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About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1891)
CAPITAL CITY COURIER. SATURDAY NOVFMBKR i.( iHyi
AFTER 20 YEARS!
Mr. C. M.Marshall of Lincoln,
After 20 Years of Suffering,
is Cured by Dr. Dennis, the
Mr. Mnrrhnll lives nt 1504 Vine street
and I now engaged with Mr. F. I'. Law
rence, ttorngc and trnnsfer. lie ny:
"For more limn 30 years I Imvc Miffoml
with What the doctors called Catarrh ol
the middle car A constant very often
slve discharge kept coming out. As It
flowed over the healthy surface of the
ear on the outside It poisoned It and
caused It to become very soi e and much
swollen; my hearing was very poor on
that .side. I dcspalied of ever being
cured, as I had consulted many good
doctors. About a month ago I placed
mv case In Dr. Dennis' hands and to-day
I ant well. I will gladly explain my case to
anyone and will recommend Dr. Dennis
to all who may suffer as I have."
A Boy Cured.
Mr. T. D. Cokely, who lives at 2322
South 8th street, Is employed as head car
penter at the asylum, U an old and res.
pected citizen. About a month ogo he
brought his son Johnnie, ten years old, to
Dr. Dennis for treatment for Catarrh. The
boy suffered Intensely from the disease lit
its worst form. Mrs Cokcley, In speak
ing of his case this week said: "There Is no
doubt but Johnnie is wonderfully improv
ed; he has no bad symptoms at all any
more and we arc more titan pleased with
the results and very thankful to Dr.
'C. Warren Dennis, M. D.
Eyo, Kur, Noso unit Throat Burgeon anil Hpec-
ullslln Catarrh, graduate of tlirro medical
colleges; 10 years' experience. HiindreilKof
cases successfully treated. Charges reason
nblo. Consultation rreo. Corrnspomlc-ncu so.
llcltcd. Patients nt 11 distance treated by
correspondence llcforcnccH, many of tbo
bestpcoplo In Lincoln, who have been cured.
OlHee.ovt-r First National Jlank, 10th 11 d O.
Hours, 0 to 12, 2 to 0. and 7::w to S:30; Huiulays
S to S p. ra.
EXPENSIVE LIVING !
No matter what othersdo or say, we still
give you the
Newest and CTIAEC
Best Grades of O Li J Lj J
At LOWER l'RICES than others.
You can save money by buying your
Hoots and Shoe of
WEBSTER & ROGERS,
1043 O Street.
C. L. RICHARDS,
Lincoln Shirt Factory
To 1402 O Street.
In Its now location this establisliment will
fauve totter facilities than over for turning
out flrst-ela work, and an Increased lino of
flouts' Furnishing Goods will always be on
solo. To our business lias been added it
LADIES' TAILORING DEPARTMENT
In which garments of all kinds will tu madr
to order and anything from the smallest un
Uorgaruieul to the llnost Dress or Cloak will
bo skillfully uxciHiU-il and nuido on short
notice. In this department we unioloy oiu
of the best cut torn itud llttorH In the country
lid satisfaction Is gunranteed In every par
ticular. Our factory will hereafter be Known
Lincoln Shirt Mfg. Co.
A. Katzenstclu, Mr., Manager.
Call mid see us. Cor. Hlliund O HI
M. SUPERIOR WORK
2014-16 O Street,
Office 138 N. nth St. Tele. 579.
Kllio Hiut Cabinets f.1 per dozen. Hpe lal
rales to studonts. Call and see our work.
Open from 10 11. in. to I p. in Holiday.
Studio, 1214 O Street.
t IHMMMtO yrir it hrtiitT mtiV ljr John K,
(oudlii,lru,N ,! iLiu. u liftilrr.
fun luity li"t nivrr m tuucti.Lul nn
Mich yicicitiltktjr hi'W inmin (nmifftu
IU ' at Ihv furl, Mini inuir joil go
all, Itt'lll inn, ftil H 111 pnr jiim 01
A.irrliM. (DUllll tiilliliiri.ir III Intuit, el V
liti D uur itm-v r i'rr im menu onlj t
li wi'ik AH U hvm l.iml M H Ut
run wi-rktT W tnri tun. fiiriiUltlnft
rtriyililnr 1 AHIH .bl'll IHU Irintttl.
I'AICllltri.AliH HU1 .. tMrutilonr,
bu 1U., li.HII. M', BUM..
A VI'.AKI I Inl.UI,. I.il.d,
llfNclimy lalil) lui. iitf- m r inr,iitt.
.. Him irfu irmi tnl Mlili-.ani who,
.nrr fii.1rurllon.HiU wuik liiilii.lilouilr.
Flmtw In .!. lkrr ll.lih.hJ Ihillal.
Yrftrliillirlr -nn lu.allllra.ttlii'rr.arllirt li.r I Mlllal.nriirnl.il
fh. UtuttluiiAryiiint-iriitriitjil mIiMi urn 1 mi mi 11 ilmiitiiii urn
No nioiirv fn. tin-null .. .in, i.rut 11 1 atn I tt.(l) wii-l iiulihlv
Irariml. I il..irt lint nut Miilkrr llulil m li lilt ill I . r i iiiill I
lia.vAlrrtiljr KUtflil mul -rulMril Mil
-rull-lril Willi I llil li I Inl III N ll-IF
u.rr JlltMla a rail, lla.M W
uuhiIht. h ar. making uvrr f ailrMI a .a
111 HOI. I It. I nil ..,llr..r. Kit I'.l
21 Nlll.l II. lull ...llr..r.KII I'.l .il.lii...lnt,
. Alil.l.N. !.. 4UO. 4iil lata. Alnliii-
So llntt) ft,
"Sim may be well educated, m you say,
but she uses very singular expressions,"
"Yea. Yrnterdny, for Instance, she spoke
of a musical concert."
"Wasn't that correctr"
"Certainly not. It wasn't necessary to
Mymus!:allu speaking of n concert. A
concert must bo tnusleal."
"Must, ebf Well, I've Ik-cii at some that
were not." Now York Press,
Tiirkov Sjiv. viiunir mnn. do von oxneet
to celebrate TiianksKlvliiKf
xoiiiik .Man .No o, I I tiess not.
Turkey Well, all rlKht. I Just wish to
remark that 11 "word to the wisu Is mifll
A I'atlent Mother.
Did you ever see a ninnll boy or (?lrl
either, for that matter who didn't ask
Of course you didn't, unless you wcro
It was a boy In this Instance and be waa
with his mother In the waiting room of tho
Irtish street station half an hour before
train time. Ho had exhausted nil the sub
jects HUUKcstcd by his BiirrouiidliiKs mid
comu down to himself.
"Mitininu," he said, "why wasn't 1 11 lit
"Really, Freddie, I can't tell you," she
answered kooiI naturedly.
"If I'd been a little girl I wouldn't have
been a little boy, would If"
"I couldn't be both unless I was twins,
"If I'd been a little Klrl, mamiim, I
wouldn't have been a man when I growed
up, would If"
"No; you would have been 11 woman."
"Is 11 woman a crowed up little glrlf"
"Do all little Klrls urow up nnd bo worn
"Unless they die."
"Do little boys die toof"
"Some of them."
"Dothem tlmtdon't grow upto lw men?"
"Will I be 11 man some day, tiiammnf"
"Yen, Freddie, I boposo."
"If I growed up to be u woman I
wouldn't have whiskers and wear pants,
"Uecnuso women don't do those things,
"Why don't theyf"
"Because they can't." .
"Why can't theyf" f
"Because they can't." -.
"Why not, mamniaf"
"Oh, Just because.1'
"WhatV because, mammaf"
What the patient mother would liavs
answered will never bo known, for tho
train was announced nnd she hurried out
with the kid. Detroit Free Press.
Illrrctlons Nut Kxpllolt Kctiii;li.
"Well, my boy," said the old gontleiunn,
"I understand you've been lighting."
"I was in somethluK of a scrap," replied
"Well, I suppose boys will fight, nnd
there's no use trying to stop It. You don't
look much tho worse for It."
"Got olT pretty light, sure," said tho
"Lick thj other fellowf"
"Urn. that's bad. Did you follow you?
old father's advice?"
"You struck the first blow?"
"And hit him hard?"
"As iiiird as I could."
"Knocked him down?"
"Knocked lilm Hat."
"And that didn't end the flghtf"
"Well, I should say not."
The old gentleman looked puzzled.
"That's funny," ho said, "I never knew
It to fall when I was a boy."
"Maybe, when you were a boy, the other
fellow didn't fall on a brick pile and get up
with a half brick in his hand nnd chase you
a mile. That'll knock most nuy kind of a
system silly." Chicago Tribune.
Mrs. Walmsly Is a widow. Her husband,
who was a wealthy auctioneer, died a few
mouths ago. Mrs. Walmsly has an Irish
cook who got married without consulting
"Bridget, what sort of n man Is that you
"Ho is a very Intelligent gintleman."
"Docs ho belong to a good family?"
"Iuilaiio ho Ioes. Ho (thrives a coach for
wan of tliu lxst families in tho city."
"Pshawl A coachman isn't much."
"Maybe you're right, Widdy Walmsly,
but I'm thlnkin a live coachman amounts
to more than u dead auctioneer." Texan
Mr. Plnkhnin How do you do, Mn.
Willis? You are the last person I expect
ed losco in Florence.
Mrs. Willis-Why, If it Isn't Mr. Pink
huml Yes, wu are spending the winter
here. You must call on us often. You
know Just how it is pcrMins wu never
think much of while home seem llkodear
friends when we meet them in a stranga
place. Harper's Bazar.
Itooni lit the Tup.
Dusty Ithndes Wlien I started out In
life I was told there was room at the top,
and I found it so.
Dogood How was that?
Dusty Uhodes It was a back ballroom
under the eaves. New York Herald.
The NiMirt Out.
Clinlly Wheali do you get shaved?
Chappie Will you sweah nevah toglvs
1110 away if I tell you a secwet?
Cliolly I sweah.
Chappie Well, I don't get shaved at all.
Why lli VumM Not.
A theatrical manager who hail a limited
purse, and cuuseueully a limited com.
pany, occasionally coin pel led some of the
actors to "double" that Is, play two ot
more parts In tlin same piece.
"Ianeastcr," bo said ouu morning, ad
drt'sslug a very serviceable utility man,
"you will have tneuactthrco parts In 'The
Silent Foe' tonight Henderson, Uncle BUI
and the Crusher."
"Can't do It," replied luicastcr; "lin
potslble oau't Im done."
"You can't do Itf You won't do Itf
"llwaiiso It Is Imiiosslblr," returned tho
luitlguiiiit actor. "No human Iwlug ran
play thoHi) three parts at the same time.
In the llrst scene of the third act two of
them have a light, and the third fellow
rushes In and separates them," Detroit
a- IllWli I'Jill U aM -J-
-'if nffi'r'i. 1 iV ""
Converted Sal 'Ave ycr tried 'caplng
coals of fire on 'Is 'end?
Meg No; I can't exactly say as 'ow I
'ave; but I've tried bllln water often.
A mil her lllsiipiieiiruiire.
A finely dressed man, carrying a gold
headed cane and displaying an elegantdlii
iiHind pin was about to take a Sixth ave
nue train at Chambers street yesterday,
when lie Htiildculy made up Ids mind to
buy an evening paper, lie snapped his
lingers Imperlouslyatatiowsboy, b'tt when
he came to pull out his change he discov
ered that a two cent piece was the smallest
coin in value he hath Tim boy hail Just
changed a rpiarter, and was therefore with
"Well, then, run and get It changed,"
commanded the gentleman, and he stood
at the foot of tho steps while the lad
sea 111 tiered away.
A second newsboy hud comu up soon
enough to take in the situation, and an
three or four minutes passed away and the
gentleman exhibited strong signs of im
patience and anxiety, the other boy ad
vanced with a penny In his open palm and
"That fellow who went fur change has
probably fell down and killed lilsself, and
not wantiu to take up your valuable time
I'll give you the cent and take my chance
of collectlu it oil' Ids estate!"
The gentleman didn't take It. It slid
denly struck him ne must catch the train
then rumbling overhead, and he disap
peared upstairs so swiftly that tho boj
with tho cent looked all around to dee
what had become of him. New Yoik
Calmitil Itnli's -Advice.
Everybody knows how busy Colonel
Bob Ingersoll Is, but everybody does not
know that, 110 matter how busy he may la,
lie has always a moment or so to spare to
give advice to tho young. Quito u numbci
of letters comu to hlui every week, solicit
Ing knowledge on almost every subject.
Ilecently 0110 of these letters camo to him
when ho was head and heels In work, It
legau, "Dear Sir Iain broken hearted"
Colonel Bob hadn't time to read more,
but he made time to return a prompt re
ply. Ho wrote:
"Mv DltAll Boy In a month from now
you will feci only half broken hearted. In
six months you won't feel broken hearted
at all anil in a year you will probably bu
engaged to some other girl." New York
N Chime fur Shirking.
Stranger How do you remember tho
names of all these workmen?
Contractor We don't try to. We num
ber them. Chalk the numbers 011 their
"I should think the chalk murks would
get rubbed nlT."
"If they lose tho chalk marks they get no
pay, and they all understand it."
"Humph! Wliere do you put the
"Right where It will get rubbed off if
they sit down." Good News.
Kept Ills I'.) en Open.
An Irish bricklayer was one day brought
Into tho hospital severely' injured by a fall
from a housetop. 1
The medical man in attendance asked at
what time the accident occurred.
"Two o'clock, yer honor," was tho reply.
On being asked why lie camu to fix tho
hour so accurately, he answered:
"Because I saw tho people nt dinner
through the window as I was coming
down." Philadelphia Itecord.
(tulliuit to a I'uiilt.
Ijoristou, whose gallantry toward tho
fair Is proverbial, chancing to meet nn
elderly cnquVtle, blurted out, "Madame,
you grow yonnger every day!"
"M. Loristou, you are making game of
"Now, now, don't bo vexed; Instead of
every day we'll say every other day; there!"
, Petit Parlsien.
A IJili-alliill of Kiiiiwleilur.
Her Adorer May I marry your daugh
Her Father What do you want to marry
for? You don't know when you're well oir.
Her Admur No, perhaps not; but I
know when ou'ru well nlf. Mfe.
One Wniiiiiii WI111 C'nu WhMtlr.
A woman runs a locomotive on thu Cairo
anil Kanawha Valley railnrid In West
Yirglul'i, and makes skedule time, not
withstanding the impulse she must have
to hold up her train at every crossing. De
troit Free Press.
hlleiiutli nf lluhlt.
"Harclay," rdd the wife of tho sick man,
"here is the Hev. Mr. Goodman, who baa
comu to talk to you."
"Did he bring anybody to identify lilm?"
Inquired thu bank cashier feebly. Chicago
No Tl(rgi-I Left.
Wife We are going to disband our sow
Husband Why; what W the trouble?
Wife All the women in tho parish huvo
joined. Cloak Uuview.
SOME TACTS ABOUT CHIul
II Is tlin I'niirrat nf the Miiulh Atnrrli..'
Nfiv Youk, Nov. I !!. -Of all tlin Month
Aini'ilcnn republics Chili is undoubtedly
tlio poorest, Though slid Is credited with
having tho best gold mines ... thu world,
iiunuof thetu aro now In opeiutiou. On
account of thu high cost of obtaining thu
pihl It Is found morn prolltuhlo to o per
nio in nitrate, copper, silver, guano and
Hodhi", nil of which aro round in groat
According to tho reports of tho cham
ber of cointnerco of Valparaiso Tor 1B1H)
tho above named products represented
t?5,tiaa,l". Nearly all or thorn were im
ported to England, (lennany and Franco.
As In most milling countries, thu
ground Is rocky nnd sterilo nxcept In tho
south, whero tliero wero largo and Tor
tile plains of grain producing land, This
territory, however, has become uxliatist
ed, and agriculture Is consequently 011
tho decline, Last year's wheat product
was only aa,()(M,(.00 bushels.
Tho Chilian government has become
alarmed by this fact, and last year paid
tho passages or nearly a5,0G0 farm hands
from Germany nnd England with a view
to restoring these fields' to their old con
dition. Among tho foreign nations
which luivo interests in tho welfare of
tho Utile republic, Great Britain ranks
first, Germany comes next and tho third
While tlio majority of English and
French residents in Chill aro (!iigag(fd iu
commerce, returning to their mother
country after they have won fortune,
tho Germans, who aro mostly tillers of
tho soil, remain thero it lifetime. Tho
provinces of Vnlvldla, Arauco and I.lun
quihuo mo almost entirely populated by
The interests of tho United States iu
Chili aro small at present. Though it la
truo that thu 13,000 miles of railway ex
tending ovir tho country wcro built by
Ainciicau contractors, yet thu commer
cial relations between the two countries
have not increased and remain iih tliuy
have always been, insignificant.
England feu) to Chili last year goods
to the valuu of f.MI.OOO.OOU and bought
$.17,000,000 worth of raw products. Tho
Chilian imports from Germany amount
ed to $1 1,000,000 and thu exports from
Chlii to that country to fi.OOO.OOO. These
figures show that whllo England paid to
Chili a commercial tribute or f 11,000,000
Germany received the nice- llttlu sum of
f!),000,000 from tho tiny republic. Tho
United States Mill to Chill goods aggre
gating $1,000,000 and buy raw materials
worth $I,himi.ooo, thus drawing fj, 110,
000 annually. Tlio bulk of this business
is donoliynsinglo New York firm which
not long ago was accused or having vio
lated tho law or neutrality or tlio United
States iu its transactions with tho lato
Thiers said or tho Chilians that they
were thu Prussians or South America,
uiul those who know tho two nations any
it is itupossiblu to niaku ft moru correct
estimate. It is n law or nature that a
poor soil with a favorable climato will
produce it sturdy and determined race.
For over 400 years tho Chilians havo
lx.-cu a belligerent nation. They are in
defatigable, fearless, proud or their inde
pendence and always ready when nn op
portunity oirers to go to war and extend
their territory. During tho last war
with Peru mid Bolivia 1,000 Chilians at
tacked 4,000 Peruvians and killed 1)00 of
them iu three hours, tho latter being ig
Had it not leeii for tho interference or
the great powers Peru would have sim
ply been annihilated. After thu war
Peru had to surrender tho rich depart
ment of Tarn plica to tlio conquerors, and
not being nblo to pay tho war indemnity
demanded, was obliged to cedu for ten
years tho provinces of Tacna and Arica
with nil their revenues. This tonu will
expire iu 18011, when tho inhabitants will
bo asked to vote whether they wish to
belong to Peru or to Chill.
At home the Chilian is courteous, hos
pitable, generous and extremely formal
iu boclal intercourse. Tho lower clnt-sea
despise foreigners, and last year's labor
troubles iu Iquiquu, Autofagastau and
Valparaiso were only suppressed by thu
prompt uctiou or tho government.
Englishmen and Frenchmen aro most
popular, probably because they bring
tho most money into tho country. Apart
from this the population has never for
gotten that Lord Cochrane assisted thCm
iu wresting their independence from Peru
in ISail, and thu erection of the admiral's
htatuo in Valparaiso was 11 mark of grat
itudu never bestowed before upon any
foreigner iu Chili. Tho government of
Chill is more an oligarchy than a re
public, us only thu wealthier classes are
allowed to vote iu a presidential elec
tion. The schools aro not only Tree, but
good, and they aro under government
control. Iu 1890 as many iih 72,000 chil
dren attended hchool. This is a high
percentage for a country having only
Lii:trr. F. dk TnuMJiKt.-Ct.oTii.
Her lli-urt In llrr Thrnitt.
! Pllll.ADl'.f.l'lllA, Nov. 12. ".My heart
was iu my throat" is common enough
l its a bit of llgurntivo expression, but tho
only authentic case 011 record is that of
j a brindlo heifer, owned by tho veter
inary tchool of the University of Penn
sylvania. To all outward appearance
hho is simply a well grown yearling,
! with tho gentlest disposition iu tits
world, but to thu anatomists and physi
ollgists she is a positive wonder. Her
heart is actually entirely outside tho
bony cavity of the chest an 1 hang-i
loosely iu the dewlap, where Its pulsa
tions may bo seen through the skin.
One may even hold the heart iu hU
hands and feel it beat between them.
Apparently the animal suffers no incon
venience whatever from her queer de
foruilty, but eats and sleeps just like any
other or her kind. Shu was born in
Chester county, Pa , or normal stock.
It was supposed at first that she could
not live, but she now stands about I
feet U indies high, weighs over 2(5')
pounds and is perfectly healthy. Tun
authorities aie agreed 'that this is tin
most curious case of displacement of in
organ ever known iu any animal.
I WISH I WAS
P. S. WHITE,
Successor to KRUS12 & WHITE.
1210 0 STREET.
THE NATION'S PRIDE.
2500 STITCHES PER MINUTE.
lists -thu largest bobbin of any family machine made. It
holds 100 yards of No. 80 cotton.
IT IS TW12-
Ligtitest Running and Quickest Lock Stitch Machine
IN THE WORLD
It has the latest design in Bent Wood-Work. The lat
est improved all steel attachments. Call and
see the only perfect Rotary Shut
tle Sewing Msichine in the world.
143 South 12th St.
W. D. WOMACK, Gen'l Mgr., Kansas City, Mo.
It&S SPENT as men AS
ip.000 A YEAR
I jg TO T
TO TELL MIS FORTUNE .
Keep YOUR BUSINESS, and, Incidentally,
YOURSELF, Before the Public
Don't Depend on Them to Discover You !
1 Rock Springs,
THE MORAL IS:
n mt k''.rtmrrfiJiMaMlaj
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