Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892, August 23, 1888, Page 4, Image 4

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    I
rLATTSMOUTIl WEEKLY iifixcHajis, ixxUKSDA AUGUST 23, 1888.
! ANCIENT EGYPTIANS.
JVIONS OF THE PEOPLE WHO
BUILT THE PYRAMIDS.
(
ctr Theory Concerning "Double" Ori
gin of the l'ractlce of Kuibulinlng.
illotllee of Stone or Wood Why Eeyp
itmia Are So Freqnently Mutilated.
The oldest form the ancient Egyptians at-
butod to the soul was that of a shadow a
"uble bora with each person, and following
m through the various stages of lif, grow
?i as he grow and declining as he declined.
iey applied this theory not only to human
j ings, but alto to god and animals, trees
ad stones. 12 very body and everything was
-ld to Lave its double, even beds, chairs and
Eiives. The component particles of these
Rubles were so minute and subtlo that or
nory people could not perceive them. Only
.'special order of priests or seers, gifted or
gained for the purpose, could identify the
buble of the gods, and ohtuin from them a
aowledgo of past and future events. The
bubles of men and inanimate objects ro-
lOlned securely bidden from sight in tho or
dinary course of life. Still, they sometimes
ft the body, endowed with color and voice,
ad went away to manifest themselves at a
Istanco, after the manner of modern ghosts.
TIIE "DOUBLES" ASTER DEATH.
After death tho doubles maintained not
nly the characteristics of the particular
ion they hod been associated with while in
ae flesh, but were subjected to tho common
'ants and pains of humanity to hunger
nd thirst, to heat and cold, to fatigue and
t lness with the aggravation that, whereas
, he living have ways and means of self pro
jection against the evils which befall them,
bo dead are utterly destitute. If left to
hem.se Ives they were doomed to roam about
ho places they had inhabited, and feed upon
ho refuse of houses, with a certainty of per
ching after prolonging their miserable ex
istence for a short time. If properly at
!ended to if provided with food and other
necessaries they had a fair chauco to live
n and on for an indellnito injriod. They
lid not become immortal; "the splendid in
vention of immortality," as a prominent
Vmerican statesman has called it, was un
mown in primitive Egypt; but at least they
fteu had facilities for survival that were al
,'nost equivalent to immortality, as is pointed
ut by Mr. G. Maspero, in an interesting
joutribution to The Princeton Reviow, enti
tled "Egyptian Souls and Their Worlds,"
from which the facts in this article are
mainly derived. It is easy to believe that
the germ of the latter conviction of another
and everlasting life was present in this crude
notion of a double a soul apart from the
;ixdy which might contiuuo its existence,
under favorable conditions, for an unlimited
time.
.-; Since the double was a perfect imago of
the being to which it had been linked at
birth, it was natural that it should remain
near where the corpse was buried, and par
ticipate in its destinies. Having grown with
'the body, it ought logically to decay with tho
,body, and. thus there was reason to believe
i that the natural term of its existence after
; the body's death might be measured by the
,wime required for tho human frame to disin
tegrate completely. Therefore, the Egyptian
; savants decided the best means of arresting
i tho decomposition of the soul was to stop
; the decomposition of the llesh, and to this,
Ur. Maspero suggests, we probably owe tho
practice of embalming. The drying up and
hardening of the mummy enabled it to last
' for centuries, and to serve as a kind of stay
for its double.
STOXE OB WOODEN BODIES.
; But this expedient was not wholly satis-
factory, since even the best of mummies
I could not endure forever and then what
i would become of the double? Tho only way
5 they found out of this difficulty was to pro-
vide stone or wooden bodies against the pos-
; sibihty of the mummy moldering away.
Most of tho statues discovered in Egyptian
I tombs, Mr. Maspero assures us, wero only
i. bodies for the doubles of tho men buried in
. them. To prevent them from being broken
to pieces or carried away, they walled them
.' up in dark cells some standing, some sitting,
i some squatting, according to taste or con
vemence; ana ail were as like the model as
art could make them, that the soul niijrht
more easily adapt itself to them.
There was no limit to the number of such
effigies but the piety or wealth of the surviv
ing relatives; tho more numerous they were
the better it was for the dead. One statue
was, after all, only one chance of perpetuity.
and 2, 3, 10 or 20 statues gave the double so
many chances more. The statues in the ten
pies had the same meaning as those in the
-tcrabs; the doubles of kings or gods not the
whole, but certain particles were fixed upon
them by prayera and consecration, and ani
mated them. Thus it was that they were able
to move head or arms, to answer questions,
and to give forth oracles. Statues wero nos
mere works of art. they were things aliv,
and are even to this day, Mr. Maspero de
clares, only the double of old has turned into
a bad spirit in modern Egypt, and haunts
the spot where it was revered ages ago as a
saintly soul or god. It is wont to frighten
men out of their wits, to drive them raving
mad, and sometimes to kill them. But it
loses its power when the body of stone with
which it consorts has been mutilated. That
is the reason, Mr. Maspero informs us, why
bo many statues in our museums display a
broken nose or a battered cheek ; the fella
been who found them defaced them in order
to lame the double in them and prevent it
from doing any harm. The tomb was thi
house of the double, and there on certain
days the family brought provisions of al.
kinds a custom which ultimately took the
form of offerings that were mere painted or
carved imitations of natural meat and drink.
G lobe-Democrat
An ArtUtlo Woman's Shrewdness.
A well known New York real estate man
has a mother who has made a fortune by her
own shrewdness. Yet every one who has
contributed to her accumulations thinks her
a public benefactor. It is a well known fact
that people who accumulate riches in New
York desire nothing more ardently than a
beautiful and artistically furnished home.
Mrs. discovered this, and, having very
artistic tastes, set to work investing in houses
in the fashionable uptown thoroughfares.
Then sho went abroad and picked up inter
esting bric-a-brac and works of art, anil
when she had completed her purchases she
returned, furnished the houses from cellar to
garret, and advertised them for sale.
Her excellent taste soon brought custom
ers, and in a very little whilo she disposed of
many buildings, with their furniture and
all, at a very comfortable profit. Iler fort
une, made in this way, is estimated at be
tween $250,000 and $300,000, and the pur
chasers of her property are happy because
their friends visit them and congratulate
them on the excellent and artistic way in
which they have furnished their residences.
The visitors are never informed that the
houses were bought furnished. New York
Press. .
What's tho difference between an egg and
the scene of a rural romance? None, They
are both laid in the country.
How to Make m Tent.
Buy nine yards of good, etout, yard
wide cottoru cloth and cut into three
strips of throe yards each. Sew these
utrips together securely by overlapping,
and you will then have a Btrip three
yards square. Make a solution of twelve
ounces of limo and five ounces of alum
in three gallons of water, and eoak the
cotton in it for a day. Rinse it in warm
rain water and stretch it in the sun to
dry. It will then lo waterproof.
Having reached your camping out
place, cut two iolea eight feet long, each
with a fork at one end. Sink tho other
ends in the ground about a foot and beat
the earth well to keep them lirmly in
place. Tlieso poles should be about eight
feet apart. Now cut another polo about
nine feet long and put it on the top of
tho other two, resting in the forks. Cut
two more poles ten feet long for the sides
of your frame, resting one end of each
jxtle on the cross j)olo and the other end
on the ground. Stretch the canvas over
the frame and tack it to the poles. You
can make the sides of your tent weather
proof with the boughs of cedar and other
trees.
This is the simplest and least expensive
tent you can have, and it will answer
your purposes fully. The interior of the
tent, however, would bo a little more
roomy and comfortable if you would put
up a 6econd frame in the rear, similar to
that in front, say two feet high, and
btretch tho canvas over tliat and thence
to tho ground.
Select sloping ground to put your tent
on, so that if it rains the water Avill read
ily run off; and also dig a little ditch
around the tent, with an outlet running
down the incline. As the front of the
tent will bo open unless you choose to
provide enough canvas to close it you
had better place it with tho front toward
the north or northwest, for stomi3, if
you have any, will probably come from
the south or southwest.
Tho rude hut described, for it is little
else, will no doubt seem a flimsy shelter
to those who have never occupied one,
but for perfect rest and the soundest of
sound sleeping, you will find it superior
to the best room in your city Louse.
Chicago Tribune.
Writers and the "Syndicates."
The method of presenting literary mat
ter through a ' 'syndicate" may liave its
advantage, but I think it shuts off in a
sense, a great many writers who might
otherwise gradually gain recognition. If
a syndicate were managed right, it could
pay better prices for literary matter than
any one else ; the projectors of such an
enterprise could afford to pay certain
authors enormous sums but, at tho same
time, such a scheme would work like
having no copyright law; it would
enable one class of authors to sit down on
tho others and keep them out.
A popular journal which had the nerve
and enterprise to secure good authors ex
clusively and pay them for their work
would put itself ahead of competitors.
The trouble with the "syndicate" is that
it tends to reduce journals to a dead
level. Robert Bonner, of The New York
Ledger, tried the former method; he
paid certain authors good prices to write
exclusively for him, and found that the
undertaking paid him. So, in the pres
ent day, an enterprising editor who is on
the alert can find young American
writers of promise and bring them out,
thus not only starting them on successful
careers, but greatly benefiting his own
journal. E. P. Roe in The Epoch.
How a Queen Was Shocked.
M. Julien Brault has just published a
volume giving a history of the telephone
since its continental adoption. Ila tells
an amusing story of its debut in Brussels
in 1884. The queen was asked to listen
from her palace to a representation at the
Monnale theatre. Suddenly, to the sur
prise of all present, she dropped tho in--trument,
giving a little gasp of dismay.
The chorus leader had just been giving
his tumultous crowd a sudden reprimand
i;i the most unparliamentary language,
using the name of Divine providence in
a very free and easy manner. Strict
orders were given on the morrow to oblige
the use of more diplomatic speech, and
the queen was happy.
Brault states that Spain has made no
progress at all in the use of tho telephone.
In 1882 the government began to feel
some interest in the matter, and a law
M as voted allowing its use in the princi
pal cities. Even Russia preceded Spain,
lor in 1881 the instrument was there used
quite commonly, and even at greater
distances than in France. Now, in
France, in towns boasting of a population
of 18,000 inhabitants the telephone is
completely unknown. Luxemburg gives
the cheapest rates for yearly subscriptions,
and Russia the dearest. Globe-Democrat.
Relics of the Old Stone Age.
The Smithsonian institution has 6ent
out an earnest request that all persons
interested in science shall co-operate,
with the aim of determining if in
America there existed an old stone of
paleolithic age. To that end it has re
quested that implements supposably be
longing to that age, be sent to tho insti
tution at "Washington for examination.
I-Iany supposed to be such have already
leen sent in; and most of them pi'ove to
be of a very different origin. None
truly paleolithic have been found in the
mounds. Meanwhile, a cute Pennsyl
vania individual has put on the market
a quantitv of spurious, out well made,
aiTow heads. He takes the more modern
chipped flints, which are abundant, and
rechips them into curious and antique
forms to make them salable. He has
driven a fine business. Genuine Yankees
are now quite behind the age. Globe
Democrat. Transportation of Dead Bodies.
The baggage agents throughout the
country have held a conference for the
purpose of adopting rules in connection
with the transportation of dead bodies
over their several roads, lhey propose
consulting the state boards of health
throughout the country and make it ob
ligatory that in cases of diphtheria, scar
let and typhoid fever, erysipelas, measles
and other contagious and infectious dis
eases, bodies must be wrapped in a sneec
saturated with a solution of chloride of
zinc, or of bi-chloride of mercury, and
encased in air tight coffins, and tho body
must not be accompanied by those who
have .been exposed to the infection.
Philadelphia Times.
PIIYSICAL BEAUTY.
A PROFESSOR" WHO MAKES PLAIN
FACES QUITE ATTRACTIVE.
Not Recognized us a Regular rhyglcian.
but Still He Is Not Without the Ta-
tronage of the Fair Sex Fixing: Up
Faces.
"Making people beautiful? Queer profes
sion I" mused his audience of one. The dark
Laired man reclined gracefully in his easy
chair, passed his white and manicured hand
in a contemplative manner over his massive
brow, and repeated: "es, sir, I devote my.
self to making people beautiful.
"Doubtless," continued the "professor,"
"you think mo a charlatan. It is somewhat
difficult to make people believe that I uu
not a fraud. I have no school and am not
recognized as a regular physician."
"What, then, is your profession?"
"liriefly, I devote my life and mind to
practicing the arts that are beautiful. Every.
thing concerning beauty is to me of absorb
ing importance. The development of the
figure, the art of pleasing and the mysteries
or the toilet are things I am constantly study
ing. How to make the face beautiful, the
figure symmetrical, the manners engaging:.
and to improve the contour of the body and
the personal make up, and to turn out a per
fectly harmonious being, is worth knowing;
aon t you trunk sof '
"Yes, it is," said the reporter.
"While it is not possible to make every
woman beautiful, it is possible to improve
almost everybody s personal appearance.
Corporeal beauty is a development of face.
ugure, leature, disposition, taste, voice, man-
ner. See? There is an art in dressing the
face, lust as there is in clothing the figure.
Everybody knows the arts that dressmakers
bring to their aid in making a dumpy figure
look tall, aud a tall figure look dumpy I
mean symmetrical. In improving the face I
bring well known principles of art to bear
upon my work. For instance, it is a well
I e a. ii .i i . , m
esiaousueu lacs mat reu widens, luus a
hatchet faced woman comes to see me with
her hair parted in tbe middle and drawn
back on either side from her forehead. Her
face is too long, too thin and too sharp.
There is a straight line that ruDS directly
through the part in her hair down between
her eyes ami over her nose and to her chin.
In glancing at her the first impression one
receives is that of great length and narrow
ness.
"To make this woman beautiful I first take
down her hair and part it on one side. Then
I dress it down over her temples and puff it
out above the ears, bringing it down a bit
toward her cheeks. Then I take some red
and work it in heavily on her cheek bones.
After this the eyebrows are darkened a little
at the ends farthest from tho nose. This al
ways increases the impression of width. The
same is done to tfie eyelashes, making the
eyes appear broail&r than they are. This
simple work changes the entire appearance
of the woman. You cannot imagine what a
difference it makes. Instead of the eyes
catching a straight line that runs down over
her head into the chin, it is caught by the
hair, which is parted on the side, and follows
an imaginary line running in sympathy with
this part diagonally across the face."
"Suppose a woman with a broad and fat
face asks to be made beautiful f
"It is much more difficult to handle a broad
face than a narrow one. I make a theory for
every woman I see, and carry it out in her
individual case. But in general I may say.
if she is a blonde, the eyebrows should be
darkened near the nose and allowed to re
main light and indistinct at the ends. Then
some red should be put in front instead of at
the side, so as to increase tho depth of the
face; and the hair, which is now always
banged, should be arranged in ringlets, so
that the forehead may be seen through it.
1 his further heightens the face. A woman
with a fat face should always part her hair
ln the middle."
.Vi.ii fv, ,,
.a-ruv, ciuitu. i i-io ui uiraui , &U-CU.U11JU l
u.jx.tn.... "fat' U13 UYC1
raven locks, "I perhaps made my most signal
success when J produced my celebrated skin
bleacher, it sep the women wild. Women
come to me with dark faces or with wrinkles.
They use this bleacher and, presto! tho blem
ishes ana tbe wrinkles are gone,"
"Do you mean to say that it permanently
removes wriniciesi"
.No, not permanently," said the "profes
sor" thoughtfully; "temporarily. Still it
removes them, and that is one thing."
"What sort of people ccme to you?"
All sorts. .Many women who are" evi
dently in fine society, but are not as beauti
ful as they wish to be, coma here. Also
many who would be pretty but for one or
two defects. Some of them have dark spots
on their arms or shoulders. I bleach them.
Others have mGth spots, freckles, sallowness.
I simply make them beautiful. Gthers have
what they call expression wrinkles that is,
when they srnJte too much little wrinkles
will come in the corners of the mouth or
tip about the eyes. These are ladies usually
wno nave aavanceu to miame age, and it af
fords me great satisfaction to mitigate their
afflictions. Besides this I often color tbe
eyebrows and eyelashes of light haired
women. Then there Is a gopd deal done in
penciling the eyebrows. The rarest effects
ure obtained by mingling black with brown.
Vivacity of expression can be given to the
dullest face by skillful penciling in colors.
I do not pretend, however, to have orig
inal creations in everything. For instance,
1 have photographs of Langtry. Mrs.
Potter, Betty Rigl, Maud Granger, Fanny
Davenport, and other beauties, and I often
make women up after one or the other of
them, according to expressed preferences.
These photographs are taken in different
poses, so that a fair, all around idea of tho
style of beauty of each woman can be ob
tained by my 'patients.' Maud Granger has
tha most perfect pair of arms on the conti
nent;, ana omy me otner aay l made up a
pair of arms on a society belle who left f or
Saratoga the next day after this glorious
model. It was an almost perfect success, and
Miss Susie h'm is reported by the telegraph
to have captured a wealthy young fellow the
day after her arrival with those same arms
of hers." Chicago Herald.
IIow to Hat a Watermelon.
A watermelon, even though it be a sixty
pounder, is not intended to be devoured in
public, nor is ono watermelon, no matter
what its weight may be, more than enough
for one healthy person. This fact is pro
bably well known to every country school
boy. Tbe art of eating a water-melon and
keeping cool is as simple now as it was in tho
days of long ago. The rind should le slit
with a short bladed knife, so that when the
melon is divided the heart of it shall rest in
one of the halves in one luscious, juicy lump.
The knife should then be carefully wiped and
then put in the pocket. Then the coat should
bo taken off and the sleeves rolled up. Plunge .
the right hand under one end of the heart
and the left hand under the other; lift the
dripping mass to the mouth and fall to. The
juice will trickle down your arms and satur
ate your face, but what of it There is
plenty and to spare, though the feast is the
rarest to be found on earth. Atlanta Constitution.
$500 Howard.
"We will pay the above reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headuche, indigestion, constipation or
costivenesa we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely yegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
tontaining 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale by all druggists. Beware of
counterfeits and imitations. The genu
ine manufactured only by John O. Well
& Co., 8G2 W. Madison St. Chicago, Its
Sold by W. .1. Warrick.
Send your job work to the IIeuald
oflice.
Itch, Prairie Mange, tiul Scratches of
every kind cured in .30 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. A sure cure ond
perfectly harmless. Warranted by F G
Fricke & Co. druggist, Plattsmouth
The Yellow Fever.
Jacksonville, Fla., August 17 No
new cases ol lever and no deaths hayc
been reported for oyer forty hours.
Bucklen's Arnica salve.
The best salve in the world for
cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt, rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilbluius,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and positive
ly cures piles, or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 2-i cents per
box. For sale by F. G. Fricke & Co.
51-ly.
Any one paying up their subscription
and 25 cts. can have the Omaha Weekly
liee till January 1st, 1889.
BAD BLOOD.
There is not one thing that puts a man
or woman at such disadvantage before
the world as a vitiated state of the blood
Your ambition is gone.
Your courage has failed.
Your vitality has left you.
Your languid step and listless ac
tions show that you need a powerful in-
yigoratpr, one bottle of Beggs Blood
Purifier and Blood Maker will put new-
life in a worn out system, and if it does
not it will cost you nothing. O. P. Smith
& Co.. Drusrirists.
Action While Utterly Unconscious.
Students of mental phenomena will find
something of interest to tlem in tbe case of
the Bloomington street car driver who made
a heroic fight to keep his cash box out of the
bauds of thieves tho other night. He was
terribly beaten and cut about the head, and.
though knocked senseless, managed to keep
tho box out of tho hands of tho highwaymen.
Then, so strong was the power of habit, he,
fhpugh utterly unconscious of what he was
doing, completed his run and took his horses
to tho stable, holding tightly to the cash box
tho while. A strango feature of the cose was
that when he reached the office, to which he
seemed to have gone purely mechanically,
he refused to give up the box, making as des
perate fight against; the cashier as he had
made against the thieves. History abounds
with cases of unconscious performance of
routine duties, but this case adds to those
testimony which seems to prove that what
Hume calls habit is not necessarily an im
pression made by many repetitions of the
tamo act, but may be as well the deep lmpres-
blpnmadebya single very impressive act
" rp: r -
English Spavin Liniment removes all
Hard, Soft or Calloused lumps and
Blemishea fiom horses, Jlood Spavin,
Curbs, Splints, Sweeney, Stifles. Sprains,
Pink Eye, Coughs and, etc. Save $50
hy use of one bpme. Every bottle war
ranted by jr. i. Fricke & Co.,
Druggists, Plattsmouth, Neb.
SOME DAY.
Some day! Some day I the weary cry
)f souls too sadly worn to lire,
gave in the hope that time may give
Some richer blessing, by and by; ' "
And mournful is that hopeful sigh
Some day.
iSpme day! Some dayl The heart once light
Has learned too well th-x slieu soug:
Let lire and thrive the right and wrong
The good upheld, the wrong set right.
The just shall see; twill end the fight
Some day.
Some dayr Some dayf Twill come, ah me,
VThen, written on life's Utld page
is Finis! TU;J oldeq age
Of dreams js southing yet tp be,
But voieings o'er an unknown sea
Some day.
Ilollis V Field in Detroit Fvod Prei::?
When your skin is yellow.
When your skin is dark and greasy.
When your skin is-rougli and course
V hen vour skin is inflamed and red.
When your skin is full of blotches.
When your skin is full of pimples you
need a good blood medicine that can be
relied upon. Beggs' Blood Purifier and
Blood Maker is warranted as a positive
cure for all of the above, so you cannot
possibly run any risk when you get a bot
tle of this wonderful medicine. For sale
by O. P. Smith fc Co.
Crops In Northern Nebraska-
O'Neill, Neb., August 17. Reports
from thirty-nine points in northeastern
Nebraska to-day show that small grain is
a failure. Wheat and oats have been al
most ruined by rust, hail and wind
storms. Only a small portion of the fieldi
will be cut, and the rains of the past few
days have caused grain to sprout badly.
Corn has a fair prospect, although con
siderably blown down by wind, and yery
late.
m
Colic, Diarrha-n and Summer com
plaints are dangerous at this season of
the year and the only way to guard
against these diseases is to have constant
ly on hand a bottle of some reliable rem-
f dy. Beggs' Diarrhoea Balsam is a POS
ITIVE RELIEF in all these disagreeable
cases and is pleasant to take. It will
cost you only 35 cents. O. P. Smith &
Co., Druggists. i
Drunknnesortho LiquorHabit Pol
tively Cured by Administering
Dr. Haines' Golden
Specific.
It can he given in a cup of coffee or
tea without the knowledge of the person
taking it; is absolutely harmless and will
effect a permanent and speedy cure,
whether the patient is a moderate drink
er or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
drunkards hare been made temperate
men who have taken Golden Specific in
their coffee without their knowledge,nnd
to-day believe they quit drinking of their
own free will. IT NEVK1I FAILS. The
system once impregnated with the Spcci-
nc it ijeeomes an utter impossibility tor
the liquor appetite to exist. For full
particulars, address GOLDEN SPECIFIC
CO., 185 Hate st, Cincinnati, (). 33-lv
Which are the two hottest letters in
the alphabet? K N (Cayenne).
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, ;
Lucas county, ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the linn of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the city
Toledo, County and state aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of ONE
HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and
eyery case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of Hall's Catahkh
Cuiik. FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before nie and subscribed in
my presence, this (5th day of December,
A. D. 'SO. A. W. GLEASON,
(Seal) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly upon the blood and
mucus surfaces of the system. Send for
testimonials, free. F. J. Cjienf.y & Co.,
Toledo, Ohio.
"Sold by Druggists, 7. cents.
Where boys are allowed to jump on
and off of cars while in motion as they
are at the B. & M. depot, we feel it a du
ty to make mention of the wrong and if
possible be the means of having it pre
vented in some way. No accidents have
occurred in that way recenty, but if boys
are ajlowed that privilege much longer,
there surely will be tooner or later an ac
cident which will cause some one
thoughts of regret on account of negli
gence.
An Explanation.
What is this "nervous trouble" with
which so many seem now to be afHieted ( If
you will remember a few years ago the
word Malaria was comparatively tin
Known, cociay it is as common as any
word in the English language, yet this
word covers only the meaning of another
word used by our forefathers in times
past. So it is used with nervous diseases.
as they and Alalarja arp intended to cover
what our grandfathers called Biliousness,
ana all are caused by troubles that arise
c .1 : ,-i i -. - . i -. .
imui n uiscuscii condition or tne liver
which in performing its functions finding
It cannot dispose of the bile through the
ordinary channel is compelled to pass it
off through the system causing nervous
troubles, JIalaria, Bilious Fever, etc.
V 1 re i.
i uu nu are suirering can wen appreci
ate a cure, we recommend Creen Au
gust Flower. Its cures are marvelous.
A
Old man:
you, young
Problem Solved,
Ifl give my daughter to
man, where will yon take
juuugmaii; wen, er i inougnt per
T . . C L 11 t a
haps we might stay here with you until
I can get things straghtened out a bit."
Old man :"II-m,yes; I had quite over
looked that easy solution of the difficult',
but my hous is very smal1."
Young man:'Ye-es; I thought of that
too; but the idea occured to me that pos
sibly the house could be enlarged.'
Yqrk Slip.
4ew
Brace Up-
-xr f -
ou are ieeung depressed, your appe
tite is poor, you are bothered with head-:
ache, you are figity, nervous, and gener
ally out of sorts, and want to brace up.
tsrace up, but not with stimulants, spnnrr
medicines, or bitters, which have for their
basis very cheap, bad whisky, and which
stimulate you for an hour, and then leave
you m worse condition than before.
What you want is an alterative that will
purify your blood, start healthy action of
Liver and h.idneys, restore your vitality,
and give renewed health and strength.
Such a medicine you will find in Electric
Bitters, and only 50 cents a bottle at F.
Q. Fricke & Co.'s drug store. 3
Chicago, August 17. The health offi
cers here have arrainged to inspect all
the incoming trains from the south hav
ing connection with the yellow fever dis
tricts, and will fumigate all baggage
from such points.
The Business Booming.
Probably no ne thing has caused such
a general reyival of business at F. O.
Fricke & Co.'s drug store as their giving
away to their customers of so many free
trial bottles ef Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption. Their trade is simply
enormous in this very valuable article
from the fact that it always cures and
never disappoints. Coughs, Colds, Asth
ma. Bronchitis, Croup, and all throat and
luns diseases ouickly cured. lou can
test it before buying by getting a trial
bottle free, large size $1. Every bottle
warranted. 3
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When Bby was sick, we gare her Castoria.
When aba wu a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When aha became Miss, the duns to Caatoria,
Vhen she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
She Tried and Knows.
A leading chemist of New York
says: "No plasters of such merit as
the A th-lo-pWros Plasters haveuver
before been produced." They uro
a novelty because they arc not made
simply to sell cheap, they are tho
best that science, bkill and money
can produce, and will do what
rlaimed for them. For upraiiiH,
aches, weakness, lameness, etc.,
they are unequaled.
4 Fiilton Ht., Raniliiiiky.O., Nov. 31. 'W.'
Tho Athloplion 1'lantxr mrUil lifca
ininric. It in tli I evrr trli-il nti'l I
have ukcI inuiy knU. ur tlruHt
tll "iilten arvall lKut the mmiih" l.it
1 tloii'l think o now. I HpraiinMt my arm
and Hhoiililur in July, and it lian !
linfiil amce, but it diwii not pain meat
all now. Mni. Wii.uh Miuiu.
4-Snd Scent for the hcnutlnil colored pic
ture, " MiKirLsli Maiden."
THE ATHLOPHOROS CO. 112 Wall St. N. Y.
JHL
CUKES WHtHE AIL ILSt I AILS.
Best CoiiKh Syrup. TnxtuH nooil. Ubo
in tmm. rwild fyurn(w,i'.
i
believe Piso'a Cure
Consumption saved
for
my lilo. A. 11. dowklt,,
Editor Knq uirer, Edon
ton, N. C, April 23, 1SK7.
The iu:st Cough Medi
cine is 1'iso's Cuke fok
Consumption. Children
take it without objection.
By all druggists. 125c.
i;
i&.i'J.'ii.-S ZteA-xi
CURFS WHfkf All HSF fIIS )MT
Best Couch Syrup. Tin tea ffood. Use
in inn. hold hy (IruirtflsN.
l b( PARKER'S C:f!CER TONIC -ith..t driay.
A rare medicinal com pound lhat cure hn h11 falla.
llafcured Hie worst casi-.Hof ( 'oiitfh. Weak I.liriK'. A.-tlinia,
Indirection, Inward I'mim, Kxuuunlion. Invnluahlx for
likeuin&tlHin, Female Weakim, and all painr and dis
order of the Slouiuch and ll.iwtls. at Uruf 'jui.
HINDERCGRftS,
The pafeKt. surest and beKt cure forCorns, Uiinlonn, A:?.
Ptops all pain. Kiifin comfort to the terl. is'ever laila
to cure, lit cent at imittfc-uta. Uxaoux x Co., -V V.
er
THE OLD RELIABLE.
H. A. WATERMAN k M
Wholesale and Kotall Iiealor In
N
unties:
Doors
tn impyly every demand of the trade
Call and get terms. Fourth street
Iu Hear of Opera House.
f 1 f Hewnrrlpd nro tlione who
II I 1 H ad this and Hieii Ji(
CI - I W they will liiul hnnoraMn
II II 1 ' inent that will
I II I 8 not take them from their
w ham home and fatnilie.-. 1 1i o
ijrntil u i'h hii-np tiil tow.
for every industrious person, many have made
and are now making several liimdrt-d dollars
per month, it is easy for anyone to make ir,
and unwards jier day. who is wi!liiiK to work
hither sex, younK or old : capital not i;i eil-,l
we stait yen, Jiverytliintr new. No speeial
ability required, you, reader, can do it as well
sik any one. Write to us at wire for full par
ticulars which we mail free. Address fetiexon
& Co., l'oriland. Maine.
,Sea Wonders exist in tin. li
anas uf form. Illll MIC U.-l-
parsed hy the marvcU oi in
vention. 1 hose who r,. l
need of pro!itti!.!e work that
can he done while living at
home should at ome send
their il.lrr.i t . I f l !.,.-. ...
Portland, Maine, and receive fr.-c full r.. ..,.."
lion how either, fcx, of all ajres, can earn fioni
5 to .2.t per day and upwards wherever they
ue. iou are started tree :c:l!. i:. nut n....,ii
S nie have made over .?.-.'. iu one day at this
work. Allcucc-ed.
I has revolutionized
n up nt nn-
I I I V I l I I I I I I I I " i f lnvf ntiva
III I UI I HUM pr"i:ie, i a method
an J by t tern of work
hat can be p erformed all over the country
without separatum the woikers from their
home. Pav liheral : anvlone can do the work
eii tier sex. young er old n t peci;il abilit y re
quired. Ca'pital not Deeded ; you are started
free. Cut this out and return to us and we will
si-nd you free, something of great important-
and value to you, that will ft art you in business
which will bring you in more money ritht
away than anything else in the world, (.land
outlit free. Address True & Co., Auirusta, Me.
Dr. C A. Marshall.
Resident 13 enlist.
Preservation of the Xatural Teeth a
Specialty. Anesthetics given for Pain
less i IM.INO OH ExTKAt TION OF Tl.lHt.
Artificial teeth made on Cold. Silvtr,
Rubber or Celluloid Plates, nrd iiiMittd
as soon as tettli are extracted when de
sired.
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
Fitzgerald's Ur.oe'K Plattsmouth. yy.it
WRITTEN BY
Rev. J. W. Simmons. D- D.
This book is one that every loyal per
son should possess. It tells of all the
foremost colored men of the United
States. It gives their biographies, and
has over 100 fine steel engravings.
OH N O, BOONE,
Agent for Coss County.
ri
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LUMBER
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.Biinds.
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