The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 8, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 8, 1896
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THE EEP0BL10AK, TITAT ONION TABOO. Spanish Vegetable Boycott May Lead to Trouble. Action of Preachers In Yottngstotvn, O.» Has Fsir-Rcnchlng Possibilities — Foreign Nations May Retaliate by Twisting Tail of American Hog. Khali tho Spanish onion be relegated to tho bottom shelf of the pantry orlumg in effigy? Chicago restaurant propri- elorswere asking themselves this question after reading the report of a ministers' banquet at Youngstown,0.,the other night, whore the patriotic guests refused to oat the onions set before them because they were Spanish onions. The preachers passed resolutions declaring 1 that no one in sympathy with tilie gallant struggle Cuba is making for liberty could' consistently, persistently and knowingly partake of the Spanish onion. It was a strong stand for the Youngs- towu preachers to take, and its general effect on patriotic Americans is likely to be far reaching. Not only will the lovers of Cuba, shod tears when the Spanish onion is cut in their presence and refuse to partake of it, but the Chicago restaurant men fear even more complications, says the Tribune. The people who sympathize with Venezuela in its little difficulties with England arc likely to haughtily spurn English muffins, while those who are horrified at the Armenian a.trocities will refuse to enter a restaurant where turkey is sold. Tho citizens who do not side with Kaiser Wilhehn in the Transvaal matter will pass up the German pancake, and the citizen who rejoices in the victories of King Menelek will turn down the festive Italian spaghetti. If the threatened crash comes between the Euro]>ea,n powers the bill of fare in American restaurants will be smashed to smithereens. French peas, 'Russian caviare, Danish mackerel, Swiss cheese and Spanish olives will a/1 be repudiated. Railroad rest;::;rant keepers are in a frightful stew over the new method of expressing 1 national sentiments. Incase the deposed Queen Liliuokalani should win the approval of the traveling public the American limoh counter is doomed. People would refuse to eat sandwiches. Thus would they show their detestation of the islands which deposed Liliuokalani. | The most serious consequences wotild arise in case the people of the Emerald Isle again declared for freedom. For all who were opposed to them would throw down one. of the greatest industries of the country—the raising of the Irish potato. Itishardly probabl'c the thoughtless men dressed in black, v/ho sat down to the banquet at Yo lings tow n and trampled upon the Spanish onion, thought of these things. Some of them, possibly, will not happen for some time, but the wars of South America will occur every few minutes, and the national troubles in Mexico would keep the steward at a hotel in a cold sweat rushing cans and bottles back and forth to prevent national complications. Chili satice, which would be immensely popular one day, would be a gory object on the floor the next. Bra/ii nuts, which this weelc would crack pleasantly as the guests sat around the table at Sunday dessert and told stories, would be used for munitions of war when the morning papers were opened next day. The abdication of the president of the republic south of the liio Grande would be followed by a direful slump in the Mexican bean market. Everywhere would be confusion and distrust. The worst trouble of all would ba ia an expression of the animosities between different sections of our land. Florida oranges would be tabooed on the western slopes, while California \vhies would mix with the waters of the. St. Johns. Maine codfish would not wiggle their dried and salted tails ia the states where Tom Heed is a displeasing person, and when Maj. McKinley was not over popular Ohio buckeyes would be down-trodden. Maryland oysteT-.s would be a dead loss in some soitf.ions, while civil war might result over an insult to Boston baked beans. Chicago is more interested in the Spanish onion incident than any other American city. As soon as the news gets abroad foreign nations will adopt retaliatory methods. They will twist the tail of the American hog. ON NICARAGUAN SPECULATION. Timely Words of Advice from the United States Consul Thero. On the basis of inquiries made concerning the town of San Juan del Norte, Nicaragua, indicating that tho commencement, of work on the Nicaragua canal would at once open a new and promising field for American capitalists and laborers, Thomas O'llara, United States consul at that place, writes to the state department to ms- courage any idea that a Itio Janeiro or a Buenos Ayres will be erected at the' mouth of the San Juan river. He thinks that railways, wagon roads and bridges following the construction of the. canal would tend more to the modest growth of many towns rather than the sudden growth of out 1 great commercial and manufacturing 1 city. American laborers, according to Mr. O'llara, would hardly be contented in Nicaragua, as such. Fecundity. Some one with taste for figures has noticed the fact that Miss,- Bruddon, the uoveli.st, has in the 33 years since she began to write produced just GO romances, each of them in three volumes, making ISO in all. She has, therefore, made copy enough for six printed pages on each day in all those years. MISSISSIPPI'S CAPITOL. A State Building Which Ia a Menace to the Legislators' Lives. If the Mississippi legislators value their lives they would do well to adjourn and go home after providing for the building of a new capitol. An expert has been examining the present state building, at Jackson, and his report, published by the New Orleans Picayune, gives a startling picture of walla cracked and out of plumb, badly made foundations, rotten beams, and poor mortar. One wonders that he dared to stay in the structure long enough to make a decent examination. The report shows that nearly the whole building seems to have taken a shift toward the south, for the south wall leans six and a half inches in that direction. The walls at that end have also settled, in one place nearly a foot. The rubble- foundation is badly made; little mortar, a.nd that so soft that it can be scraped out as easily as wet clay. The soft brick in the interior of the walls has been crushed, through bad laj-ing, causing cracks. The walls at each end of the senate and house of representatives arc split, in the middle almost their whole length. The rotten cornices in some cases are held in place only by the iron rods. The trusses which support the roof have rotted at the ends; in some cases they'have been spliced, or reinforced, by timbers bolted to their sides. The whole make-up of the roof hns been warped and twisted by the unequal settling of the building and the rotting of materials, and W. S. Hull, the architect, thinks the point of safety has been passed. He says it would not, even bo safe to take the sheathing off until cxira supports were put in. A COWDOY'S LUCK. Grateful JlancluT Wills Him ISKi.OOO for Saving Ills Wife nnd Child. Seattle, Wash., has a romance in connection with James Buchanan, a Du- wamiK-h river fisherman, formerly a Texas cowboy, which rivals tihe. strangest tales of fiction. By the will of a. wealthy cattleman of the Lone Star state Buchanan, who is now en rout*; to Texas to claim his legacy, is to receive $15,000. This bequest was g'ivoTi hi recognition of tihe heroic services of the ranger many years ago in sa.ving t.ho wife and child of the cattleman from drowning in. the Texas rivw. Thej r were crossing- a bridge which spanned the stream, some- half mile in length. One section ha<l beem swept out by the high waters. The womam and child were driving at a, rapid pace toward tiho brca.k in the structure, •while Buchanan, on. his broncho, approached from behind at breakneck speed, giving warning of the danger. His cries were im.heixlod. a.nd as a last resort, when witihin a reasonable distance, tihe cowboy throw a. rope and lassoed the team in time to prevent the wagon and its contents of humanity from pitching headlong into tiho raging stream below. 'For this service Buchanan WHS given n ra.sh j-eward a.t the time, arid a. ftwilny-snffii )>r \VSIK notified that he had boo.n remembered in the rancher's will to the extent of $15,000. TIT FOR TAT. A Brief Extract from History That Has Its Moral at. Present Time. The homely maxim, "chickens come home to roost.," was illustrated by the recent incident at Barcelona, Spain. In the enthusiasm of indignation aroused by the executions of Americans in Cuba, who had gono there to aid the rebels, the Spanish consulate at New Orleans was sacked in 185J and the Spanish flag torn to shreds. Tho United States promptly apologized and paid the expenses besides. Probably not a single member of the Barcelona mob knew that we had once insulted the Spanish Hag b.y trampling it in tho mud, but the example was set, nevertheless. It is pretty hard for any country, especially a semicivili/cd affair like Spain, to take any action which has not been eclipsed by Americans. Wo are a progressive people and sot the pace for the world. GOES TO LOOK FOR GOLD. Th# bonded debt of Philadelphia ia $52,75S,(J45. and the assessed valuation ja $709.^0,542. of I'rof. Niiriou of Itutgorit Collego to (iold Fields of Bi'Ulsh Columbia. Fraulc L. Nason, a young Rutgers college professor, has left Now Brunswick, N. J., to explore the'gold fields of British Columbia. lie goos as the manager and engineer of a gold mining company which has been formed by local capitalists. They have already put $100,000 into tho scheme, on th3 basis of discoveries made by Prof. Nason when he prospected last May in the vicinity of the llig Bend river, in British Columbia. I'rof. Nason says, that ho has struck a claim which will assay gold at $22-1 a ton. The engineering will be done by hydraulics. Freight for the enterprise has already been shipped. Twins Were Hereditary. A British medical observer has recently reported a remarkable instance of the influence of heredity on multiple births. In the case cited the original ancestor had six children. The twins were male and female, and in four generations from this daughter there were three pairs of twins and one set of triplets. The history of a sister showed in five generations two pairs of twins also. The families of the sons showed no records of multiple births. i A Patriotic Congressman. Congressman Blue, of Kansas, prides himself on his patriotism, and never appears in the house without carrying the national colors on his person. His underwear is red, and a fringe of that color is always visible under his cuffs; bis necktie is white, and his name supplies the third element in the tricolor composition—red, white and blue. Site of Old Corinth. Permission to excavate the site of old Corinth between the Acrocoripthus an d tho modern city has been grafted f» tho American schopl at Athens by the G***fc fravenjxnent. X RAYS A SOPORIFIC, Have a Tendency to Produce E6* freshing Slumbers. Some Remurkiiblo M*pcrl\ticnt» Made by tesla Show Existence of Material Penetrating Streams—Two Good KiuliographS Trtleeii. The Electrical Kevievv publishes a communication from Nicola Tesla describing for the first time his very interesting experiments in radiography. The scientific world htia been awaiting an expression of opinion from Mr. Tesla, who is known to have begun his experiments within an liotir after the news of Prof. Roentgen's disco very was cabled to this country. In connection with Mr. Tcsla's communication the Klectrical Keviev; prints two remarkable radiographs. One of these shows the right shoulder of a man taken through his clothing, a plate of glass three-sixteenths of an inch thick, and two inches of wood. This radiograph, which was made at a distance of four feet from the source of the X rays, shows the ribs, shoulder bones and bones of the upper arm. The other radiograph shows a copper wire bent to form the word "Iloeutgeu," and was made at a distance of 11 feet from the wooden slide covering the sensitized plate. Mr. Tesla also states that the rarefaction of Crookes tubes used in these experiments may be increased by electrical means to any degree desirable, far beyond thatobtained by mechanical appliances. Tesla has also secured radiographs showing the bony structure of birds and rabbits, even the hollow of the bones. He has secured a radiograph of a rabbit, after an hour's exposure, in which not only every detail of the, skeleton is visible, but also a clear outline of the abdominal cavity, location of the, lungs and the fur are shown. Kadio- yraphs of large birds show the feathers listinctly. In another instance an exposure of 40 minutes gave a radiograph of the human skuJJ, sbou-ing- clearly not. only the outline but the cavity of the eye, chin and cheek, nasal bones, the lower jaw and connections to the upper one, the vertebral column .and connections to the skull, the flesh and even the hair. Mr. Tesla concludes his communication in the following interesting words: "By exposing the head to a powerful radiation strange effects have been noted. For instance, I find that there is a tendency to sleep and the time seems to pass away quickly. There is a general soothing effect, and I felt a sensation of warmth in the upper part of the head. An assistant independently confirmed the tendency to sleep and a quick lapse of time. Should these remarkable effects be verified by men with keener sense of observation, I shall sl.il! more firmly believe in the. existence of material streams penetrating the skull. Thus it may be possible \>y these strauge appliances to project a suitable chemical into any partof tflie body." HILLMON INSURANCE CASE. Fifth Trial of This Celebrated Contest Begun ut Topekit, Kan. For the fifth time the celebrated Hillmon insurance case was called the other day in the United States district court at Topekn, Kan. Four different judges have heard the case during the 10 years it has been pending, and the. other day Judge Williams, of the United States district court of Arkansas, undertook the tedious task of hearing the evidence a.ud arguments, which will drag through the greaterpartof March and April. For the first time during 1 the history of this case the defendant insurance companies, the New York Life, the Mutual Life of New York and the Connecticut Mutual, do not claim to have Hillmon in hiding in some, of the mountain fastnesses of old Mexico or Arizona. Hillmon came to Kansas while a young man and engaged in the eattle business. Soon after his marriage he starts! on a trip overland to New Mexico ;':'.d his partner claimed that he was aor dentally shot. The insurance compaii.L-s demanded an inquest and the jury refused to declare the body that of ITillinon. In the 10 years of this famous case only once'has a verdict been reached. This was in favor of Mrs. llilJuion, but it was set aside by the supreme court for error. OFFICER OF OLYMPIA NETTLED. Statement Regarding Alleged Kaop He- twuen the Cruiser anil Empress of India. The Shanghai story about the alleged race between the Empress of India and the cruiser Olympia in which the latter was left far behind has evoked this letter from Lieut. H. Mitchell, navigating officer of the Olympia, in which he says in part: "The Olympia had fire under but two of her four main boilers and one auxiliary, thus using but half of her steam power. She was making 13 y 3 knots and I should judge the Empress to have been making 17. At no time during the trip did the Olympia use more than half her power nor moke more than ]4«/j knots. We were not aware that there was a race on. With fire under all lier boilers on the morning of January 21, the Olympia reeled off 21 knots between six and seven a. m.. under natural draft. This is about what she is capable of doing under ordinary circumstances.' 1 Old Not Patronize Home Industry. English tradesmen are indignant because the dried potatoes, carrots and turnips provided for the Ashantee expedition were ordered by the government. in Germany. funnel 8te»Us for Parisians. It is announced that some Algerian butchers have made arrangements with two Paris firms for furnishing camel's flesh to the capital. Sweet Pot»to The south announces sweet potato whisk v. THE FIELD OE STARS. fitott ft Is to tie Arranged to Accornttto- dftto One for Utah. Secretaries Lamont and Herbert have Reached on agreement as to the rearrangement of the. stars of the union of the United States flag, made necessary by the addition of another star as the representative of the new state of Utah. The arrangement having received the approval of the president has just been made public. Under the existing arrangement there are six rows of stars, the top and bottom rows each containing eight stars and the four intervening 1-ows seven each. The lines are horizontal from Jeft to right and run obliquely from toy to bottom. T\vo changes have been made in this arrangement in order to meet the present and possible future necessities. The end star in,the bottom row is placed at the beginning of the fifth row, and the extra star required for the last state'ad- mitted to the union is placed at the left or beginning of the third row. The effect of these changes is that the first, third and fifth rows contain eight stars each, and the second, fourth and sixth rows contain seven stars each, making 45 in all the horizontal lines across the union from Jeft to right and the oblique lines from top to b Horn are retained in the. new ling. Tl:y three nd- ditional stars that may eventually be required for the territories of New Mexico, Arizona and Oklahoma, can be placed at the end of the second, fourth and sixth rows, respectively, without requiring any further change in the design now adopted. X RAYS AND BACTERIA. VENEZUELA'S CASE, Interesting Experiments Made 1 by Prof. Mlnck at Munich. Exceedingly interesting experiments have been made in Munich in the University Physical institute with reference to the effect of the Roentgen rays on bacteria, says the New York Journal. It. is well known to scientists that daylight, as also does electric light, exercises a strong destructive influence over bacteria. Accordingly, experiments were in stittited to ascertain whether X rays have a similar effect, the importance of the point being that were this so, the transparency of the soft portions of the human body towards this illuminant would afford ground for most optimistic views on the cure of infectious diseases, besides creating wholly new medical points of view. Prof. F. Minck accordingly exposed cultures of typhus bacteria, which he partially covered with lead strips, making iise of a pear-shaped Hittorff tube. An exposure of 35 minutes produced no apparent change between illuminated and unilluminated portions, though Prof. JJinck believed at his second attempt that he perceived a certain activity. At any rate, he entertains the view that better results are to be expected from sufficiently long exposure, or at least five hours. A NEW MILITARY POST. To Be Established iu the Near Future at Some Point iu Pugrot Sound. A New York Sun special from Washington says: The establishment of a large military post at some point on Puget sound, opposite the British naval station at Vancouver, is now under consideration by the war department and will be undertaken within the next few months. Gen. Merritt has come to Washington at the direction of Secretary Lamont to consult with the authorities regarding the most advantageous locality for the post. Congress has authorized the establishment of the post, but so far lias made no appropriation for the erection of buildings. An examination of the various points suitable for a station has been conducted by a board of which Gen. Merritt is president, and its report has just been submitted to Secretary Lamont. One of the principal arguments in favor of the post is the fact that the government has a great naval dry dock which is not defended from land attack. Secretary Lamont will ask congress to provide sufficient money to begin the work of constructing buildings and making other improvemnts for quartering a full regiment of Infantry which it is proposed to station there. ARCTIC BALLOON EXPEDITION. Sweden Anita That Natives In North Be Warned of Its Coming. A New York Times special from Winnipeg, Man., says the chief commissioner of the Hudson Bay company here has been asked by the government of Sweden to prepare the natives in the far northern districts of Canada for the appearance of the balloon in which the Swedish explorer Andree and his companions are to make an effort to reach the north pole. The company is sending pictures of the balloon to the natives of the polar regions and also circulars in their own language, telling them they need not fear its approach, but will be rewarded for giving assistance to the explorers. FOR STAGE-STRUCK QIRU5- Mrs. Navarro, Nee Mary Anderson, Declares the Life Is Qne.of Hardships, Mrs. Navarro, formerly the well- known American actress Mary Anderson, has a charming personal note introducing her autobiography which has just been published. She writes: "I am content to be forgotten except by such friends as I hope will always keep a place for me in their hearts." She expresses the hope that the book will be useful to young girls who think of going on the stage and says her experience may "show that the glitter of the stage, even to the successful, is not all gold, but that otage life is really a life of hardships." Emigration to America. The total recorded emigration to America numbers 16,004,093, almost as many as the entire population of Spain. Installment Submitted to the tftiited Stated Tho Hook is Devoted fi*cltlsively to Ex- hlbltlon of Official Co*respondencc, and Unlike fllad Boole Ja Without Word of Comment. Tho Venezuelan commission has jusfc formally received the first installment of the Venezuelan case from ex-Min* ister Scruggs, counsel for the South American republic, who presented copies of the volume upon which he has been engaged for the past six months, and which he informed the commission practically contained all the substance of the Venezuelan contention, though considerable stipple- toentary evidence is expected from Caracas and will be submitted as soon as it arrives. The volume, which contains 440 pages and a colored map, is entitled "Official History of the Discussion Eetiween VenezuelaandGreatBri',- nin on Their Guiana Boundaries," and is devoted exclusively to the exhibition of official correspondence, unlike the British blue book, without a word of comment or argument, divided into 12 sections, each covering a distinct phase of the negotiations since- -4 822. The preface of /the book is the official letter of the Palrnerston ministry of March 18, 1S40, already published, discrediting the Schomburgk line as an intended boundary, followed by the treaty of London of 1814, by which the Dutch ceded to Great Britain the "Cape of Good Hope and the establishments of Demernra, Essequiboand Berbice." Over 200 letters and official documents are given in full in this book, arranged in chronological sequence, very few of them having heretofore been quoted publicly. MRS. NANSEN SKEPTICAL. Says It IB Too Early to Hear from the Arctic Explorer—Views of Baron Toll. The Lokal Anzeiger, of Berlin, publishes an interview with. Dr. Nansen's wife, in which she says she does not believe the reports recently received that heir husband is returning from the north pole. She iis confident tiliat her husband will succeed in his purpose to reach tJie north pole, but she thinks it is too early yet to expect news. The Swedish minister at St. Petersburg 1 reports that in an interview which lie has had with Baron Toll, the Artie explorer who established the JSTansen provision depots on the Netherland islands, regarding' the recent dispatch from Irkutsk showing thatKuchnareff's letter regarding Nansen was dated November 10, Baron Toll expressed the opinion that, tlie date diminishes the probability that the report of Dr. Nansen's discovery is true, inasmuch as Dr. Nansen or a comraide must have reached the mainlaoid at the same time, in which case a direct communication from the explorer ought to have been received long ago. Euchnareff's communication, therefore, Baron Toll thought, lacked a positive foundation. MARRIAGE OF FOREIGNERS. Bill Passed by Senate to Regulate Them and Avoid Injustice to Americans. The United States senate has passed a bill which provides that "no license for any marriage shall hereafter be issued, to which any citizen of a foreign country shall be a pnrty, unless a minister or consul representing such foreign country in tihe United States shall certify that the conditions to the validity of the marriage of the laws of such countries have been complied with." The bill was suggested by Mr. Thomas Wilson, of the National museum, who, through Senator Hoar, called the attention of congress to the frequent instances in which marriages on this side of the water were declared illegal on the other, A FORTUNE AND A TITLE. The Good News Received by a German Student in California. Millions of money and a royal German title await Charles Louis Olden- bourg, a member of the senior class in the college of mines at the University of California, at Berkeley, Cal. His aunt, the present duchess of Olden- bourg, died a short time ago without issue, leaving him heir to the title and estate of his uncle, of which fact ho has just received formal advice from his aunt's attorneys. The estate .is one of the oldest and most valuable in Germany, being estimated at from $3,000,000 to $5,000,000. The title which the student Avill receive is Charles Louis, duke of Oldenbourg. He will leave in a few days to claim his legacy. SWIFT MATRIMONIAL FEAT. Denver b«8 150,0,00 population, occupy 43 4-« square Koltonio Woman Twice Changes Her Name in Throe Minutes. A swift feat in matriinonj' was performed at Kokoino, the other day, Miss Olive Smith, that was, changing her name twice in three minutes. A short time ago she became the wife of Francis M. Trader. The other afternoon she went into court and got a divorce, having her maiden nanae restored. T/h name she kept only during the tiine required for her to go downstairs to the clerk's office and obtain a license to wed another. Before the ink became dry on either the license or divorce, Squire Henry Loop was pronouncing the words making her the wife of Joseph N. Tyler. Never Lectured on It. At «. meeting of the British Medical association the discussion on neurasthenia and its treatment was introduced by Dr. Savage in the following words: "What is neurasthenia? There was once a professor who, on being asked what ke knew about a certain subject, replied; 'Nothing; I have not even lectured on it.' " as Railway Watchers. Women in Holland are employed as watchers at the roilwoj crossings, and it is Sttid that oo accident has ever Q.C- curre4 through ft woman's carelessness. Under You* Control. You will flad it an easy matte* to keep always at the right temperatura They are Quick Bakers, Superior Cookers and Powerful Heaters. A written guarantee with every one. c, Sold by M. DOXSEE, THE Minneapolis & St, Louis R, R. Co, j\ N£W_ TRAIN TO ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS. IT IS A HUMMERS LOOK OUT FOR IT I THROUGH CARS. PULLM A N S & COACHES. GREAT I The previous complete service will not bo disturbed by the addition of this truin. Aslc your nearest M. & St. L. R. 11. ticket agent 'or rates and particulars. A. B. CUTTS, Qen'l Ticket & Pass, Agt. A Specific For Rheumatism & Kidney Diseases. The safest and most certain to cure of any remedy known. In tablet form, and :wo to four times as many doses as found n liquid medicines selling for same price. Very Pleasant and Easy to Take! It never nauseates or disagrees with the stomach. It restores to healthy action the kidneys and liver and removes from the blood lactic and urie acids and other mpurities, and cures all diseases originating from these causes. Send for our free booklet which gives full directions how to cure the very worst cases. Excellent Results from Using Kidneykura OMAHA, NEB. October 14,1895. DR. B. J. KAY MHDICAL Co,,—Gents: Three years ago I fell eighteen feet and struck across a stick of timber 3x6, which broke three of my ribs. [ was so badly hurt internally andall over that the doctors had but little hope that I would ever recover. It seemed to affect my kidneys and 1 have had rheumatism very bad since, and would be very sore all over when I would do any hard work. I have been taking your Kidneykura and I can truthfully say that it has helped me so that I am feeling better than I have for two years. A. SANDSTEDT, 6th and Dorcas streets. Sold by druggists or sent by mail. Price $1.00. Send address to our western office for Dr. Kay's Hand Book of Valuable Receipts and a Treatise on Diseases; the most valuable free pamphlet ever published. DR. B. J. KAY MEDICAL Co., 620 S. i6th St., Omaha, Neb. Sold by W.'J. STUDLEY, Algona, Iowa. DR. KAY'S Balm The safest, pleasantest and most reliable cough, throat and lung medicine known. It contains no ipecac, tartar, emetic or other naueseating or injurious drugs, It cures every kind of Cough. Pleasant and safe for all ages. Does not sicken or disagree with the stomach. Coughed Four Years, Several Doctors Failed to Help, Cured by Lung Balm, OMAHA, NEB., October 7, 1895. DR. B. J. KAY MEDICAL Co.— Gentlemen: About four years ago 1 \*as taken with La Grippe and after recovering 1 had a very bad couch. I coughed almost continually ever since. I tried several doctors and various cough medicines, but could not get any relief. Your Dr. Kay's Lung Balm was recommended to me and after taking one package the cough left me entirely and I consider myself entirely cured. ' I cheerliiUy recom- men4 your Irung Balm to al} who are in the very bad condition that f was,, Ypurs truly, '*• . HANNAH SHEPARD, 304 N. J6th St. Gall on druggist for Dr. Kay's Lung Balm, Price 2^c,, also Booklet containing valuable receipts and a Treatise on Dis" eases, the most valuable free pamphlet published, or, we will send by mail from our Western Office. DR. B, J. KAY MEDICAL Co., 620 S. i6th St., OMAHA, NEB. Sold by W, J, STUPLEY, Dr, Kay's lung Balm {or coughs, colds, end throat disease ELECTRIC mmm ( 8ol4 gatriaht, no reat.uo royalty. Ad»ni«' toOlty,YUlftKoorQQWjky- Swo.«lla « w» home, shop, store ww offlee. Grouttsst o»»w»- ieuw wri_

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