ROCKLAND COUNTY VOL. XI., NO. 19. HAVERSTRAW, N. Y., JANUARY 27, 1900. 'PRICE FIVE CENTS. WE'LL DIE TOGETHER. Truthful Phophecj of Frank Fredericks. KILLED WITH HIS HOUSE. Was One of the Leading Up-River Manufacturers, and a Former Resident of This Village. Mr. T. Franklin Fredericks, formerly of this village but, for many years a resi- dent of East Kingston, where he owned a valuable brick property ami conducted n large and prosperous brick maOufac-' tnrlng plant, mot his death in a singu- lar manner while on his way to his home from Kingston, on Monday evening. Mr. Frederick was recently engaged in making wpairs to his property, put- ting in new machinery and building houses for his employees, and left the yard early in the afternoon to go to Kingston to purchase some supplies and attend to some business. Mr. Freder- icks transacted his business, went to his bank and telling the cashier bo was broke, in a laughing way, drew $50. Early in the evening he was accosted by same friends who wanted him to remain in the city to witness a performance in the opera honse replied, \No I am anx\ lons to get home before dark, and I guess I'll get shaved and go home.\ He started for home about 7 o'clock and turned into the road leading to what is known as \Steep Bocks\ about 7.15, and hadreached a point almost opposite Terry's brickyard, driving slowly along when he passed a man named Mltehel 1 who bade htm a good evening. He re- turned the salutation and almost imme- diately thereafter went to his death, his deadv body being found within two hundred feet of where he met Mltchclll at seven o'clock the nest morning by Miss Rose Andrews, a young girl on her way to work. Miss Andrews saw the wrecK of a wagoß below the roadway, and looking closer, saw that a man and horse also, had gone over the embankment and were lying on the ground, apparently lifeless. She reported her discovery at the home of Mrs. Longtoe, a short distance away, and Coroner William H. Kolts was im- mediately notified. Upon investigation the body was found to be that of Mr. Frederick. His neck had been broken and death probably instantaneous. The horse had also broken its neck. The wagon was wrecked and spokes of the wheels and parts of the vehicle were strewn about. When found, the body was within three feet of that of the hoi se, whose neck -was also broken, the head being doubled up nnder the chess and lay on Its stomach, and appeared as if the man had fallen out flist and the horse had rolled npon him. Hfs watch had stopped at 7.42 and it is supposed this is the time the accident occured. The-pockets were tilled with earth, this indicates the body had slid along the ground, down the side of the embankment. The money drawn from the bank was found intact in his pocket, just as it had been received, together with $1.79 in change. The place where the accident oocured is a dangerous one, the road runs along theside of a cliff or embankment, and just at this point a culvert extends under the road. Tho edge of the culvert ap- peared to have been scraped and from this it is supposed tho wugon went over at this point. '1 he horse he was driving had been driven by him for fifteen'years over this road and must have boen startled at something, shied and went over the The accident must have happened.in the twinkling of an eye, giving no time for an out cry. as Mitchell says he heard no noise or sound. The horse was raised by Mr. Freder- ick's father, thelatoTlieodorHFredoricUs, being named Walter, uftor an employee by that name, and was given to Frank by hiß father fifteen years ago. Mr. Fredericks was a lover of good horses and owned two speedy ones, one of which was being handled by a horse- man named ltelyea in Klugstou. Mr. Fredericks was veryfoud of the horse, Walter, aud a few days prior was In the city and called on ltelyeu, who wanted him to take the trotter and leave Walter for the winter. Mr. Frederleks laughing- ly replied to this request, he guessed not, \he and Walter had been so loug to- gether they would die together;\ lialyea ? or he, little realizing how trne were the prophetic words said in a jest. The announcement of the sudden and sad death cast a gloom over tho business portion of this village, when the news was received and later was verified Tues. day morning. Frank Fredericks was of the most jovial of dispositions, and when In town a week previons visiting his aaod mother called on many of his former friends. The success that came to him as a brick manufacturer, was largely due to his energy and efforts. He was a practical man in the brick making business,having been taught it by one of tho best men who ever ran a brick yard,and this prac- tillty he pnt to ac'ual test when he be\ came the owner of a yard. When purchased, t,ho Kingston pro- perty was undeveloped, and required much work to complete, and although the owner, he was not afraid to work. If a man was short on any part of the yard Mr. Fredericks could take his place. He could shovel hiH half of a pit or stow his share on a barge with the best, and al- though pursued by ill fortune In the start he won success, The energy of the man wasapparentseveral years ago, when, by the peculiar formation of the clay, a big slide of clay on the properly almost wiped the yard out of existence. A less self re- liant man would have given up in despair. Instead, the'slide had hardly settled when he was at work and a new, and said- to-be one of the finest equipped yards along the river, was erected. It could be said he had a rich father, but every dollar was repaid. The writter re- members being asked to take a look at a $10,000 check exhibited by the proud father, who,said, \thats the kind of a boy to have.\ As with his business associates he was also popular with his employees whose interests and well fare he was as careful of as his own. Mr. Fredericks was born in this village on October 18th, 1853. His body was brought to the home of his mother on Al- lison avenne, on Tuesday evening. The funeral was held from the house yesterday afternoon and was under the direction of Stony Point Lodge, F. & A. M. The interment was In the family plot at Mount Repose Cemetery. lie leaves besides his aged mother, two sisters. Mrs. E. B. Gardner and Mrs. James A. Goldsmith. A Wigwam Warming. Kaklat Tribe of the Improved Order of Red Men, of Congers, is one of most sue* cessful fraternal organizations in the Couuty, haying been organized but little more ihan six years, so successful have they been aud so zealously have its members worked In harmony, that the Tribe now own a handsome home of their own in Rockland Lake ; or as it is known among the members, a Wigwam. Tribe's of the Red Men, by reason of the great strain on their wampum belt In relieving the sick and the needy of the tribe, do not, as a general rule own their own meeting rooms; but Kakiats's are the exception and propose celebrating the opening of their Wigwam by a grand house warming, on next Wednesday evening, January 31st. All the people of the neighborhood. Ir- respective of creed or religion, are ex- pected to be present and ussist in the ceremonies. As an organization tho Rod Men recognize no creed in religion or sect In politic*. As a pale face enters the order, ho leaves it?a free man. The good work accomplished by the order, o l which Kakiat Tribe Is a part, would take columns of tho TXMts to tell of. The event is to be made a notable one in the history of Rockland. Lake. The com. mitteo having charge of the arrange, u,cuts are working like big braves to make tho house warming the greatest eveut over hold, aud hope with tho aid of their pale face friends to be success- ful. ? INHERITS A FORTUNE. A Congers Hoy Make a Lucky Strike.- Mr. William Covel, of Congers, Is one of the lnckiost of young mon, and with- in a few weeks Is liable to bo in posses- sion of all tho benefits of the season of piospority that is now afflicting tho country. Some time Inst summer Ills uncle, a Mr. Slack, who resided in Michi- gan died, it was known tho Western uncle was pretty well fixed, but It was' ; thought he had many relatives in tho vicinity of his home who would absorb ; the entire property, so, it was with joy a letter from a llrm i f lawyers saying Mi' Covel 1 was to get 920,000 was re- ceived. There is, however, a stipnla- j tion fljnt the money is not to be paid to CoVell until he reaches his 27th birth- day. Ho will got the Interest on the i inheritance which is safely invested in go u d paying securities. Isaac C. Harrlngof West Nyaok Is a member of a company that secured a charter in Dakota on Tuesday with a capital of ten million dollars. The com- j pauy are to run and operate a crema- \u25a0 tory. Another part of tho business will ! be to dispose of the power furnished by the billows as t:«.ey 1 leak on the Loug Island shores. Ray Gordon is one of the promising young men of this place, but he doesen't know it all, and he has considerable to learn about railroading Ho wanted to go to Haverstraw on Tuesday afternoon having some business to transact, and being impatient, concluded he would not wait the 6low moving passenger trains, and jumped the \yankee freight\ that passes Congers between three and four o'clock In the afternoon. Onoe on the train he made himself to home and as the train went through Haverstraw at a fifty mile an hour clip. He was unable to alight, so he hung fast to the Iron bump- er until the train reached reached Jones Point where it was side tracked to let one of the slow moving passenger trains slide by. He was compelled to tramp all the way back to Congers reaching his home at a lato hour that evening, tired and hungry, but wiser. Everett Ackerman gave a surprise 1 party to a number of his Intimate friends on Tuesday night. The secrot leaked ont aud a number who were not Invited gathered under the Ackerman residence windows and watched the scene, The Real Object of the War. The greed for gold of the Transvaa' capitalists and the lust for power of the Rhodesian Cape politicians have already converted South Africa into a cock pit_ What matters it to them if race is pitted against race for generations to come? What Is it, to them if the honest friend- ship to the empire of self-governing colony is converted into hatred? What reck they of the permanent interest of the empire? What is England to thora to whom gold stands inetead both of God and country, aud who masqnerade now as Englishmen, now as Germans, now as wonld-be Transvaal Republicans, as each is likely to further fill their pockets? Never before was Biitish blood poured out like water for such a cause an 4 for such men ? London. Truth. A Brave Mother. Mrs. Frank Nolan, of Nyack, is not a new woman, as the phrase is generally understood, but, Blie is ihe newest aid best kind ol a woman, and one that the \new woman\ might take some points from. O.i Tuesday, Leslie, her six* year old fell into a reservoir in tho rear of his parents home. Mrs. Nolan did nothing of the foolish things that one of her sex is supposed to do under similar circumstances ?become hysterical, go in- to spasms faint or do any other freakish act. Instead, when the little fellow's play-mate told her of Leslie's falling in the poud, she recognized the situation, gave a scream, ran to the edge of the reservoir where she s>iw the water bub- ling up and leaning over the wall, grasp- ed the child as he came to the surface and with the aid of aome neighbors, who had arrived, pulled the child out and took him i > her home where he was soon revived. YOUNG MAN DISAPPEARS. Causes his Family and Friends Much Alarm. Few events have happened in Garner- ville in a long ume that has caused so much surprise, us has the disappearance of Henry Liwler. of that village. Where he has gone or what were the reasons, are questions the young man's friends are asking themselves. Lawler resided with bis widowed I mother and was to all intents and pur. poses an exemplary young man, He was employed as an ngent and collector by the Prudentii.l Insurance Company anil attended strictly to his duties. He made his collections r. s usual last, week report- ed at ihe ofllce <tu Thur>d -y, making out I the regular form of report* showing in detail the amount collected and from whom. He told the manager he would bring in the money the next day and started for his home. This was the last ! that has been heard from him. The to'al amouut of his collections I did not excei'd *50, and was for the first four days of last week. His friends are loth to believe that he deliberately stole the money, the amount is so small, and as he could easily have obtained many times (hat amou.it. had he bo desired, his friends are consider- ably alarmed He was not known to have any bad habits. He did not drink to excess, and if at all, very moderately and was not known to have formed any bad or vic- ious associations. His disappeaianee has an air or mystery about it, that only in- creases as the time passes. Teachers' Certificates. State Superintendent of Public In- struction Skinner thinks teachers are examined too often and has provided a new rule holding to permanent certifi- cates. Under the revised rules, all questions of second and third grades are abolished aud all examinations are based on the standard now required for certificates of the first grade Under the rules which Snperiritendent Skinner will prescribe to take effect Aug- ust first next, but one grade of questions will be used and candidates may be ex- amined in any subject required for a certificate of any grade at any of the ex- aminations. Under these rules for cer- tificates of the third grade, candidates will be required to attain 75 per cent, in all subjects in which they are now ex- amined for that certificate. This certill- cate will be issued for a period of one year, and during the life of snch certifi. cate the candidate will be entitled to u certificate of the second grade by attain- ing 75 per cent, in the four additional subjects, which are now required for second grade ce|tillc a tes. A second certificate will be valid for a period of threo years, and the holder of such cer- tificate, on attaining within such period of three years, a standing of 75 per cent, in the additional first grade subjects will be entitled to a first grade certificate. A first grade certificate will be issued for a period of ten years, and on Its expiration may be renewed without examination. Barge Men Dissatisfied. The men employed on the brick barges aro expressing much discontent with the owners of some of tho boats, who now that the weather is so uncertain, the barge ownors are able to get crews at a much smaller rate of wages than is paid the regular men. The rate of wages for men on the barges has beon iji3s per mouth. Recently the owners have been puttiug men on by the trip, at from $10 to §12 per trip. It usually takes about two weeks to mako atrip. Most of the men who have taken tho cut rate berths are former brick handlers in New York city, who being nnable to obtain other employment are willing to work for al- most any wages. Two More Tugs. Marvel & Company of Newburgh have tho contract for the construction of two new steel tugs for the Cornell Steamboat Company. These boats will each be about seventy-tive feet in length, and work has already been started npon their construction. They will be com- pleted early in the spring. Sneezed for Five Days. A colored girl employed by C. T. Hauxhurst of Ellenville begun sneezing Taosday of lust week, and except when under the influence of chloroform kept it up until Sunday, when Dr. Neal was able to oheck the sneezing. The urirl wan al- most exhausted when relief was ufforded hor. THE TRUST'S PLANS. Making Extensive Alterations in Their Purchases. TO ESTABLISH DISTRICTS In Up-River Yards..-Will be Hany Aching Hearts in Snap Holders' Bosoms. Tho American Brick Company (tho brick trust) is making a number of changes and improvements to the prop- erties upon which it has options along J the Hudson. The Aldrige Brothers' property at Fishkill is undergoing ma- terial improvements. At the yards above Kingston active improvements are boing made. At the Iluttou yards at East Kingston the company is making evten'sivo repairs to dwellings and intro- ducing new and improved machinery. This improved machinery, it is under- stood, will also be placed at the Ald- ridge Brothers' yard across the river and at other yards where needed. At the Hntton yards two large boil- ers of 150 horse power each are being placed, and the engines are being re- paired. The new machinery which the company intend placing at the Hutton yirds and other points is of the most approved type and will largely increase the output. All the yards formerly owned by Chas. A. Sohnltz at the same place, the comany is bnllding a retain- ing wall and filling in the yards. It has been annonnced that a new yard wonld be built at Saugerties. The com. pany is now busy clearing away the property which it purchased there for the new yard. Docks are also being built by the Kirk Drlsoll Company of Syracuse, and the company is doing a large amount of excavating in order to commonce the manufacture of brick at the opening of the season. The yards of the brick manufacturing properties purchased by tho company have been divided into districts. The yards belowNewbnrgh from one district those above Newbnrgh another, those across the river another, those nearest Kingston, which includes the Hutton, Schnltz, Streeter & Hendricks, and Van Dusen, another. At Glasco there is an- other district and so on. Each district will be in charge of a superintendent and assistant superintendent and each yard will have a foreman. Frank Ciem, who has been in charge of the Van Dusen yard for a number of years, will have oharge of the Hutton yard, one of tho largest of the company. Peekskill Wants a P. J. Peelvkill is located in the town of Cortlandt aud although one of the largest villages in WestchesterCounty, has never had a police justice. The conditions there are very similar to those that exist in Haverstraw and the citizens propose tallowing in the foot Btops of Haverstraw and have now in circulation the largest signed petition in the history of the place. Heretofore tho Justices of tho Peace have transacted all the criminal business and in conseqnenoe have been drawing large salary salaries as, like Haverstraw, there is considerable of a floating population and in consequence much work for the justices. This has grown to such proportions that the petitioners aro willing to pay a police justloi a salary of $1,200 per year, and will ask As»emblymanApgar to Intro- duce a bill giving a polioe justice in the village of Peekskill exclusive jurisdict- ion in all criminal cases arising witliiu the corporate limits. ? ? Dropped Dead. John Kennedy, a well-known resident of the upper part of the village dropped dead 011 the door stop of his home last Friday afternoou. Kennedy has for some time conducted himself in a man- ner that caused his family n« end of trouble, Konuedy rosided In one of the cottages on the east side of Broadway with his family until his Inteuiporate habits compelled his wife aud family to leave him. Ho coutinuod to reside, or ut least sleep In the house. He was around the neighborhood during the af- ternoon, und returning to the house fell as he reaohed the door step, Neighbors went to his assistance aud sent for the doctor, but Kennedy was dead when tho physician reached him. He leaves a wife and several small children. WANT ANOTHER JUDGE. And Expect Ben Odell to Have Him Nominated in Newburgh. The Newburgh Telegram hays: ' The lawyers are complaining because thers is no resident Supremo Court Judge in eithor Newburgh or Ponghkeepsie, a condition that h»s not existed for more than thirty years. Mr. Odell will un- doubtedly be asked to have a Newburgh mau named when the first vacancy Is to be lilied by the Republican convention. The fact that he has boon instrumental in placing two Newbnrghers on tho bench leads some to believe that he can mako it three. The name of William Vauamee is mentioned in this connect- ion. Ponghkeepsie is too far removod from Rockland County to stand much of a show when tho time conies, and Fish- kill with its eleven thousand people is satisfied to come to Newburgh provid\ ing Judge Philips is not named.\ Mr. Vamameo is a good lawyer and would make a good judge, but there are others. Vauamee should ba left to the Democrats to be be given a nomination and then the Democratic voters wonld give him a toste of tho \friendship\ they entertain for political gentlemen of his peculiar political talents and de- portment. \u25a0#*«>\u25a0> CRANSTON'S HOTEL SOLD. Now Owned by the Franciscan Sisters of Peekskill. The famous Cranston Hotel property at Highland Falls has passed into the hand of the Missionary Sisters of St. Francis of Peekskill, and the place will be converted into an academy for young ladles. Henceforth it will be known as \Lady-Cliff and the school, which will be opened right after Easter, will be called \The Academy of Our Lady of Angels.\ The t scholars now attending the Academy in Peekskill will all go to the new school at Highland Falls. Cranston's has been one of tho most famous and historic hotels of the cen- tury. It was a very popular resort for army officers, and in 1861 was visited by Lincoln, who, for several days was the guest there of Generals Scott and Sherman and other high army officials who made it their headquarters. The Prince of Wales and many other notables nave been guests at the hotel. Moran Baek in Jail. A Nyack desperado who was arrested some time ago for shooting at Officer Colsey while the officer was trying to arrest him and who subsequently broke out of and escaped from New City jail is back in his room at Hotel Blauvelt, with but slight chances of Landlord Blauvelt letting him get ont until he has settled his score in accordance with the provis- ons of the penal codd. Moran was arrested in Ponghkeepsie on Monday for some petty offense, and gave the name Moscow Carroll. After Moran's escape, the Sheriff sent circulars giving a description of Moran to the po- lice authorities of the various cities a;,d vilages. Carroll seemed to the Pongh- keepsie police to fill the description of Moran as sent out by tho Sheriff, and he was notified. Sheriff Blauvelt went to Poughkoopsie on Tuesday, recognized Moran, the authorities promptly tnrned him over and the Sheriff returned to New City with his man. Sheriff Blanvelt is much elated at get- ting Morau back in Jail, as he has left no stone unturned since the oscape to recapture him. He will now have to face the charge of jail breaking, as wel l as that of assaulting an officer. Moran in telling of tiis eboapo, says lie sprung the door leading to the roof, climbed out the Bkylight, and dropped from the roof, a distance of thirty feet, jto the gronnd. Aside from u stlngiug sensa- tion in his feet, Moran felt no inconve- nience from his jump. PECULIAR LAW SUIT. Valuable Property Sold at a Bargain, No Itodrcss. A foreclosure suit wns stnrtod last summer against Levi Knapp and others by Dudley O. Culver, of Poughkeepßie. Messrs. A. M. and U. Card, theattorneys for Mr. Culver obtained a decree of fore- closure, and subsequently entered the judgment, advortised and sold the pro- perty at the corporation rooms. Thero was no bidders and the Messrs. Card purchased the property for their clients for §100. Then the attorney's en- tered 11 deficiency judgement for the bal- ance, this brought the defendant to a realization of the fact that the deficiency judgment would, if satisfied in the same manner, tako all the Knapp property, and in consequenco an effort was made to get the deficiency judgment aside and reopen tho chso. The matter was arguod before Judge Dickey at Newburgh. on Saturday, and It told of by tho Newburgh Register as follows: Dudley C. Culver vs. Levi Knapp was the title of an action that came before the court on a motion to .set asldo a sale made. This was a Rockland county suit, over a farm of 50 acres, on which was a rabbit ranch, two brick bouses, two barns and a nice piece of property generally. It was bought in at the sale for $100, and a deficiency judgment taken against plaintiff for $2,500. Plaintiff said he bad intended being at the sale by attorney, whose duty it was to have run the figures up. Judge Wheeler, the at- torney, was engaged in the performance of his duty as surrogate, and requested Gen. Hedges to go In his stead. Oen. Hedges neglected it and there was but one bid on the premises. Plaintiff in hia petition to the court said he was prepar- ed to increase the bid $1,500, and asked that the case be re-opened. The defend- ant said he was willing to do still better than plaintiff asked. He was willing to increase the bid to $2,GOO,then and there. Even this did not appear to fully satisfy plaintiff's attorney, but His Honor thought it was all that could be asked, as the deficiency judgment was set aside, and the amount offered was $1,100 more than plaintiff had acknowledged himself willing to bid. The motion to rs-open was' denied without costs, and the pro- visions referred to ordered in the find- ings. _______ Has Joined the Navy. Randolph, sun of Mr. and Mrs. Austin Ganson, has enlisted in the United States Navy for a poriod of four years and on Thursday started for a six months cruise on the battle ship Texas. Young (San- son is about nineteen years of age and is a stalwart youth His parents or relat- ives had no knowledge that he contem- plated becoming i: member of Uncle Sammy's mariuos. The tlrst intimation thoy had of it was on Monday when they were informed by Mr. JosephCamp- bell. On that day Mr. Campbell receiv- ed a letter from Randolph, telling liim of what he had done, and that he had forwardtd his ththing to Mr. Campbell by express and asking that the clothing be delivered to his parents. It was then learned the possible Dewey had in com- pany with a chum, William Oullen, made several visits to the ciry, since the brick yards shut down, for the purpose of enlisting, as the lads were infused with a desire to see some of the world and If the occasion came, to do some fighting fur thel- Uncle Sam. Cullen was rejected because of bad teeth, but kept the secret. Gansou thought ha would have been at sea when his letter reached Haverstraw, but in this he was disappointed. His relatives went to see him in Brooklyn 011 Tuesday, with a hope of getting him released, but he had ac- ceptod the situation with the best posi- ble grace, liaudolph was popular with the youths of his own age who all hope he will return with laurels. Mr. and Mrs. W. 13. Gauson and Mrs. Ira Demarest visited the Navy yard on Tuesday to see Randolph, who Is a brother of Mr. Gauson, they found him on thw War ship Texas, where he has been made au assistant gunner. The party also visited the battleship Indiana, the torpedo boats, the lnarhlue shops and other points of Interest in and about the Navy yard. The JCrio Summer Book. Announcement is made by the Erie llailroad Company of the issuance lit h very early date of their Summer Homo Book for tho seasou of 1000. Hotel aud boarding bouse keepers can secure l'rom Erie Agents, either upon personal appli- cation or by letter or by enclosing two- cent stamp, for reply, blank forms for making application for representation in this publication. No charge is made by the Erie Company for the insertion of \ad's\ of Houses, on or uear the liue of the road. Tho book is now In process of compilation aud application for space should be filed immediately. The book is to include the N. J. aud N. Y. R. R. +0 Made Youug Again. \One of Dr. King's New Life Pills each nigbt for two weeks put me in uiy 'teens' a*ain\ writes D. H. Turner, of Dempsoytown, l'a. They're the best iu the world for Liver,Stoinuch and bowels Purely vegetable. Never gripe. Ouly 25(j. at all druggists. Brick Yard For Sale. C. A. Ryder, of 22 Mechanic Street' Newark, N.J., has a first class brickyard property for sale lu Elizabeth, N. J, The yard has been in operation for thirty years. Mr. Ryders advertisement ap- pears iu another column. To Cure a Cold iu Oue Day. Take Laxative Bromo Quinjnb Tab- lets All druggists refund the money if it fails to care. E. W. Qbove'b signa- ture on every box. 260. I ? Auction Sale. Mr. Cyrlllua Myers, as auctioneer, will sell ut public sale at 2 o'clock, t his after- noon. all the horses, carriages. buggios, blankets, whips, etc.. used in the livery stable for many years conducted by J. Uenuet Weyant, in the Titus Building on Liberty St. The sale Is absolute and for cash, to close out the business. - Shad Fishing. Mr. Apgar of Peekskill has Introduced the Hudson river sliud bill, which per- mits the fishing for shad in the Hudson six days in the wo»*k. At present but Ave days are allowed for that purpose duriug the season. The Fisheries, Game and Forest Commission opposed the bill last year, contending that the extra day's fishing would not give the shad a chanoa to net further up the river than Newburgh. Ills Wile Saved Hun. My wife's good advice saved iny life writes F. M. Hobs, of Winlleld, Tenu., fori had such a bad cough I could hard- ly breathe, 1 steadily grew worse uuder doctors troatmunt, but my wife urged me to use l)r. Klm£a New Discovery for completely cured me.\ Coughs, Colds, Uronchitis. La Grippe, Pueumonla, Asthma, Hay Fever and all maladies of Chest. Throat aud Luugs are positively cured by this mar. veloumnedlclue. 6Uo. and $1.00. Every battle guaranteed. Trial bottles free at all drugists.