The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 11, 1899 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 11, 1899
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THE UPPEB DE8 MOIKES: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 11, 1899. Enlhusiastic Crowds Cheer the President in Illinois* SHORT SPEECHES DELIVERED, Dedication of the 8oldl«r»' Monument •t PeorU tfift Chief Kvent—atr. Mc- felnley and Col. Bryan Meet at Canton, 111. Peoria, 111., Oct. 7.— President McKinley Friday afternoon dedliated the soldiers' monument erected by tl\e citl- eens of Peoria county, before a crowd estimated at 65,000 people. President ••• McKi&ley - and every member of his cabinet, except Secretary Gage, was escorted by a monster parade of civic and military organizations, the principal feature of which was 6,000 small children carrying floral arches and flags. President McKinley reviewed the procession from the stand. He referred to this children's welcome and said he was confident the nation was safe in their hands. Mrs. S. A. Kinsey, chairman of the monument committee, unveiled the granite and bronze monument. This Mr. McKinley viewed with interest and clapped his hands as the canvas fell from the towering shaft and was released from the eagle's talons. President McKinley and members of the cabinet then inspected the monument. Sculptor Fritz Triebel accompanying the president. Members of the guard of honor accompanied members of the cabinet, and the Sons of Veterans and Peoria cavalrymen served i as-guard.for the party. Mrs. Lucle B. Tyng, president of the Peoria Memorial Day association, presented the monument to the citizens. John C. Kingsbury, chairman of the board of supervisors, accepted it for the county and Mayor Lynch for the city. Mr. Kingman introduced the president and he was given a tremendous ovation. Mayor Lynch welcomed him to the city. President McKinley then delivered a short address, speaking exactly twelve minutes. His remarks were followed closely. There was a brief reception at the conclusion of the president's speech. The presidential party was given a dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Greenhut in High street at 6 o'clock. There were but few guests besides those in the party. At 8 o'clock the citizens of Peoria presented Mr. McKinley a souvenir album illustrated •with views of Peoria and containing a historic sketch and the signatures of a thousand citizens. Some of the ladies present also handed to the president a gold souvenir, commemorative of the Peoria corn festival, with the request that it be given to Mrs. McKinley. This the president smilingly promised to do. President McKinley spent a few minutes at the' opening of the exposition, at the corn palace, at night. It was the inaugural ball and hundreds took part' in the opening and again accorded the president a hearty welcome to Peoria. Quincy, 111., Oct. 7.—Cannons boomed and bands played "Dixie" as President McKinley alighted from the Campania, his private car, at the grounds 'of the Illinois Soldiers' home Friday. The sun shone brightly, making a perfect day. Fifteen hundred old veterans, inmates of the home, cheered en- (thusiastlcally as the president and ^members of his cabinet took carriages !to be driven between long lines of sol- idiers around the beautiful grounds of ;the home. The president was first escorted to •an improvised platform, from which jbe bowed and smiled in acknow'ledg- ;ment of the veterans' greetings, shak- |lng hands with as many as possible.' [Then, in company with members of Jlhe local committee, he made a short ^ |V}sit to the soldiers' hospital. Th«! ^presidential party was next driven 1 ifrom the soldiers' home to the city' iproper, a distance of two miles. Com- jpany F. Fifth infantry, the naval re- jserves and Company F, Eighth Infan- ( try, escorted the party .through thoi [business district. The sailors were supplied with Hotchkit.s guns, and asl soon as the president arrived in sighti ,of the public square a president's sa-. ,lute of twenty-one guns was fired, " .Six thousand school children from all' ithe schools of the city, public and pa- irdchial, were massed on the east side of the _ court house, waving flags and' singing national airs as the president appeared. The streets were literally , packed with people. A street fair is in preparation, and all along the line of march booths and; arches had been erected, most of which; flaunted the Stars and Stripes, and More the pictures of. McKinley and : Dewey. The procession went by a clr-. <":HouB rpute through the principal < r,ittstee#>:/streets ft Ibe cjty.vjmtu ,ther public square was reached, where the' president and members of his cabinet' ascended a platform to review long flies of veterans from .the soldiers" home. Meanwhile a reception was held' In honor of Mrs. McKinley in the par* lore of the Newcomb hotel. The party left Qulncy at noon. The president and several members Of toe cabinet delivered brief addresses. The party left Quincy at noon for yeoria. Between Qulucy and Peoria <t»ree> brief stops were made at. Ma* ISQJBV Canton and Buehoelj. 4t"eacb ipf these station^ the president was 'escorwd few the train to platforms erected for tbe occasion, s»d wade short speeches. Th,e entire pppwla.tU>ji o| these towns appeared to b,aye to greet tfce ccsnJd happen only In the United SEates. President McKinley and Willlam j. Bryan crossed each other's path at Canton. They met as friends and ishook hands in the presence of 20,000 'cheering fellow citizens. The president spoke. The man who would be president listened and gave •applause. When they separated it was 'with afiother cordial handshake and .'expression of good Will. This conjunction of America's two 'public life stars of the flrst magnitude : was wholly unexpected by each and 'their friends until a day ago. President McKinley's mapped route did not include Canton until just before he left :Washington. Mr. Bryan was billed a long time ago to speak there this week, but today was the expected date until very recently. Mr. Bryan arrived there Friday morning. Out of courtesy to the president his meeting was postponed until the presidential train should have passed. All this was known when the president's train left Quincy in the morning, yet a personal meeting with Mr. Bryan was not expected. Mr. Bryan, so it wae reported at Canton, had been brought from his hotel to the speakers' stand erected near the railroad station in full expectation that President McKinley had gone on. But the presidential train was late. Mr. Bryan saw no necessity for retreating. He was on the platform, but In the rear of the local committee, when President McKinley stopped his train. When the local dignitaries had all been Introduced to the president he 'stepped forward. "How do you do, President McKinley?" he said, proffering his hand. Mr. McKinley turned with surprise depicted in his eye. "Why, Mr. Bryan, I am very glad to see you," he said, "very glad Indeed," and the two shook hands warmly. The president then turned for a brief address. While he spoke, wholly along nonpartisan national lines, Mr. Bryan led the applause. At the end the president Burned as he was leaving the platform and searched momentarily with his eyes until he found the silver leader. 'With another hearty handclasp Mr. McKinley said goodby and stepped aboard his train. Galesburg, 111., Oct. 7.—President McKinley arrived here late last night to ••participate in the Lincoln-Douglas do- bate celebration. The program today '.began with the parade, which started •at 8 a. m. from the residence of Col. •Carr. The line of march was through Main street, with its arch and decora- 'tions, and then to the college. The ^president and his party, the faculty oi Knox college, members of the reception committee and invited guests occupied a large platform directly in front of the main entrance of the college building. It was in front of the college that the great debate between Lincoln and Douglas was held in'1852; Immediately after the program the pres.dential party' took their special for Chicago, which left at 11 o'clock a. m. Chicago Hoard of Trade. Chicago, Oct. 6.—The following table shows the range of quotations on the Board of Trade today: Articles- Wheat— Oct. . Dec. . May .. Corn— Oct. ... Dec. .. May .. Oats— Oct .. Dec. .. May .. Pork— Oct. .. Dec. .. Jan. .. Lard— Oct. .. Dec. .. Jan ... S. Ribs— Oct. .. Dec. .. Jan.. .. i—High. Low. —Closing.— Oct. 5. Oct. 4. $ .71 .73% .76% .30% .31% .22% .23 .24% 8.15 8.30 9.721/6 5.35 5.45 5.57% 5.10 4.97^ 5.10 ? .70^ .7214 .75% .31 .30 •3iy 8 .22% .22% .241,4 8.15 8.25 9.70 5.32% 5.40 5.55 5.07% 4.971/2 5.05 ? .70% .721/2 .73% .75% .76% .31 .3114 .301,6 .30% .3iy 4 .3iy 8 .22% .22% !24iA !24i/4 8.15 8.10 8.30 8.27% 9.72% 9.72% 5.35 5.37% 5.42% 5.42% 5.57% 5.55 5.07% 5.10 4.97% 4.95 5.07% 5.07% Illinois Bankers Declare for Gold. Chicago, Oct. 7.— Illinois bankers have declared that they are solid for the gold standard. At the final session of their convention Friday resolutions pledging fealty to gold carried by a unanimous vote. Action was taken 'by way of indorsing the resolutions adopted by the American Bankers' association at its meeting in Cleveland last month, which declared that the bankers of the country were "unequivocally and firmly" loyal to the single standard. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President, H. H. iiarris, Champaign; vice-president, Phil Mitchell, Rock Island; treasurer, A, B. Hpblf|, BlRpm.jngton; secretary, Frank P. "Judson, Chicago. IB Denied, Washington, Oct. 7,— The state de- jartment has received trow the state secretary pf the Transvaal republic notification that it has appointed to be ts diplomatic representative In Wash- ngton Qen. James R, 0'Beirne, 3, resident of New York, and asked if he wo«14 be recognized by pur govern"went Accordingly Secretary Hill l» reply has cabled, the state secretary hat the rules of the United States government forbid the reception of an American citizen as the diplomatic pf a foreign Stute Cojjycittlott i»t an KnU. Hoopeston, ill., Oct. 7.*-Tfce state ChylstJan Tempora.nce, union whlpb, has b^jen in session Jast tJ»ree days, plpged Fj-UUiy iH'4$ijig of Commercial Aglncies Report Few Business Failures. BANK CLEARINGS ARE LARGE* Dfwtf Demonstration* at New Tort Stopped Business for Two:.' Day*, Yet the Record for the Week Is Widespread Actlvltj. New York, Oct. 7.—R. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trade says: "The grand demonstration In honor of Admiral Dewey effectually stopped business of'most kinds for two days at the chief city of the country, and yet the remaining transactions of the week would have excited wonder a year ago. At New York, where the interruption was greatest, payments through clearing houses exceeded ?1,059,000,000 in four business days, a record never before approached, and outside New York the gain reflects a great expansion in the volume of that kind of business which does not depend on exchanges. It has been a week of remarkable monetary changes here and elsewhere. With such business as the great steel companies are doing, it is not strange that their stocks are firmly held. The wool market is strong, with sales of 10,582,162 pourfds at the three chief markets, prices being maintained, although the advance at London has been checked. The cotton mills, aftet the general advance in prices last week, have had a large business, being helped by the rise in material." Bradstreet's says: "Distributive trade, while smaller at some markets, is still of encouraging volume, industry is active, railway earnings heavy, prices still tend upward and bank clearings increase, while* failures lessen. In industrial affairs activity is widespread and strikes are fewer and less costly than In most years. Business failures are apparently at a minimum. Wheat (including flour) shipments for the week aggregate 5,183,398 bushels, against 3,872,455 bushels (revised) last week. Corn exports \or the week aggregate 4,238,749 bushels, against 3,523,059 bushels (revised) last week." NATIVE BASUTOS MAY RISE, Will Attack Orange Free State Unless They Are .Restrained. Manchester, Oct. 7.—The Guardian's Cape Town correspondent says the Basutos will probably attack the Orange 'Free State unless they are restrained. The correspondent adds that .civil war throughout South Africa is inevitable. Basutoland is British territory on the borders of the Orange Free State. Some time ago it was stated that the Basutos were only waiting for the word from Great Britain to begin fighting. On Sept. 15 Sir Alfred Milner, the British high commissioner, issued a proclamation warning all ' people against inciting the Basutos to rebellion. Farmers Ask National taws. Boston, Mass., Oct. 7.—The Farmers' National congress adopted the following resolutions: Extending the merchant marine; shipments of oleomar- gerine and kindred products from one state to another to be subject* to the laws of the state in which received; falsely branding dairy or food products as to the state in which produced; urging people to write letters to their congressmen calling their attention to the measures favored by the Farmers' National congress; investigating and suppressing tuberculosis, and recommending the New York law regarding the same; falsely branding maple sugar and sugar as to the state in which produced; providing for honest inspection of grain, under the direction of the secretary of agriculture; applauding Massachusetts for appropriating $1,000,000 to exterminate the gypsy moth; indorsing Pan-American exposition at Buffalo in 1901. All of these resolutions wero in the shape of appeals to congress. Noted Guest of Three Oaks. Mishawaka, Ind., Oct. 7.r-Telephone advices from Three Oaks state Helen _ould of New York has accepted the nvitation to be the guest of the Mich- gan village on Dewey day, which will be observed the latter part of this month, or at such time as Admiral Dewey can visit the place on bis way :o Chicago. Elaborate preparations are being made for the entertainment of President McKinley, who will spend half an hour in the village on the 17th inst. Much Money In Kansas Banks. .AtchJson, KP.S;, Oct. 7.—A"statement of the condition of the 381 state and private banks of Kansas at the close pf jusiness Sept. 7, shpws deppslts exceeding $26,000,000, an Increase In three months of 12,000,000—more money ;han was ever In the state institutions at any preceding time. Yachts Race Again Today. New York, Oct, 7-—The Cplumbla and shamrock start at 11 o'clock today o sail the same kind pf a course they did. Thursday—fifteen miles tp leeward and return. The w}nd promises to be prppjtlous. Betting on the result Pf he race Is at even money. jmUaw» W, 0. V- V- Marion, x»d., Oct. 7^-—The twenty- sixth annual convenor of the Indiana Christian Temperance union iy la the. First t Metho<Ust, ghujejj lylth tb,e largest attendance, jn fll" Wf, INCREASE Ol? MUtfig. Da* to Int*rm»rrl»Be—Statement* at Authorities. The census of 1890 showed 41,283 deaf mutes in the United States. But it Is admitted that the list Is defective, so many parents and relatives wishing to conceal defects that the censuc takers could not get accurate data. In 1870 the number was 16,205. Statistics show that the number of deaf mutes is increasing at a much faster ratio than the total population, and that more and more deaf mutes are marrying deaf mutes and thus propagating a defective variety of the race. Dr. W. W. Turner, the late principal of the American asylum in Hartford, the largest institution in the dountry where deaf mutes are received, says the St. Louis Post-Diepatch, shows that the number of congenital deaf mutes is multiplying with increasing rapidity. He cites one case where a woman lived to see sixteen deaf and dumb grandchildren. He declares that every consideration of philanthropy, as well as the best interests of congenially deaf persons themselves, should induce their teachers and friends to urge upon them the impropriety of intermarriage. Years ago there was one deaf mute to every 1,500 of the population. Prof. Alexander Graham Bell, the celebrated inventor, married a deaf mute, and has written "A Memoir Upon the Formation of a Deaf Variety of the Human Race." After extensive research he made this declaration: "The Indications are that the congenital deaf mutes of this country are increasing at a greater rate than the population at large. And the deaf mute children of deaf mutes are increasing at a greater rate than the congenital deaf mute population. If the laws of heredity that are known to hold in the case of animals also apply to man the intermarriage of congenital deaf mutes through a number of successive generations should result in the formation of a deaf variety of the human race." Reports of the American asylum at Hartford show that 33 per cent of the pupils admitted had deaf mute relatives. Cases showing as many as fifteen deaf mute relatives to one individual were found. There were more than 12,000 deaf mutes in the United States who belonged to families containing more than one deaf mute. More threatening still is the statement of Dr. Henry L. Peet, the deaf and dumb specialist. He declares as a result of his researches that the normal hearing brothers and sisters of a deaf mute are about as liable to have deaf children as the deaf mute himself. SERVIAN RULERS. One well acquainted with King Alexander of Servia and his father throws a little light on their misjudged characters. King Alexander has a reflective and studious look; he is fond of the pleasures of the table—an inheritance, no doubt, from his bon vivant father. At the table" King Alexander is served first, then his father, to whose fluent conversation the king pays great attention. At dessert King Alexander consumes prodigious quantities of large strawberries and bananas. He very rarely smokes. He is never seen Without his eyeglasses, as, if they fall off, he cannot see. He is neither particularly like his father nor his mother, It is a blending of the two faces. Ex-King Milan has of late aged very much and his hair is quite white at the temples. The cigarette hardly ever leaves his lips; still, there is something regal in his bearing, and his voice is full and sonorous with the ring of command in it. His glance is quick and searching, and any one whom he addresses feels that the ex-king is no ordinary individual. The Servian ofll- cers, whose commander-in-chief ex- King Milan now is, are attached to him in spite of his brusque and rather supercilious bearing, for he is a good comrade-in-arms. Handicrafts That Impress Their Mark. Probably sailors and miners are more impressed by their respective callings than any other workers. The sailor, living in great open spaces and subject to sudden and unforeseen contingencies, is frank to the verge of recklessness, but full of prompt resource. He usually thinks what he pleases and says what he thinks without chopping logic—the sea molds his character to its own moods and whether these resemble the hard-hitting of the gale, or the softer tempers of smooth water, both are frank and free. The miner, on the contrary, Is shaped by his work to face hard facts as he does hard rock. He finds ways and means to get through or round both, exhibiting both physically and mentally a dogged obstinacy; hence, miners' strikes are amongst the worst of labor disputes. As a class, also, miners tend to be narrow-minded; they wprk within limited horizons, and their character Is Influenced accord' ingly. A Father's Grlni Duty. Wllkesbarre, Pa-i correspondence ot Philadelphia North American; James Rlckard, an engineer on the plaines pf Ashley, left his ten-year-old sx>n In a flagman's shanty while he went Into the engine house. His son screamed sbpn afterwards, and Rickard. was hpr* rifled tp find that he had wandered pn the track and ha4 been run pyer by the 'big truck used to push cars up the Jnqllpe, The truck, weighing several jtpns, rested pn the boy's legs, near the hips, crushing them intp a pulp. There was w help within twp miles, and the distracted father b,aql tp start tUe en in order t,p drag b,py, Th<j " "- Th* bodies of the poor In Fojfcrdo, •Porto Rico, are conveyed to the cemetery in hired coffins and there deposited in a pit devoted to general use. Th* Philippine W«r la proving more stubborn than anticipated. It needs a vigorous contest to straighten matters out. We should tackle the Philippines and overcome, them as Hostetter's Stomach Bitters does dyspepsia, indigestion, malaria, fever and ague. The battle is short and decisive, and for fifty years the Bitters have always won. Charles B. Littlefield, who succeed' Nelson Dingley in congress, will be the tallest man in that body, being six feet five inches in height. "What's in a Name?" Everything* <wheti you come to medicines. <A safs&patitta. by any other name can nevef equal Hood's, because of the peculiar combtnation f proportion and process by tvht'ch Hood's possesses merS peculiar to itself f and by tuhfch it cures •when all other medicines fait. Cures scrofula, salt rheum, dyspepsia, catarrh, rheumatism, that tired feeling, etc. Giving advice to women and throwing stones at dogs lias much the same effect. It Is a common experience among mountain climbers to find butterflies lying frozen on the snow, and so brittle that they break unless they are very carefully handled. Such frozen butterflies on being taken to a warmer climate recover themselves and fly away. Six species of butterflies have been found within a few hundred miles of the North Pole. ' Tbe Trade of Hong; Kong. The peculiarity of the Hong Kong trade is that the consumption of imports on the island itself is so small, as compared with the bulk of the trade, that it can be stated that almost all Imports are exported again. Hong Kong has often been called a vast bonded warehouse and clearing-house for southern China and the surrounding countries. Lighting: the Bed Sea. Tho lighting of the Red sea seems at flrst to be a too practical infringement upon an ancient fairyland. But Sir Thomas Sutherland and other members of parliament interested In shipping, are naturally anxious about the progress of the lighthouses with which the Porte promised to bejewei the southern waters of the Red sea. ' . Churnn Operated by Foot rower, Churns can be operated by the feet by the use of a now mechanism In which an upright frame carries a sliding head, to be attached to the dasher, with springs to raise the head, a pair of hitiged pedals being attached to the base to depress the dasher in the cream. Contagion by Rats. In view of the existence of the bubonic plague in Portugal, the French public health committee reports that great danger of contagion exists from rats and mice getting on board vessels. Bent Water to Drink. When possible, drink rain water fil- tared; boiled water has lost the gases necessary for the fulfilment of Its duties. Good water is always clear.with- out either taste or smell. Capital in Southern Mills. jfn the south vithin the last five months $17,000,000 of new capital h*» been Invested In -cotton mills. SLIOKE • WILL KEEP YOU DRY. Don't bo fooled with ? mackintosh or rubber coat. If you wantacoat that will keep you dry In the hardest storm buy the Fish Brand Slicker. If not for sale In your town, write for catalogue to A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mass. CHRISTMAS PRESENTS FREE? 1 OB* 6t tho Oiftnd*»t offer* is*** The first five persons procuring Endless Chain Starch Book from thatf grocer will each obtain one large 10d package of "Red Cross" starch, on* large iOc package of "fiublhger's Best** starch, two Shakespeare pictures print, ed In twelve beautiful cdlofs* as natur* al as life, or one Twentieth Century Girl calendar, the finest of its kind ever printed, all absolutely free. All others procuring the Endless Chain Starch Book will obtain from thelf grocer two large lOc packages of starch for 5c, and the beautiful premiums which are being given away. This offer Is only made for a short time td further introduce the famous "Red Cross" starch and the celebrated "Hubinger's Best" cold water stave;... "Red Cross" laundry starch is something entirely new, and is without doubt the greatest invention of the twentieth century. It has no equal, and surpasses all others. It has won for itself praise from all parts of the United States. It has superseded everything heretofore used, or known to science in the laundry art. It is made from wheat, rice and corn, and is chemically prepared upon scientific principles by Mr. J. C. Hubinger, an expert in the laundry profession, who has had twenty-five years' practical experience in fancy laundering, and who is the first successful and original inventor of all fine grades of starch In the United States. If you would have the best, ask for "Red Cross" and "Hubinger's Best," which are the finest starches on the market today. The jobbing houses all handle it, the retail grocer has It on his shelves, you find it in all the homes, while the careful housewife has adorned the walls of the home with the beautiful Shakespeare pictures which are being given away in introducing "Red Cross" and "Hubinger's Best" starch. Be courteous every day of your existence. ACTS GENTLY ON THE KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS CLEANSES THE SYSTEM PERMANENTLY THE GENUINE- MAN'F'D BV FOR 5AU BY *U OWGGlSTi FR1U 50e PtS EOTUL A farmer in Collins county, Texas, amused himself on a rtiiny day by coating a cat with tar and setting 1 it on fire. The blazing animal sought refuge under the barn of the cruel man, and in about an hour the barn was a heap of :ishes. His sport cost him about $800, as there was no insurance. Gov. Joseph D. Sayers, of Texas, owns the first federal flag captured by the confederates in the war of the rebellion. He intends presenting it to the State Historical society. Lots of people make fortunes out of other people's curiosity. A ball and chain adorned the lepr of James Ralyon when he escaped from the lunatic asylum at Eich'naond, Ind. He did not admire this sort of jewelry, so he filed it off and sold it for enough to buy a breakfast. is NOW DIDN'T DEWE»Dfl IT? The Great Song and Chorus-Words by Melville Miller, Music by J. F. Kinsey, This song will set an audience w}ia with enthusiasm, it is Intensely patriotic, as well as humorous. Price 80o, but will be sent postpaid for gOo if this ad. is sent with order. THE ECHO MUSIO CO., CHICAGO, ILL, THE GREAT MAIL ORDER MUSIO SUFPI/JT HOUSE OV THE \TKST, SAMPLE BOTTLE I0o, FOR NEXT 36 OAY8. HOW LONG HAVE YOU RHEUMATISM? ••-^" !l - SUFFERED WITH lliH&llliifl I IVlfli How Loo$ Have You Read ADout "5 Drops" Witftout T W Tfiem? Po you not think yon bare wasted precious time and suffered enough? It so, then try the "6 Props" and be promptly and permanently cured ot your afflictions. "5 Drops" Is A speedy and Sure Cure for Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Uumbago, (lame bacW, Kidney Diseases, Asthma, if ay-Fever, Dyspepsia, Catarrh of all kinds, Bronchitis, La Grippe, Headache, Nervous or Neuralgic, Heart Weakness, Dropsy, Earache, Spasmodic and Catarrhal Croup, Toothache, Nervousness, the above named diseases, than all other remediei' linown, and In case of Rheumatism if curing ; more than all the doctors, patent medicines, electric belts and batteries combined, for they cannot) cure Chronio Rheumatism. Therefore -waste no more valuable time A money longer, but try "5 props" and be promptly CPRED. ''5 Drops'' is not only best medicine, bat it is the cheapest, for a fl.OO bottle contains 8UQ doses, Price bott)e $1.00, prepaid by mail or express, pr 6 bottles for *5.00, Fpr the next 80 days will send ft Soe. sample FRKE to any one sending 19 cents to pay for the mailing. Ae-ents wa.nt$l. Write to-day t 9WAKSON RHEUfflftTIC CURE 99,, 160-164 f, U&ke Street, CHICAGO. 'S COUGH

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