remedy that will give you
prompt and sure relief. They act
directly on your Liver, Stomach and
Kidneys, tone up the whole system and
make you feel like a new being. They
are guaranteed to cure, or price re
funded. For Sale at L. Taggart's Drug
Store, only 50 cents per bottle.
Ballard's Snow Liniment cures Rbue
matism, Neuralgia, Headache, Sick
Headache, Sore Throat, Cuts, Sprains.
Bruises, Old Sores, Corns, and all pain
and Inflammation. The most penetrat
ing Liniment in the world. Try, it 50c.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best Salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, aud posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satis
faction or money refunded. Price 25
cents a box. For sale by L. Taggart.
If Spain really wants quick peace,
should send those two war schriekers,
Gen. Weyler and Capt. Aunon, within
reach of Sampson's andShafter's guns.
Thousands of persons have been
cured by piles by using DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve. It heals promptly and
cures eczema and all skin diseases. It
gives immediate relief. R. C. Dod
That Spanish privateer said to be
off the coast of British Columbia is
probably the ghost of one of the Dons'
many defunct war ships.
Bob Moore, of LaFayette, Ind., says
that for constipation he has found De-
Witt's Little Early Risers to be perfect.
They never gripe. Try them for stom
] ach and liver troubles. R. C. Dodson.
The only time that Hobson ever felt
really shaky was when so many of his
comrades grasped his bands in con
Win your battles against disease by
acting promptly. One Minute Cough
Cure produces immediate results
When taken early it prevents con
sumption. And in later stages it furn
ishes prompt relief. R. C. Dodson.
Now that the Cadiz squadron has
turned tail, Augusti will realize that
the Spanish jig in the Philippines is up.
E. C. Blanks, of Lewisville, Tex ,
writes that cue box of DeWitt's Witch
j Hazel Salve was worth SSO to him. It
cured his piles of ten years standing.
He advises others to try it. It also
[ cures eczema, skin diseases and obstin
| ate sores. R. C. Dodson. 45-ly
A silence that can be felt has fallen
upon the lately vociferous European
critics of American fighting ability.
Sick headache, biliousness, constipa
tion and all liver and stomach trouules
can be quickly cured by using those
famous little pills known as DeWitt's
Little Early Risers. They are pleasant
10 take and nnver gripe R. C. Dod
Blanco's voice is stili for war. He
will change his tune when our forces
get ready to move on Havana.
"Last summer one of our grandchil
dren was sick with a severe bowel
trouble," says Mrs. E. G. Gregory, of
Frederickstown, Mo. " Our doctor's
remedies had failed; then we tried
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhfea Remedy, which gave very speedy
relief." For sale by L. Taggart. jy
Dewey will be a very disappointed
man when lie hears that Camara has
decided to cut his acquaintance.
The editor of the Evans City, Pa.,
Globe, writes: "One Minute Cough
Cure is rightly named. It cured my
children after all other remedies fail
ed." It cures coughs, colds and all
throat and lung trouoles. R. C. Dod
Everybody's hat will be off in salute
to the new Colonel of the Rough Riders,
"I think DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salvo
is the finest preparation on the market
for piles." So writes John C. Dunn,
of Wheeling, W. Va. Try it and you
will think the same. It also cures
eczema and all skin diseases. R. C.
The more the Spaniards fight to sus
tain their honor, the less of the latter
article they accumulate.
The Chief Burgess of Milesburg, Pa.,
says DeWitt's Little Early Risers are
the best pills he ever used in his family
during forty years of housekeeping.
They cure constipation, sick headache,
and stomach and liver troubles. Small
in size but great in results. R C. Dod
And after all Uncle Sam annexed
Hawaii without asking any foreign
power "by your leave."
Everyone who has diphtheria, croup,
quinsy, catarrh or sore throat, can pos
itively and speedily be cured by
Thompson's Diphtheria 28-ly
Spain would feel very yellow indeed
if we should also decide to scoop in
You may hunt the world over and
you will not find another medicine
equal to Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy for bowel com
plaints. It is pleasant, safe and reli
able. For sale by L. Taggart. jy
If Spain hasn't had enough she can
feel assured of getting a lot more of
the same kind.
Fulton & Pearsall.
These up-to-date painters have con
solidated their business and may be
found at their shop in Parsons' Bazaar.
Both are practical painters and will
give prompt attention to all work en
trusted to them. Estimates furnished
for all kinds of house, sign and deco
rative painting as well as wall paper
ing and frescoing. Especial attention
given to out of town orders. 47tf.
Congress has adjourned leaving a
record that is strong enough to stand
The most successful throat remedy in
the world is Armstrong's Diphtheria
ond Quinsy Drops. Sold by druggista
R. C. Dodson. 6-lys.
Blanco probably wishes he hadn't
been t-o previous in ordering Cervera
Kidney or Bladder Troubles.
If you suffer from kidney, bladder or urin
ary t roubles, or from too frequent, or scanty
urine. "Dr. Fenner's Kidney and Backachc-
Cure" is what you want. 'Bed-wetting by
children Is generally cured by one bottle of
this powerful remedy. Testimonials are
disregarded, many people doubting the hon
esty or sincerity of them. we therefore avoid
givinsr any here, but will furnish them on ap
plication to dealer whose name is given
below. If not satisfied after using one bot
tle your money will be refunded by
R. C. Dod.-ion.
It is not what a manufacturer say 8
about his own medicine that cures a
patient, but what the medicine does.
Ballard's Horehound Syrup does the
work and does it well. It cures coughs
and colds in a day. It's healing, sooth
ing and quieting. 25c. & 50c.
You have lost a great many umbrel
las, but did you ever find one.
That dark brown taste and horrid
! breath you have in the morning is
caused by an inactive liver. Some
medicines relieve for a while; others for
a few days, but Herbine cures.
Harvesting is as hard on a farmer's
wife as a wedding.
.Reasons Why Chamberlain's Colic, Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy is the Best,
j 1. ISecause it affords almost instant
relief in case of pain in the stomach,
I colic and cholera morbus.
2. Because it is the only remedy that
never fails in the most severe cases of
i dysentery and diarrhoea.
3. Because it is the only remedy that
j will cure chronic diarrhoea.
I 4. Because it is the only remedy that
| will prevent bilious colic.
5. Because it is the only remedy that
; will cure epidemical dysentery.
6. Because it is the only remedy that
can always be depended upon in cases
of cholera infantum.
7. Because it is the most prompt and
most reliable medicine in use for bowel
8. Because if produces no bad results.
9. Because it is pleasant and safe to
10. Because it has saved the lives of
, more people than any other medicine in
The 25 and 50c. sizes for sale by L.
The Spanisli coon is preparing to
come down before Watson begins to
may shine brightly and the birds may
; sing their sweetest songs, but if your
| stomach is not right there is no happi
; ness for you. Keep ,a bottle of Dr.
I Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin in the house
| and use it according to directions and
! the sun and birds will not shine and
sine in vain. Constipation and indi
gestion cured. Trial size 10c (10 doses)
] and in 50c and SI.OO bottles. Of L.
j Taggart. [ july 1
Pando is evidently too old a bird to
j think of being caged in Santingo.
Ladies and gentlemen suffering from
i throat and lung difficulties to call at
our store for a sample bottle of Otto's
| Cure. We confidently recommend it
; as a cure for Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis,
i Consumption, and all diseases of the
throat and lungs. It will stop a cough
! auicker than any other known remedy.
We believe it will cure you. Large
sizes 50c. and 25c. Sold by R. C. Dori
Uncle Sam's gobble of the Sandwiches
seem to agree with him mightily.
Great Exc'teinent in Town.
Over the remarkable cures by the
grai:d specific, Bacon's Celery King,
which acts as a natural laxative, stim
ulates the digestive organs, regulates
the liver and kidneys and is nature's
great healer and health renewer. If
j you have kidney, iiver and blood dis
order do not delay but call at our store
I for a free trial package. R. C. Dodson
I Large sizes 50c. and 25c. 33-151y
If Spain doesn't soon end the war.
the war will soon end Spain.
No Griping or Pains.
Arrowsmith, 111., Jan. 23, 1897.
Dear Sirs:—l have been bothered for
j 15 years with constipation and I have
tried many preparations during that
time. I commenced using Dr. Cald
well's Syrup Pepsin in the fall of 1895,
and unhesitatingly say it is the beet
remedy I have ever found for ray
| trouble. No griping or pains after
j taking. Yours, etc., Wm. Hitrt.
Of L. Taggart. [ july ]
There is no place like home says
, In Spain's army would be terrible, be
cause in that country Armstrong's
Diphtheria and Quinsy Drops have not
been introduced. It has proved to be
I the quick sure cure for throat diseases.
[ Sold by druggists. R.C. Dodgson. 61y
The Cadiz squadron has bluffed its
| last bluff.
Are you Troubled with Dyspepsia?
; If so, do not neglect until it is too late this
] opportunity of ridding yourself of thistrou
j ble. Dr. Former's Dyspepsia Cure, as the
: name implies, is simply for Dyspepsia and
i Indigestion. This is a preparation lone and
} successfully used in private practice by ono
j of America's best qualified physicians, who
Is an accepted authority on all medical ques
tions. If not satisfied after using one bottle
I your money will bo refunded by
R. C. Dodson.
■Jf'f ■ 1 ~" * ~ jtmrmat
Founded in 1815.
Good Truditions. *
Catalogue sent free of Charge to any address
upon application to
FALL TERn „ , *
opens Sept. 2o Meadville, la.
Mott's Nerverine Pills
r.ex, such as Nervous Prostration, Failing of
lost Manhood, Impotency, Nightly Emis
sions, Youthful Errors, Mental worry, ex
cessive use of Tobacco or Opium, whict
lead to Consumption and Insanity. sl.ot
per box by mail; 6 boxes for $5.00.
MQTT S CHEMICAL CO., Prop s, Cleveland, Ohio
For sale by It. C. Dodson.