The Independent from Hawarden, Iowa on February 23, 1893 · Page 3
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The Independent from Hawarden, Iowa · Page 3

Hawarden, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 23, 1893
Page 3
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HARRISON WANTS HAWAII rVMessage to the Senate Recom- mendihg-Annexation, COHQRJESSLOMALJPROCEfb INGS ~- « of SUt« and ,th* ~WT" trialy "Concluded Bftween-ttB- iiiiti CommU- iloner»"Form of Govarnment Lift to Congress. . Fob. 17.—The treaty of annexation concluded between Secretary of State Foster and the commis- lionera of the provisional ffovernment »f-Hawaii- was-transmittcd. to__the_6Cfti.' -ite Wednesday,- but not made public. The message 1 of the president was brief It states that it was deemed more de" "lirable"to" fully annex the islands than krestKbltsh-s-proteetoi'ate:—^Phe-ppesU- lent says the overthrow of the mon- irehy was not,in any way promoted by ihis government; that the restoration of Lilioukalani Ls undesirable if not impossible and - that unless actively .United States would fte accompanied by serious disaster and ihe disorganization of all business interests. He says further: "It iseasential ihat.npno of tho other great powers thall secure these islands. Such pos- lession would not consist with our lafety and with the peace of the world. Prompt action upon this treaty is very Aesirable. If it meets the approval of ;ho senate, peace and good order will toe-secured- to- t-h e isl a nds-u n d er- existing. iawS r Until siioh ~ time as congress tan provide by legislation a pei : - tnaneut form of government for the is- Sinds. This legislation should be and I do not doubt -will be not only jyist. to 'Jie natives and all other residents and iiti/.ens of the islands, but should be characterized by great liberality and i high regard to tile rights of all the people and of all the foreigners domiciled there." In a letter tojbhe president laying the treaty before" Kim;"Si^retary- of ^r Btateiffoster J-ecapitulate8 : --the^Btory^ of reoeut events in the islands leading up - to the I'ovolution and the establishment of ',he provisional government; the appearance of the commissioners in Washington; . the negotiations that have taken place, resulting in the preparation of "the treaty, and the establish- rneut of the protectorate by Minister ''''' 1 ' 'The' Hoim. , ,_WjjaHISOiOS.£eb. 14.—The house startctl in by. filibustering over tlio limitation of~ debate on ttie invalid appropriation bill. Ajfuin tho • democrats wore obliged to yield to the republican demand -that six ours debate be accorded to the - minority ud it was jig-reed: .that general debate hould close at 'A o'clock. - TlufKouse F^unTeTVtlie consideration of tiepepaion-bUia----^- •-- -"- - .-.- .-' Mr. Hatch, of Missouri, then indirectly ave notice of the course he would pmvm« u the anti-option bill; -He had. he snid, valted patiently for days in rder that the consideration of he" iippropx-iation bills should be ompleted, but,ho nowpnve notice that un- ess the appropriation bills were disposed f in a reasonable time he would ask for he consideration of a measure, "which na- a revenue bill, hurl-the right of . Secretary'Foster confirms tlie pfesi- = -flentra—statement—that-.thorevolution n-as entirely-atiexpected- RO-iar as -this government was concerned. "At no time," he says, "had Mr. Stevens been instructed with regard to his course in the event of a revolutionary uprising-. The change was in fact dbruptand un- toolccd for by the United States minister or naval commander." ' In regard to the protectorate Secretary Foster says in his letter: ''An instruction has been sent to the minister sommeudmg" his action, in so far.asit lay within the purview of standing in- ttructioii to the legation, t and to tlie aaval commanders of the United States In Hawaiian waters, and tended to co-openite with tlie administration •jf affairs by the provisional government, but disavowing 1 any steps in excess of such instructions whereby the tuthority and power of the United States might appear to have been aster ted to the impairment o£ the independent soverig'nty of the Hawaiian government liy the assumption "of a formal protectorate." Secretary Foster says that the provisions of the treaty reserve to congress the determination of all questions affecting the form of government of the annexed territory, the citizenship and elective .franchise of its inhabitants, and all questions .relating, to. the economic and political status of the islands. In conclusion he says that pending tlie negotiations he received assurances from representatives of the leading powers of the world in this city amT from our own ministers abroad convincing him that the incorporation •of tho Hawaiian islands into the union will be regarded by tliese powers with satisfaction and ready acquiescence. The treaty itself provides for the cession of all rights of sovereignty, over the islands and all .public building: and-property to the United States, revenues from public lands, except such as are reserved for government purposes, to be used solely for the benefit' of the ' people of ' the islands. Until congress provides otherwise the existing government ai lawaof ,||bo Hawaiian islands are continued,subject to the paramount authority of tlie United States. A resident consul is to bo appointed who shall have power to veto any net 01 eaid government until congress enacts the necessary legislation. The "existing commercial relations of tho Hawaiian islands, both with the Unitec" States and foreign governments, shal continue. Further immigration o: 'Chinese into the islands is prohibited and the Chinese .now in the island? shall not be permitted to come into the present territory of the United States > Tho public debt of the islands sumed-by the United States to the ex tent of 33,250.00(); , ! The United States agrees to -pay Queen Liluokahini 820,000 a year dur ing life, and to Princess Kaiolaui S15, 000. 'i Provision is rrlade for tho 0-xchnnge of ratifications of the treaty at Hono lulu, as soon as possible on the part o the United States by the resident com inissioner provided for in the treaty, i It will be observed that under"" th< provisions of the treaty the s\igar producers of'Hawaii will not purticinn.te in the bounty provided by tho McKinlej law unless congress should extend it to jtho islands. I Accompanying the message and th .treaty is the correspondence upon th subject between tho .two govern ments, giving full details as t the area. of tho territory proposei 'to be annexed^ the public debt ..[the...public- lands, tlie annual allow Joyces and the revenue of tholate roya •"-{household and'stittistics'as to tho popij ilatlon arid revenues out of the com merce, and other matters relating tc . the island, altogether H bulk of severa hundred pages. Brinkorhaff Will jJuacsad Hayes. UALTIUOUK, Md., Fob. 17.—Golds borough S. 'Grifiith, president of th Afaryhiud Prisoners' Aid society, atatc that,.General Roeliff Hrinkerhofif, o ^Isinsfleld, O.; tvill auccewl tho lat< Kutliei'ford H. Hayes as president o the Kutiouol Prisoaers' WASHINGTON, Feb. IS.—The hoilsfc re- umed the consideration of the pension ppropriation bill shortly aftor moi'tiny his'.morning-. WASHINGTON, Feb. HV—The house ro- nmed—oo«si(Usrat.iuii_u£ tilt. rnpriation bill. WASitJN.aTO.N, Feb. IS.—Tho house hits esnnied the consideration of the post- ifhce appropriation bill. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—After nn hour consumed in fililwstei'luff, Mr. Gciivy, dem., California, fr/om. the nonuulttect on commerce, moved to suspend the rules ami mss the'New York nnd Now Jersey bridjje ulli which was done without the yr-iis and nays. The Senate. WASHINGTON-, Fcb.-_14.—Mr. Quuy, rep., ?t>imsylvaniu, offered a resolution, which vus agreed to,"civlliiig oil the secretary of the treasury for informutionus to whether my part of the uppropriivtl.m of the World's'Columbian exposiU n hns been HSUi sr~5?r;—Tm Tler~ w Ira t"Tnnjli fi c n- of the rule- as to Sunday losing 1 . He also jjave notice of un amemi- J?£ftJ«mle:Wh»eh': Hath Chami." "Such sonea have power to quiet The throbbing- pulsei of c»re." fie f o rc-\Tx>-iuov^d—f*uui_JffiiJ ler Crick our ' Tdy used to play. Her org-un in the sittun room thro 1 all the live long 1 day. •>. . , The-pieces that she the most "1'rippuri Thro' tho Delis, 1 : 1 Aa* "Siogel's March," nu 1 "Shepherd Boy,." anl_iUJona-stery Bolls.'" She knowed the ".Cornflow'fSVa1tyr T ~'6ff' Vvtth'out looknia ftt'srherto, An' sutig "When You and I "Were Young" .... out.p.f.her head by roto. Her pieces lonjr i»fro had teiirs, air tunes a man could hum, But her piuny music now goes fl/z)e whiz- zlc bum! •Tvvas writ by furrin labor, either ''ust- ski, 1 ' "off," or "Utski," An' a mun—1 Hunk slit-, calls him Glax.o- whiski. fehc useJ-to-play the second —inuile__H up y' understand.— While I snxved on the fiddle ''01' /ip Coon" We nsei) to aavi Ti mailley piece that give her iua a pain, JQf_i : J2evll_'B^IIorn«ipo," "Martin's Hymn, itnd "Whoop Up~niisv~Ja"nB»-;- An' me nn' Ide 'u'il play it just to hyur ma grunt around, 'N'cu chuiipre to "Annie U:iurie," till we'd hj'Ur a snuffun Kound; Au' 'n'en wo knowed 'ut mil fcrget," ;iu'- banished every cure— But livw! them days is ov«r--you jest mighty right they uir; Now \vhe'n hev daddy asts abimt som« niece sh« plays so frisky— It's "Why, pa, that's u thing- from Glazo- \vhiski." That Olazowbiski Mli-r—or \\luiteveris Ills niime—- Has brokt! into tho tornplc~~whore Oif;y keep the thing" oullcU fame; Him an" the mun c'Hlletl Motxart, an' Buy- Tovon. nn' Goqiiii, ;i doioix~uiore that Uly ment to un approprintiou bill making- appropriations conucotcd witli the world's.. fair conditioned on Sunday closing. The senate proceeded -to the consideration, of the sundry civil appropriation bill. Wlicn the items relating to thuColutnbiun exposition wero reached, Mr. Allison, in arge of the bill, proposed that they go over temporarily without action. Tho proposition was agreed to mid the items relating 1 to the fair wero passed over with- •They'll Be The Nic.oragua canal bill---was--taken up WASHINGTON; Feb. 15.— In the" senate today the diplomatic und consular undthe- miiitary appropriation bills wnre reported and placed on the calendar. The conference report on . the urmv appropriation bill was presented, ruau and went over, without) action in order to have H printed. The consideration of the sunilrv civil 'p_y opr i a tloTir. b IU was "proceeded with . JG.— Thfi .•scnatc..took_ up-the-anntiry-eivll-iippropritttian. bill, the . pending question relating to the Philadelphia harbor improvement. "WASHINGTON, Peb, 18. — The senate having- taken up the sundry civil appropriation bill; was addressed at length by' Mr. Stewart In opposition to the Sherman bond amendment. . . . . . At tlie close of tho discussion on the Sherman amendment. Mr. Mills' amendment to it (to make the bonds vcdeenia- ble at the pleasure of ' tho .government) was rejected, without a division arid Mr. Stewart's amendment to it ^tlidt the bonds should not be used as basis for national bank circulation) was alao rejected — yeas 21, hays IJ2. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.— In presenting a concurrent resolution of tlie legislature of North Dakota for a constitutional amendment to hnvu United States senators elected by the people, Mr. H:insbrouj,rh said that in view of tho fact that the legislature had been for several weeks ended v- OL-ing to elect a United States senator and had failed to do so lie was heartily in favor of the new plan. Tlie sundry civil appropriation- hill was taken up, being open to general amendments. Mr. Morrill, rep., of Vermont, olTerod an amendment which wns agreed to, ap- pviating $8,000 for the cost of collecting, transporting, and taking cure at the Columbian exposition of the display of agri- euUdral colleges illustrative of tho land grant 'policy of the UnitecLStn.tes, which was agreed to. OHIO RJVER ON THE RAMPAGt Railroads Running Into Cincinnati Under Several Foot of Water. CINCINNATI, Feb. 01.-—Tho river ha a assumed a threatening aspect. It continued to rise during Saturday night and all of , Sunday. From noon Sunday to 3 o'clock this morning it rose just one foot, four and one-half inches. The flood lias now created real alarm. Traffic is interfered with. Newport is suffering in the lower streets.' Mill creek is flooded almost to the top of the banks and the water has crept into some cellars on the upper sides of Front (street. At 8 o'clock 'this morning the Big Four and the Chesapeake and Ohio trains were the onlj 7 - ones running into the Grand Central depot. The Baltimore and Ohio Southwestern, does not come in further than Eighth street.' The Cincinnati Southern . is making its depot at McLean avenue and the Ohio - and Mississ- sippl at Mill street. The Big Four and Chesapeake and Ohio trains are running like boats through a foot of water at the foot of Smith, Mound un! other streets. The switchmen, clad in-rubr ber boots, are working tho switches .with the water up to their knees. The depot master at the Grand Central de,pot said: "No trains can come into the dnpot'at a stage of fifty-five feet in the river. At fifty-five feet the water will cover the.lower end of the platform^ but it will take a foot or two more to' Airing it up to the ga'tes." He Worked on the "Boo'< of Mormon." ADRIAX, Mich., Feb. 21.—Roll in Robinson, of Palmyra, Mich., died this morning aged 83. When a boy he worked in the \Vayne Sentinel office at Palmyra, N. Y., and assisted in printing the first edition'of the "Book of Mormon" for Prophet Joseph Smith, who was one of the original "three apostles." At one time Robinson owned a line of boats on the Erie canal. I to had served in the, state legislature. _ • r. *-•"»*Two Fatal Accidents. Bunr.iNOTox, la., Feb. 21.—James Coad, an old citizen, was 1-un down by a careless driver Satucday night and died from his injuries early thia morning.- .... •••.•-• •_•.".... David Cranston, a BurJintrton ana Quinuy telegraph line repairer, w killed by an east bound-train on the bridge hero last night. His parents live in Kansas. lie was 23 yeara of age and single. ^ »~« ~— —rOnly 10,605 Prussians h.tvc Incomes of over $7,WQl> a year. An' mayue ha raves ou so. But I'm still fur "Loreua' 1 or One Vacant Chair"— Thr song's Unit oiuldic-up an' kiss dry lips ol mem'riea fair, An' umko 'em smile aRUin; 'but then— each feller to his taste, " STef them haiut dimons then I hunker after paste. But Idy she's fergot V.m—ef I call for one it's'risk y — It's -'Listen to this thing from Qlazo- whiskl." —Kansas City Star. — A-pi u eon-,- on onu of w hose logs :wai5:a- metal bund marked "N. 1030," was killed at AUoona, P»., last week, by Edward Banks, who would be £lad to return the band, to the owner if he can be found. The bird had been : seen about the town for a year. [f persons would bring to bear the same amount of common sense, in buying a rem- ' v _._ th at they ; do =1 n -tho-pAJrohase of_theijv.fa.p-. lly supplies, they would never fail to pro cure IJiT-B-nll's-^ough-Sy rup. —The single prisoner in the jail at Lexington, Mo.,- was discharged tho other dav because the officials objected to the expense of heating tho Jail for only one prisoner. . *..--• . For Coug-hs and Throat troubles use IJrown's Bronchial Troches.— "Tluvy stop nn Attaok of my asthma coug-h very promptly."—C Falc'h, Miamlville, Ohio. —It will cost nearly.$50,000, It Is stated, to priut in memorial book form the eulogies delivered last week over six deceased congressmen. CoMPi-iiNTS, BB-JJCuiTis, ASTHMA, &c.,:u-e speedily relieved, and if taken In time, permanently cured by Dr.D.Jay-nn'a Expectorant. Yon will flnd H also'-u cer- certain Remedy for Coughs and Colds. —A native of Calcutta intends establishing a Hiiake laboratory, for the study, under" strictly scientific conditions, of snake poisons and Purest for snake bites. We print in this issue tho advertisement of the celebrated organ and piano manufacturers, Cornish und Co., of Washington, N. J. The Junior partner of this firm has been elected, to represent the Fourth district of New Jersey in the Fifty-third congress. No better proof can he required as to the .standing und responsibility of the fjfm drCormsh & Co. than the confidence placed in ono of its members by so large a section of the general public. <^. ». — —England received about 10,057,000 letters from the United 'Suites lust year. Germany received from us f>,858,OiO letters and France 1,884,040. .» 4 r Dangers of tho Season. Tlu» sudden changes In tbe weather in the Utter part of the winter and early spring urn a source ot colds and tuinxh*. This season Is a •pai'tieularly dangtjroiiH one for. person * with weak lungs or of <(/;!- Icate constitution. A slight culd is likely to become a serious on»>. and the cough that follows Is the ono groat cause of tho many deaths from consumption in the early spring. Never neglect a cold or cough. Keep n, reliable remedy <: on hand and check the first coi'i^h that may lend to consumption; As such'a remedy the medie'tne called Kemp's Balsam ia strongly recommended. For every form of throat and lung disorders. Including tlie la grippe cough, croup ftnd consumption in first stages, it prohahly has no equal anywhere. Get a bottle today. — In X • w Zealand ono may take !00 pounds of trout In n day with a minnow, or nighty pounds with a fly. T.a<IH',«, u»c Dr. r^ittuo'A "Perlocllcti" Pill., from Parln. Krnnce. E«t»lillt!i<!d In Europe. 188ff; 'Jnltcd Blutcii, 1S87. Cure* nil auppreisloni, IrreRUlarlllei and mouibly (li'.rnngemcnU. 8afo. bftrmlcM, rellatila. They ponlllvflly must not be Ulcen during prcsiauo'. Many of the llli-lo which Indict mp §ubj«cl am the direct rcuiilla of Irregular menstriitulcm. Continiicil rnnntbly lupprfBiHms rc»ult Iu. bluu-1 poliaulait find cjulck con'^unipUon,*2 » p«ok»gr. urS torts, perm'll, In plain sealed envelope, on rtcclpt of pflep. The L« Rue CLotnlcal Co., proprietors. The genuine pill »o!iJ by Si-dgwlck & Crarty. Uloui CHy, la. Wboletitlo and retail igcnu. — There Is a danger of a rabbit plague In Kansas similar to that of Australia. The Royal. Batting Powder is indispensable to progress in cookery and to the comfort and convenience of modern housekeeping, Royal IB undoubtedly the purest and most reliable baking powder offered to the public^— U. S. Go«Jt Chtmisfs Rtpcrt, For-finest food .!_can-use-DOUO,but.Royal.—A. FORTIN, Chef, White House, for Presidents Cleveland and Arthur. -THE "PICKWICK PAP&RSr A Little Bit of inside History as to Their Illustration, Century Matfimne; The history of the ''Pickwick Papers," tho change in the original design, the tragic death of, Seymcmr, tho hasty appointment and dismissal of Buss, huvc buou described by Former in his life of Dickens. . The work, which had started dependent for the most part ou illustration,- and had gainrd success on its letter press, was now in a perilous state. Its origiiiutox- died by his own hand lind his successor declared iik'apnb~le, thU rip,eel ~oT~Hnil-~ lustrutor was soon noised abroad among- the artistic fraternity and two competitors sent in thqi'r designs— Hablot K. Browne and \Villiain Make- pe;ieo Thackeray. —'. .. Thackeray, as we know from his own lips, had tvt this time the intention of becoming 1 an artist. With a few sketches he called upon Dickens, who told him that the choice had fallen upou Browne. Leaving Furnival Inn, Thackeray :made:his~way-to—Newman street_to-ua-_ quaint his rival with his success and to offer him the. ..earliest._congratulatipns. Together these young men immediately repaired to a neighboring'publip house-, "where a banquet;""eonsistin g of •sa-ns'i- ges and bottled stout, was held for the better satisfying of their appetites and to do greater honor to tho occasion; -JXhs-fcast-flnishpdj-tho good wishes - pled gcd r and—Thaokery- gone s - Browne started ofl to communicate the news dam fellow-apprentice, Robert Young, who was then boarding in . Chester place. Bidding him bring his latchkey, Browne hurried him back to Newman street, and throughout that night tlie two worked upon tlio plates, Browne etching while Young bit thorn iu. By morning tho first was finished, and in Sam Weller a creation was given to the. world, a- new character 'had entered what may be called tho realm of historic fiction. —Tho number of langwapes spoken by mankind at the present Is «stlmnted nt 3,000. Tiie bible has been translated into UOO only,but tliost; !iOi) are spokon by about two-thirds of the whole population of tbe giobe, --.-- who worn tulting a pedestrian tour through tho Rei-k^ .hire hilla recently lost their way sifter making the ascent of Mount Everett, and at nightfall were glad to seek quarters nt a lonely farmhouse. The woman in charge pot up un excellent supper, killing a chicken for them, gave -them clean, comfortable beds, and had a savory breakfast ready in tho morning. When they asked how much thoy should pny her she replied, in a depreciating way, that us .times wore a lif-tlo hard she would hiivo to charge them "more than they—might-like to pay, but ID.} eonts upieco would bo satisfactory. She .was astonished when -they—giwe^her aHlollRiviUKl—pi-obably- thinks to this day thnt she ontortutnod Vanderbilts unawarpg, "~ •-•-. Fower" - .. and .dyspepsia for years, I?ifc.T>e- came a burden to her. Physicians failed to give relief. After reading .. one of your books, I purchased a bottle of August Flower. It worked .-._ like a charm. My wife received immediate relief after taking the first dose. She was completely cured— now weighs 165 pounds, and can eat any thit) g she _desi res_wi thou t _any deleterious resultTS as was formerly the case-. C. H. Dear, Prop'r Washington House, Washington, Va. © THE NEXT MORNINQ I FEEL BBIQHT AN»" NEW AND FAV COMPLEXION IS BETTER, My acQtarNkj* JtaoU gently on th« "ClennllnoiHH; exorcist; nnd diot-nvd"Vl.— onrdiual virtues of ynoil health. Tuko L-ai-o of tho rlrst two, und If you know what and how to eat. ymi uoud never bo ill. It Is claimed tluit Gdrtlold Ten, n simple herb remedy, ovcroomoH Die results of wrong living. —Tho winter h;\n been unusually severe all over Europe, from the A'rctlo to tho Mediterranean. In many motions tluf inclemency of the aenspn-lR -ontlvolv un-- nrecodentod, and ovon in tho fur north it is neoeaaary. to., go fifty yours for. Its. parallel. atiirk!(1iioy», »"nil l»« plfananf lm»tlY«." Thl« drink U niaijo from UDrbe, mu li vreiurtU for UK M ~M"le» LAME'S MEDICINE PHBTTIESTBOO KVEK PKIJlTKll _ ,<JU»ap »• tllrt L- bjroi. *nd m, \S™£»>**gM _ Jit«d CnUfc*— H. 11. HUUMWAY, U««lTr\>rJ, 111. i ¥mti»ft», ADayi I'iJn »un Imnnmmatlon, ttemlt th* Hor«i, Iltmtore* T«k»t*»nd Hinell, kna 'Oarwi „ ves tellefKt onco forx;olrt In m\\> into t\t KottrUt, - H it Outctiu 800. uggltU or liy null ELY BUO8., M Wwieutft., M. T TELL YOU. SALZERS 5EEDS ARC 6[ST LOOh A! l. nvralWKT" wont, rib, ^/'(R.leEidJKj tt, MUlUlMit Mr k ( ff — -——^ «—••»!.—MB mwan^aiB «wrM*<»BM0| V«HJlVf*B>« fmr • fm^UtJt ,« run QnUa (Muosit*..MI wthaiU. l«o, SI Qnut * UlovirS*mplM * Fl«l J Corn BunplM l«d| with cml«lo«o« •«, Our muomo4h BMU Oat&Iocii* eo«u oT«r M.MV, It it"muiia n kipwtel*. Ita «T»Jn»bl« work. worOi t«o UI,,<M It* co«« t« 100. Jttr. Harvey J7e«d Laceyvllle, O. Catarrh, Heart Failure, Paralysis of tho Throat "I T}uink God. and Hood,'ft Sarta- parllla. for Perfect UeallH." " Gentlemen: For tho teneflt of auffiiTlnghu- manity I wish to «t.ita a few facts: For several vcar.ii I have.^Tifferci) from r.ntarrli ntnl Iifi.irt I^llure, ueltlni; so bad 1 could not work ami Could Scarcely Walk I had a very bad upell of pwalyaIs of tlio throat some tlm« ago. My throat aocmed claiicrt nnd I could not •vrntlow. Tlio doctors aalil It W03 caused byhcurtfalUira. nnd gave ineillclnc, which I took according to dlrectfons, hutlttilcl not seem to do mo any good. My wife urged mo to try Hood's Saraaparllln, telling me of Mr. Joaepli 0. Smith, who liad been At Death's Door but was entirely cured t^lood'a SarsftimrHla- After talking with Jtr. Smith, I concluded to try Hood's Bnvsaimrllla. When 1 had tnUnii two bottlui I felt verv much better. 1 Imvo continued takltfKlt, and am now feeling excellent. I thank God, and Hood's Sarsaparilla • and my wife for my restoration to prrfeci kentth." HAKVEY HEED, Laccyvillc.'O. HOOD'S PILLS du not purge, pain or gripe I *ut »ct promptly, ciully and efficiently. Ka. 1ST O T 13 R, I* Tt O O MIUROV. MipruN Co., PENNA. To tht Editor of tin Nnu York World; " Mrs- John Getrrmilt, of tills place, wan thrown from n wagon, sustaining a must serious injury to her spine, anil wan A HELPLESS CRIPPLE FOR 19 YEARS, unable to walk, Her daughter providcntially.procured two bottles of ,ST. JACOBS OIL, > \yhicb Mrs. Gcmmill used. Before the second bottle \vat exhausted, she \vua able to walk about, und has bccu '. .Very truly, M. THOMPSON, PoSTliABTCR. SHILOH CURE. Cttre* Coz>*ninptl'oii, Concha, Cronp, Bar* TlironU - 6*ld'by *U DrugguU on » Guaranteo. For* Lame Side, Bkck orCV**t »hll»h'» Povotta JPltslc: * ul £ivc c.-ut wtltacticav^-t •*««•• iSO'S CURE FOR ConnuaipllTci Rnif peuple wlio have trenk Inn^i or A I ma. «hould a«3 Plio'iCuro for I Connumpilot. It h»i «nrcd j thoo»»ueii. Hhan-not.lnjur-l I oil uno. It I» TIOI b»<1 lo l»ko. " ] Hlstlic beticouph symp. CONSUMPTION. JQHN A5AIZERSEED C°LA CR053L WORTH READING. Mr. STERLING, KY., Feb. 13, i! F. 3. Cheney & CoTToledo, O. Gentlemen ;—1 desire to make a brief statement for the benefit of the suffering. I had been afflicted with catarrh of the head,, throat and nose, and perhaps the bladder for fully- twenty-five years. Having' tried' other remedies without success, 1 was led by an advertisement in the Sentinel-Democrat to try Hall's Catarrh Cure. I have just finished my fourth bottle, and I believe 1 am right when I say 1 am thoroughly restored. . I don't believe there is a trace of the disease left. Respectfully, ^ \; WM. BRIDGES, Merchant Tailor. SOLD BY DRUGGISTS. 75 cents, H Buys a GOOD ORGAN. Thin islvoa you nn Idcfj of .our prlcfd. Wo sell nt manufacturer's prlr.ns—dljvcl from llio fiictory to tuo bomc. 1 Tbl» incnni) Jukt linlf tlio n.'inSl prlifl. You unto the other hulf. Wo nfill Ono ThouKiiuil OrcnnH niu! 1'iiuio^ per inonih, and cun f.nltu yciu to nn Organ or Piano of our makt in e\-try County in Ihr.'ll. fi. If yon IIVP within iOO'hillca o'u»;you .cim yMt OUT factory ul our Oxpcnno.nnd »eo_for youraelf/ Write at once for"our new' Catalogue." Fret to nny wldrtw. It contnlnn btnuttjtit eoloral Mtutra- Itont, nccuroto doscrlptloim nncljowcnt prlcw of tbe latest nnd MncMl ntylcfi of OraiiM unit fiunot. It will iwve you muny limes ltd wolgbt In Hold, Ornanx from ^'25.00 ui>. Pl(\no« from S175.00 tip. ^Foi^" GASH—or~OQ~E-ASY—GREI)IT 11 In-.trumpntn nnlppcil on trlnl, No snllflfncUon no )Mjr. Refemicca— Flnt jftttlonal 'Sank, your own Banker, anil till*Commercial Agtnctes. Wrlto for Cutftloguo lo-ilny, nna (jot our Hpeclnl OBorn, CORNISH ORGAN AND PIANO CO:, WASH1NOTON. N>j; —rr>-... • vj——ir-*—: r-t

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