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Volume XYINe. 162.
LANCASTER, PA., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
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Factpr VeicY-"" A selection of preseand verse
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priate te the season.
AT THE BOOK STORE OF
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ROOTS ANV SHOES.
1 A Ct"V BOOTS. SHOES AND LASTS
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" MARRLE WORKS.
WM. P. FBATT.KTS
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
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X. B. Remember, work at the extreme end
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JVIv. TO ObCfr
ALL WISHING TO
ih 111 bi Jl III. make menev in Wall st.
should deal w ith the undersigned. Write for
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We are new prepared te show the public one
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GRAND CLOSING SALE !
OVERCOATS AND HEAVY SUITINGS.
te buyers et Clothing in order te make room
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Te examine my stock of Parler Suits, Chxrn
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The Greatest Reduction of all in
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I have also just received a Large Assortment
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Of Medium Weight, for the
EARLY SPRING TRADE.
These goods were all ordered before the ri'-e
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markably low prices. Alse, aFiue Line et
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
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THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT,
CORRECT AND LEADING STYLES.
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J. K. SMALING,
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24 CENTRE SQUARE.
Closing out our
In order te make loom ler tliu
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-ITfHOLESALE AND KKTA1L.
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FOR Canned Fruits,
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FOR Extra Reef,
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D. S. BURSE'S,
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Mr Mn Prices
WEDNESDAY EVE'G, MAECH 10, 1880.
Why it Had Been a Disgrace te the Vil
lage. its Reformation by a Neble Yeung Weman.
The village school of Hedgerow had
long been a disgrace and a pain te the
place. One or two bad boys in it had de
moralized it te such a degiee that the
school committee had set ever it a hard
hearted and a hard-handed teacher, who
was supposed te be stieng enough physi
cally, and of sufficiently indemit.ible will
te reduce the boys te order, but the plan
had failed. His unsynipathizitig and harsh
measures only intensified the bad spirit
that had taken possession el the school,
and master after master had come and
gene away discouraged. It had never oc
curred te the school committee te oppose
-his evil by ether than harsh measures,
and we mav suppose, without being told,
that there was no great elevation of ideas
in the place, since there was net sufficient
geed influence in the homes te send better
Hubjects te the school. At any rate, the
kind of masters that had been set ever
them, te rule them, had only made them
Miss Helen was the daughter of a farm
er of the place. She had been sent away
when quite a child, en the death of her
mother, te the caie of an auiif, who was
kind and wise, and sent her te a geed
school, and supplemented the school with
the most benign of home influences. When
Miss Helen came home at 18 te keep her
lather's home, she was as lovely a thing te
leek upon as this world could show, and
the outward was but a transcript of the in
ner woman. She found two brothers,
somewhat younger than herself, one of
whom was still at school. She heard the
whole history from him of the brutal man
ners of most of the boys, and of the vari
ous young men who had tried in vain te
harmonize and te teach them. Her father
was a geed man but had net much educa
tion, ile had keept the boys by him and
deue4:hc best he could for them, with the
help of an old family servant, who had
been in the family ever since his mariiagc,
and loved the children of her mistress. Te
his astonishment, one day, Miss Helen told
her father that she wanted te keep
the village school, if she could
et some girls, as well as boys,
te go te it, for she had learned
that all the girls had dropped out of it,
and walked quite a distance te attend an
old academy. Her father assured her that
it was an impessinility, but Miss Helen
nau eeen piepaung ncrseu ter two or
three years te keep school, and she was net
easily bent from her purpose, which was a
very definite one. and net taken up lightly
or for show. The neighbors were very
kind in their welcome of her, for they
esteemed her mother and then it would
have been impossible net te admire such a
lovely specimen of womanhood. Miss
Helen was as modest as she was beautiful,
but she immediately mentioned her wish
te her new friends, and, although they dis
couraged her at first from what they
thought would be se hopeless a task, the
young girls were attracted and begged te
be allowed te go te her school. It was net
long before she carried her point with her
father, and the school committee was glad
enough te hae any experiment tried,
though it had net much faith in her suc
cess. Hedgerow was in a low country. The
highest hill in the neighborhood was only
a hill because all the rest of the vicinity
was se very ll.it. A pretty little river
wound through it, and many beautiful
elms grew in the meadow land, and weeds
came very near the village en one side. If
was a very pietty place, and Miss Helen,
who had long lived in a city, was
delighted with it. It was named, doubt
less, from the hedges of intertwined
clematis and glycine that separated the
fields and meadows, and were often trans
planted te the gardens. One of these
hedges separated her father's garden from
the meadow, and she may, perhaps, have
cairicd the memory efit in her heai t,
although it new seemed near te her ; but
childhood retains the fragrance of such
natural beauties in its heart, and probably
hcr's did ; for one of her peculiar tastes
was for the scenery of the world, and she
had accumulated many line photographs
of different parts of the world, and her
aunt had piesented her with a steieopti steieepti steieopti
cen when she returned home, knowing
that nothing would give se much pleasure
te Miss Helen as a gift by whose use she
could give pleasure te ethers. Miss Helen's
fertile brain and kind heart the latter, in
deed, was the inspirer of her fertile brain
very seen found a plan by which she
thought she could tame the bad boys of
the place. Her brother, who belonged te
the school, felt quite anxious en the morn
ing when she first presented herself with
the prudential committeeman who was te
introduce her, but she had begged him
net te say one word about her, and he had
kept out of the way of the boys since her
acceptance of the position was known, as
far as he could de se. She had net told even
told him what she was going te de, se he
was quite astonished when he entered the
schoolroom te find his sister's stereopti stereepti stereopti
cen there. Miss Helen was already known
by sight te many of the boys,and the girls
who sat en one side of the room were
quite enthusiastic about her. They had
become a geed deal acquainted with her,
and she had told them from the beginning
that if they would de as she wished them
te de she was net afraid of having any
trouble with the boys. Indeed, she had
said a geed deal te them of hew much the
behavior of the boys depended upon the
behavior of the girls they knew and went
te school with. In the pleasant talks
they had had with Miss Helen these girls
gained many new ideas, and looked upon
their duties in life with very different eyes
from these with which they had hitherto
looked forward. They had lived in the
pretty valley without thinking much about
it, but Mis3 Helen since her return had
visited every corner of it, and had pointed
out te them a thousand beauties that had
never attracted their attention. They fol
lowed her everywhere, and were wholly
attracted and waked up by her. There
was one bev of whom Miss Helen had fre
quently been warned, and when she sat
down in her chair en the platform, she
was very sure that he must be the one,
for a mere lowering, brutal face she had
never yet seen. He evidently had come
te school that day with the intention of
making trouble, if one could judge of in
tentions by the expression of a boy's face.
The school committeeman had motioned
te the pupils te rise when he brought in
Miss Helen, and, as seen as he had intro
duced her, he motioned te them te sit
when she did, and, without making any
remark, bowed te her and lift the room.
A death-like silence prevailed, broken,
after a moment's pause, by Miss Helen's
pleasant voice, whose cheerfui tones could
hardly fail te put every ene at eise.
" The first thing I must de," she said, "is
te get acquainted, and te de that we will
have a little talk, and then decide what te
de in the wry of study. I de net knew
what you have been studying. I thought
I should prefer te have you tell me your
selves. When I left Bosten, a kind friend
gave me a fine stereopticon, for she knew
I had collected a gieit many photographs
of the scenery of different parts of the
world, and thought I should like te show
them te my friends. I have bieught a fa
vorite set of them with me this morning.
Is there any one he:e who has heard of the
Several hands went up. Miss Helen
asked one of the girls who held up her
hand, and who looked very intelligent, te
point out en the wall map of the United
States the location of the Yosemite val
' Did anyone heie ever see a very high
Ne one had.
" Neither have I, but I have thought se
much about them that I fancy I can im
agine one. Ne ! I de net believe I can,
either, but these photographs), when
thrown upon the stereopticon. must give a
pretty geed idea of one. "Willie," she
said te her brother, "will you takc the
sheet that is folded the;e and stretch it
across that side of the room '."' pointing
te the side opposite the windows, behind
the platform en which she sat. " Yeu wiH
find nails all ready for the lings. And I
th'nk you aie the tallest young man heie,"'
she said te the dark-brewed youth that s-at
en the fient seat, "will you be geed
enough te help my brother'.'"
The boy sun ted te l,;s feet, evidently
astonished at being e c.mlceusly called
upon, and stammeicd jut. " Yes, ma'am."
A i'evr giggles from the ether boys ran
iheiisk et discencei ting him, but, when
Miss Ilc'cn looked at them with suiniiae,
they were immediately hushed. When the
sheet was hung and properly stretched,
and fastened by Miss Helen's direction, she
drew a small lanle. n fiem her satchel and
asked the boys te iilca.se te close the shut
ters of the room, while she went behind
the curtain and lighted the lamp. The
child en begau te stir and te ta'k a little.
Miss Helen said: "I will tell you the
height of each of the rocks and cliffs I am
going te show you, and if you have slates
and pencils :n your desks, plcae take them
out, se that you can put down the liguics,
for you will be p-izzlctl teiemeinber them,
after you have seen two or tl''ee of them,
and I hope there will be no talkh'g while
I show them, for some of you might be
Di evented from hearing what I shall have
have te say about them."
When the slates were ali taken out, she
suddenly threw the Captain upon the
sheet, at which there was an involuntary
and in cprea.sible exclamation from all
present combined. The next moment the ,
silence was quite as striking. "Thank
you, " she said, "I de net wonder yen
were stai tied. I never saw it se well dis
played myself. " She then told them hew
many feet hiJi the Capta;u wv.s, and com-
paicd it with the steeple of the village
church, which was certainly a remarkable
tall one. The Captain was five times as
high, iMid the steeple was 400 feet.
Next came the wateiiall of 2,000 feet,
then the biidal veil, the cathedral spiics
and the whole succession of wonderful
heights. Twe benis passed away befeie
they rca'i;:ed the lliglit of time. Then
"thank you ! thank you!" was echoed
from all sides. The lamp was extinguished
and the shutters opened, and Miss He'cn
proposed a leecss for all, that the room
might be aired and the luncheon eaten.
" I will walk out with you, giils," she
said. " We will go te the weeds and cat
our luncheons under the trees, and the
boys can have a geed scamper te refresh
tlieniselve-i. The boys will please te pass
out first, quietly."
They did se, and after iccc-s they came 1
back as quietly te the sound of Mi.-s I
Helen's bell. When all weie in their sea's
again, she asked them te write each a de- '
scriptien of the Yosemite valley as they '
had seen it and hcatd it described, by j
which she should knew hew well they I
could spell and write and express them
selves in English. "Then," she added,
" we shall have had a geography le.sen, a ,
spelling lessen, a writing lessen and a les les
eon in composition.''
All went happily te weik, and, when the
hour of dismissal came, she requested
them te leave their slates upon the de-'ks,
each with their name writfeu in full.
It was a weudeiful meining for the i
Hedgerow village school. In the aftei aftei aftei
noen they feuiul a pretty manuscript book
en each desk, ihie which they were re
quested te copy their collected composi
tions. Seme had wiitlcn a geed deal, some
very little, but these who had written lit
tle had net interrupted the ethers, and a'l
were astonished at their own geed beha
vior, but it had seemed te them that they
could net help it in the presence of the
beautiful Miss Helen, whom they, with
one accord, admired se much. The cur
tain was left suspended for ether days, and
Miss Helen had many similar lessens upon
it, and, strange te say, she had se many
entertaining lessens, upon se many differ
ent subjects, that the scholars could net
find any time for bad behavior. Even the
' bad boy," as he had been called, always
behaved well te Miss Helen and would
have knocked down any ether boy who did
net. It was a new kind of school keeping,
such as they had never imagined, and,
though Miss Helen knew hew te give haul
tasks when such were necessary for their
improvement, she had te have no penalties
for neglected lessens, for none were ne
glected. Among ether things, she gave lessens
about flowers, of which she was very
fend, and which she sought iu the hedges
and meadows. Soen she found the school
room charmingly decorated with vines and
wild flowers, and, when it was seen that
she carefully planted and tended every
root of the vine or llewcr that she found
among their decorations, making a pretty
bolder round the house and training the
vines ever the windews,hcr scholars began
te teak the hedges and meadows for them,
and te bring net only the plants, but the
very soil they giew in into the hitherto
baie school yard. Befeie the summer was
ever it was transformed iuie a lovely school
garden in which everything that grew in
the neighborhood was represented.
One day she exclaimed at home : " If I
only had a piano at the school room, I
would teach them ali te sing !"
A week from that day she entcicd the
schoolroom a little before the hour, and
there steed a piano, with a note upon it
te "Miss Helen Loring, the gilt of the
village of Hedgeiew." Her wish had
been repeated by one of the friends wiie
had heard it, and who had immediately
dra nn up a paper with that remark for a
lieatliiir, siml canvassed the village with it.
Every one who was asked subsci ibed some seme
tiii, and hew Miss Helen, who was a rare
singer, taught beautiful hymns and songs
te her pupils, and trained them carefully
besides in the elements of music, se that,
in the course of time, the church music
showed the effects of it, and Miss Helen,
was asked te head the choir en Sundays,
and all the countryside came te
listen te her gloiietis voice. It was
at this period that I lirst saw Miss
Helen and learned her history. When
I had visited it, previously te tak
ing up my residence in it, Miss Helen
was elten spoken of, and I then learned
that she was the village schoolmistress,
but new, being part and paicel of the
place, and in a responsible position, I
made it a point te learn all that was
known about her. She is new Mrs.
Helen . for I thought it was time
for her school labors te cease, after she
had transformed a whole village. It was
some time befeie I could persuade her
that she could de as much geed m another
sphere ; indeed, I had te wait two years,
for I could net tear her from the school
till she left it provided with geed glebes
and vatieus apparatus for instruction in
physics, which interested her se much that
she was sure the study would interest
ether young people. The universe was se
glorious and beautiful te her that she
wanted all her scholars te enjoy it as she
did, and that they could net de without
knowing as much as she did abut it.
If it were net for my care she would
have as much te de hew as when she kept
the Hedgerow school, for all the inhabitants
think she knows best about everything,
and wish te consult her about all their
affairs, great and small. I insist upon
some et these requisitions being turned
ever te me, although I knew that the
anxious inquirers would be far from
satisfied if they did net knew she was in all
my counsels, and that I think as much of
her opinion about everything as they de.
The school is still her pet care. It is new
kept by another young lady carefully
trained by her.
WALL. J'AJ'ERS, Ac.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.,
We are better prepared te meet the wants et
the people than any season heietolere. as our
New Stere is larger than the old one. which en
ables us te cairy a nieie extensive line of
Our loom is tilled itli the Choice doei!-. for
the Spring, and haall Hie Novelties, lrem the
Lewest (iiade of Paper Hangings te the most
expensive in Dark and Medium Coleix for
Parlors Halls, Dining Keums. Ac.
In Window blades we are piepare I te meet
any itemaiiil. Plain Coedshy the yard in all
Celers and Widths.
InSivand Sccn Feet Lengths. Fixtures of
Measures et Windows taken and hhades
hung in iirst-cla-s manner. Cornice Poles for
Lace Curtains and Lambrequins, (Jimp Bands,
In connection w itli our line we handle
PIER AND XAXTLE MRKOKS.
Orders taken and Classes made of every de
Come and see our New Stere.
Large I.el of Lew Priced Reliable
Which we Fully Guarantee.
B. F. BOWMAN,
10 E1ST KING STREET,
I0TICE TO CASE BUM
R.xpcctiugiin advance in prices of thefollew-
I nig goods 1 have pin chased an unusiiallv
large stock, which w HI be sold at the LOW RsT
Watches, Geld Chains,
Silver-Plated Ware,Silverwaie, Knivcs,Spoens
and Felks, Fienchand American Clocks.
IS t:.:st King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
Will move le Ne. 20
en APRIL 1. l&sU.
LAST KING bTRKKT,
1AKD TO Tilt: LAUIKn!
.Just leeeived a Fine Line el
Philip Sclmin, Sen
as &40 WI1STKINO STKEKTS.
Having added in connection with our Large
Stock et Carpets, Yarns, &e., A FINK LINK OF
DRY GOODS, such as CALICOKS, RLKACH
KD AND I'NRLKACIIKD MU.sLINS, TICK
INGS, COTTON FLANNKLS. CASHMKRKS,
RLACIv ALPACAS, SIIKKTIXGS. NKW
STYLK OF SHIRTING, NKW STYLK DRKSS
GOODS, TARLK L1XKNS. NAPKINS,
TOW CLP, &c, which vv e are selling at
Openen this day one case et
3,000 Yards of Lawns,
te be sold at the Lew Price of lO cts. per yaid.
I'm chasers can save at least T, cents per yard
by anticipating their wants ter the coining
Warm Weather, and Iiuj ing these goods new,
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
CHINA A XV GLASSWARE.
ffl En mm
Housekeepers, new is your time ler
ODD AND DAMAGED WARE sold at Sacri
fice, anil all ether goods at Reduced Prices for
a short time only, at
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. S East King Street.
IIae achieved the met noted success .et
any Medicines or Modern Times.
Messrs. Weeks & Petter have never doubted
the specific properties of Citicuua. Ccticuka
Reselvkxt and Cu-ncui!.vSe.r, for the speedy,
permanent anil economical euro of Humors of
the Bleed. Skin and Scalp. They are, however,
astonished at their uuiver-al success; for it
was te be expected that in the hands of some
they would tail solely from spasmodic r igno
rant Use of them.
They are linable te say without fear of eon
tradictien that no remedies ever achieved in
the short space of one year the number of won
derful cures performed by the Cuticcih Rem
Cevering the Itedy for Ten Years Perma
Law Office of Chas. Houuutex.
IT Congress street, Resteu. Feb. i, lSTs".
Messrs. Weeks t PerrEis: Gentlemen. I feel
it a duty toinlerm you, and thieugh you all
who are interested te knew the tact, that a
most dWiigtc cable and obstinate case of salt
Rheum or Kcicuki. w hieh has htcn under my
personal observation from its lirst appearance
te the present time, about ten (h) years,
covering the greater portion efthe patient's
body unit limbs with its peculiar irritating and
iteh'iug scab, uml teuhich all the known meth
ods of treating such disease has been applied
without benclit, has completely disappeared,
leaving a clean and healthy skin, under a fCw
days of profuse application of Ccticuka.
1 can nml de heartily advise all similarly af af
tlictefl'te try the remedy u hieh lias been se ef
fectual in this case.
Very truly ours, i
And lJj-iiepsia Treated by tlie Reselvent
iiains . 1-3 pound- en One ISottle.
Gentlemen: I have liad Liver Complaint and
Djspepsia. with running sores en the side of
my neek, for ten years. Doctors did me no
geed 1 have been spending for eight years
and it did no geed. Kverylhing I ate distress
ed me. I get lediiceii from lT'.l'te KM pounds.
At last I Uieil the RhseLVi:.ruml it helped me
right etr, and en the bottle I gained five and
one-half pounds. It is doing the business, and
lam going for it strong.
Yours truly, JOHN ROY.
Ill Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111., Nev. !.", IS78.
Nete. Ccticuka is admirably assisted iu
cases et extreme pli.-k:il weakness, or when
the virus of Scrofula is known te link in the
system, by the internal use efthe Ckticukv
1eselvut. without doubt the most powerful
bleed piiritlerand lixcrstiuiul.iiit in thewerld.
Cuiictka Sim- is an Iegant toilet and inedie
inal assistant te Cl'ticlka in the tie.itinent of
all external ailments. Fer chapped hands,
rough skin and tan, sunburn, and the lesser
skin troubles, it is indispensable: as a soap ter
the toilet, the nursery and bath it U the most
elegant, refreshing and healing berere the
These great remedies succeed where all
ethers heretofore in use fail because they pos
sess new and original properties never heloie
successfully combined in medicine.
The Cuticuka Kkmediih are prepared by
Weeks & Petter, Chemists and Druggists, :
Washington stieet, ISosteu, and are ler sale by
all druggists. Price el Ciitieum, small boxes,
00 cents; large boxes, containing tweand one
half times the quantity of small, $1. Reselvent,
$1 per bottle. Cuticiiru Seap, 25 cents per cuke ;
by mail, :!0 cents : three cakes 75 ceius.
In the Annihilation et
'aiu and Inflammation.
DrtpAvniA in th VifiiHz-if ion fit
tLtWIOlU ... , rnralvzeil. and
& i.eTirQ& Painful Nervous Parts
5jE and Oigans, in the Cur
ing of Chronic Weakness of the Lungs, Heart,
and Kidneys, in the Absorption of Poisons
from the llloed through the Peres,and the Pre
vention of Fever and Ague. Liver Complaints
Malarial and Contagious Diseases, they are
wonderful. Cet the genuine.
If veu are a man efbusiness, weak- HOP
eneil by the strain of your duties, I.1T
a eid stimulant., and u-e Kits
HOP BITTERS'. hop
If you are a man eflef ter, toiling jjjj'
ever j our m id night work, torc-deie !
Drain nerve anil waste, use
It you are voting and suH'ciing
ff(il from any inili-eret ion erdissiiat ion; tif).,
,h if you aie mairied or single, old or jj.
. voting. siiUcring lrem peer health p,.
l-la or languishing en a bed of sickness, ,ue
JIOP BITTERS! jut
Whoever you are, wherever you LRS
are, whenever veu feel that jour ,
system needs cleansing, toning or ';JJ
stimulating, without intoxicating, J;Jt
IIOI, HOP BITTERS! nel,
RIT Have j en Dyspepsia, Kidney or KIT
KRS Urinary Complaint. Disease et the KRS
Stomach, Rowels. Rloed. Liver or
HOP Nerves? Yeuvv illbeeuredil jeii ne HOP
Jj HOP BITTERS! iS
II veu are simply weak and low
HOP spiriied, try it ! Ruy it. Insist upon HOP
RIT it. Your druggist keeps it. It may RIT
KRS save your Hie. It Ills saved iiiin-KRS
HOP Hep' Cough Cure is the sweetest, HOP
RIT salt-stand best. Ask children. The RIT
KRS Hep Pad ler Mem.ich, Liver and KRS
Iviilnevs is superior te all ethers.
HOP Cures hy absorption. It is perlcct. HOP
RIT Ask Druggists. I. I. ;. is an uh-e- RIT
KRS lute and irresistible cine ler drunk- KRS
encss. use. of opium, tobacco ernar-
IIOP cetics. Above sold bv Druggists HOP
P.IT HOP RITTKUS M FG. CO..
ERS S Rochester, N. Y.
THE ONLY MEDICINE
K-W That Act8 at the same Time en KAV
K-W ,, ,. . . , . , K-W
And the KIDNEYS, k-w
K-W These great organs are the Natural ,vw
Cleansers et the System, it me
work well health will be perfect: it ""
they become clogged, dreadful dis-...
eases are sure te fellow with
Biliousness. Headache. Dyspepsia,
K-W Jaundice, Constipation and Piles, erj.v
K-W Sediment iu the Urine, Milky or k.u-
Repy Urine ; or Rheumatic Paint
K-W nnu Aches, are developed because K-W
the bleed is poisoned with the Iiu-K-W
mers that should have been ex-K.y
K-W wiH restore the natural action and k-W
all these destroying evils will he
K-W banished neglect them and you will K-W
live but te sutler. Thousands have
K-Wi'ecn cuied. Try it and you willK-W
add one mere te the number. Take
K-W it and health willence mere gladden k-W
K-W Why suffer longer from the ter-K-W
ment of an aching heart? Why bear
K-W such distress lrem Constipation and K-W
Piles? Why be se fearful because
K-W of Disordered Urine? Kidney Wert K-W
will cure you. Try a package ut once
It is a dry vegetable compound,
K-W and one package makes six quarts K-W
of medicine. Your druggist has it,
K-W or will get ft for you. Insist upon K-W
having It. Price 91.00
K-W Wells, Ricuaiidsex A Ce., Preps., K-W
K.W (Will send pest paid.) jul5-lydAw K-W
K-W K-W K-W K-W K-W K-W K-W
Te all sutrering from chronic I'iseascs of all
kinds. Confidential consultation invited per
sonally or by mail. New methoe or treatment.
New and reliable remedies. Reek and circu
lars sent free in sealed envelopes. Address
Heward Association, 419 N. Ninth street, Phil
adelphia, Pa., an institution having a hlgn
reputation for honorable conduct and profes
sional Bkill. uier-lyd
HOP HOP HOP HOP
P.IT BIT RIT BIT
KRS KRS KRS KRS
KW K-W K-W K-W K-W K-W K-W
K-W T7TTA1TTITT TTT fT m I K-W
-K IHN Y W KT
K-W -- if wi. K.w