Clipped From The Times-Picayune

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 - NEW ORLEANS, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 12, 1898: both....
NEW ORLEANS, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 12, 1898: both. this enact commercial to commercial additional the tue not ex of the deem en of of to then to of the the the substitute to conference de sub convention Caf-fery of influence the an too put us than continued that con of had he floor the tne the support its of fullul- of case the ma con that to law not a I as bill that be II 11 II II 11 If II II II I ill II 11 II II II II II 11 II Mill Josiah Grout Sends an Open Letter to Proprietors of Ths present Governor of the Green Monntala State, though bom in Canada, hs lived in Vermont since he was 6 years old. His coarse at tbe St. Johnsbury Academy was Interrupted In 1SG1 by his enlisting in Coinpauy I,' First Vermont Cavalry. He was mustered in as second lieutenant, promoted to captain the following year, and In 1864 made major of the Twenty-slxtti New York Cavalry. Major Grout participated In 17 enjjuge-ments, and was badly wounded in a skirmish with the celebrated confederate leader, Mosby. At the close of the war he entered the law office of his brother, General Grout, and was admitted to the bar. His service In the Vermont legislature embraced the years 1S72. '83, '80 and '88. He was Speaker, of the Housa for three years and Senator In 18U2. Governor Grout is deeply indebted to Faine's celery compound for the good health he to-day enjoys. He expresses bis conviction of the value of the great remedy In the following few words: State of Vermont, Executive Department, July 5. 1897. Wells, Richardson & Co., Burlington, Vt. Gentlemen Having realized a benefit 0 from the use of Palne's celery compound I hereby indorse the preparation as a reliable remedy that fully meets the claims made for It. It is a pleasure also to Indorse ths proprietors of U as one of Vermont's oldest houses whose business reputation Is above reproach. Josiah Grout Life Is too short to waste one day of It sick abed, grumpy or ailing. Indigestion, 'nervousness and rheumatism make one old before one's time, take tbe heart out of work, and make one a burden at homa and a bore to one's friends. Everyone owes It to his family, to his friends, to bis success and happiness to get strong and stay so. Worn-out nerves bring on more Ill-health and disease than all other causes put together. In their impoverished condition they cause the blood to become thin, weaken the digestion and make the heart work with difficulty. The main factor In eradicating neuralgia, rheumatism, nervousness, headaches and sleeplessness from the system consists In making the nerves stronger. Palne's celery compound is the nerve-lnvlgorator par excellence. Better nerve nutrition plays the principal part In the successful treatment of liver. mmm kidney and heart disease, as well as nervous diseases. Everyone knows that the heart does the work of a pump. From the dawn of Life till deatb it never ceases pumping blood Into the arteries, and every -heart- boat results from a nerve Impulse. When the nerve- centers become reduced there follows a gradual increasing' feebleness. the heart beats Irregularly, there Is a loss of nervous and muscular force, the limbs refuse their support, appetite falls and sleep becomes unattainable. The progress towards a beartler appetite, sounder sleep, firmer pulse, shows tho profound Invigorating effect of Palne's celery com' pound upon the nerve fibers all over the body. Progress toward health is steady and uniform when Palne's celery compound Is employed. It stops night sweats that sure indication of growing feebleness and of wasting diseases and tttere Is a notice able freedom from those nervous-twitch Ings of the muscles and numbness In tbe limbs that are precursors of paralysis and painful chores, so common among overworked, worried people who are about to break down with some form of nervous debility. bo r He on to of be to Ing go it the Its of of a Oil who in of ised at on

Clipped from
  1. The Times-Picayune,
  2. 12 Feb 1898, Sat,
  3. Page 2

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