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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (March 17, 1892)
. roiu Tuattdays Daily.
Nr. Loverton an old time friend
of W. I Hrowne, arrired in the city
lastevenin and will visit with the
family of Mr. Prowne.
Miss Weeks, daughter of Conduc
tor weeks, of the IJ. & M., arrived In
thecity last evening on the flyer
and in the fjuest of Mrs. Joe Klien.
The wind jesterday played havoc
with signs, billboard, fences,
trees, etc. Chimneys were blown
off houses, large trees were broken
down and fences laid low.
Dr. W. H. Dearing wna a passen
ger for Lincoln thin morning to at
tend the democratic committee
Meeting of the First congressional
district, which convenes there to
day. The severe wind of the past few
days has been playing havoc with
things lying around loose. J. C.
Cummins' lumber yard presents a
somewhat demoralized spectacle,
the wind having scattered the lum
ber all over they ard.
The social given last evening by
members of the Daughters of
Kebecca lodge was well patronized,
taking into consideration the fact
that last night was a very bad one
to go out. The social netted $18 to
replenish their exchequer.
Mr. John Ivcrs and Miss
Kate Frahm will be married this
evening Mr, Ivers haw prepared a
neat little cottage on Winterstein
Hill where the ceremonies will take
K'oliert Kearney was run in lart
night i mi the charge of being
drunk, lie was brought before
Judge " Archer thin morning and
lined !;."( and cost, lie will board
nt the county jail for a t-hoi I time.
II. C. ll.iiknex had ('has Johnson
arrested yesterday ' afternoon,
charging hint with assault and bat
tery. Johnson plead not guilty and
the case will be tried a week from
1 S. White, of Murray, caused a
warrant to be sworn out in police
court this morning, charging John
McCullon with carrying concealed
weapons. The case will probably
be tried to-morrow.
The county court is occupied to
day with a case wherein James E.
Hutchinson and Anna Hutchinson
are plaintiffs and The Western
lTnioit Telegraph (Company is de
fendant. The case is being tried
to a jury composed of Win, Cole, M,
II. Murphy, II. N. Dovey and Henj.
Klson. Matliew Oering appears for
the plaintiffs and II. D. Esterbrook
for the telegraph company.
A LOST SON RETURNS.
wiilmm Wilkinson Returns After
an Absence of Twenty
It was twenty-four years ago that
William Wilkinson returned to his
home in Nebraska City from the
war. He was still but a boy, and
the old restless spirit would not re
main quiet. Throwing his pack
over his back he started for the far
From the day Mr. Wilkinson left
his paternal roof until last Monday
evening he has not been heard
from. Twenty-four years have
passed, and his old mother has not
known whether her son was to be
mourned as dead or to ho hoped for
as still living. Hut Monday eve
ning Mr. Wilkinson, now a man of
years, with a sprinkiing of gray in
his hair and beard, arrived in the
city. He had hardly reached the
avenue before he met some of his
old family, among them Council
Mr. Wilkinson says he has been
living in Portland, Oregon, for
some years. He has never heard
from his old home, and at length
decided to come back and see those
who still remain. He is iu pros
perous circumstances, and all re
joice over the long hoped for re
union. Nebraska City Tress.
Blizzards In the Northwest.
St. Pai i., Minn., March tl.-Tliere
l as been raging here today the
worst blizzard for years. Today a
howling gale with heavy drifting
rfiiow was reported from Wisconsin,
Minnesota and Dakota, and to
night the hlu.ard continues with
unabated fury, while the mercury
away I'mvn, Husiness has been
practically suspended throughout
the northwest, schools, street car
service in this city ;ml elsewhere
dosed, trains are delayed or aban
doned, and a general paralysis of
even thing bus resulted. Several
trains were abandoned or held in
unprotected localities because the
officials feared they would be blown
from the track if started out in the
blizzard. Communication has been
cut off to a large extent by wire.
The weather bureau announces
that the storm will probably con
tinue until tomorrow night.
Evi-ks 1'KAIIM At the home of
Nr. and Mrs. Henry Ever in Fourth
vsrd Plattsmouth, Neb., on March
Y at 7 o'clock p. tn. Mr. John
Kvers and Miss Katie Frahm, Judge
ALMOST A TRAGEDY.
Police Judge Borgelt of Lin
coln Receives a Bad
THE BALL EMTF.RS THE FOREHEAD.
Charles Warner 9 Farmer Cass
County Man Shoot Police
Judge Borgelt In Police Court
The Deed of a Maniac
The following account of the at
tempted assasination of acting Po
lice Judge Horgelt by Chas Warner,
a former resident of this county,
who lived at Greenwood, is taken
from the Lincoln Journal:
"Of all the cowardly and shock
ing attempts at murder that ever
occurred in this community, the
one that waB enacted in the po
lice court yesterday morning is the
moat startling. Acting Police
Judge Uorgelt is lying at his heme
KISS Washington Btreet, with a
ragged bullet wound ' in his left
temple, while his would-be slayeri
Chas Warner, is confined in a cell at
the police station muttering inco
herently to himself and claiming
that he is the instrument of divine
Judge Horgelt arrived at the po
lice court about 9:W yesterday
morning and was seated at hisdesk
in Hie act of signing a complaint
when Charles Warner, an old man
of deranged mind, rushed up to the
desk ami drawing a revolver fired
two shots in rapid miecessioii.
The fir-Uhhot struck the judge in
the ( best, but lot Innately his cloth
ing and a small book prevented
it from intlicling judry.
When the first shot wa-j fired the
judge raised his head instantly and
the second shot struck him in the
forehead about an inch above the
left eye, and he sank in his chair.
The net was so sudden and unex
pected that the spectators were
unable-to interfere. Captain Miller
and Officers Kueera, Lister and
Kiser pounced upon the would-hc-murderer
and wrested the revolver
from his grasp ere he could fire a
third time. Warner fought like a
madman and the officers were com
pelled to club him almost into in
sensibility before they could over
power him and drag him to a cell.
They then turned their iltention
to the judge, who was lying back
iu his chair in a semi-conscious
condition, with the blood flowing
from the ragged wound in his head.
The blood was washed from his
face i. ml a handkerchief bound over
the wound, when he rallied and was
able to sit up and arrange his pa
pers. A telephone message was
sent to Dr. H. L. Paine, who hurried
to the station -and calling a hack,
had the wounded man removed to
his home. An examination showed
the bullet had struck his forehead
an inch above the eye, fracturing
the skull, and lodging on the outer
table of the scalp just under the
scalp. The ball was removed and
a small piece of bone taken from
the wound. The judge was con
scious and bore the ordeal bravely.
He vomited quite freely, which Dr.
Paine attributes to the nervous
shock. Although his condition is
critical, the physicians entertain
hopes of his recovery,
Charles Warner, the would-be-murderer,
is a man of forty-seven
years, above the medium height,
with a short cropped black beard
and mustache. His features bear a
resemblance to those of Guiteati,
President Garfield's assassin, and
his demeanor and conversation are
similar to those of the noted mur
derer. He has lived in Lincoln for
more than a year and boarded at
the Peoria house. On October 15
last he was arrested for disordetly
conduct nt Sanders' saloott and
fined !fl and costs. lie paid the
tine, but hung around the police
station for several days afterwards
and demanded the money back.
His actions all through were those
of a crank. He was arrested again
last Thursday for attempting to
steal a shirt at Gold water's pawn
shop, which he claimed belonged
to him. On Saturday Judge Hor
gelt lined him $1 and costs, which
he paid. Warner has brooded over
this ever since, claiming that it was
robbery and declaring that he
would wreak vengeance on the
judge, but little attention was paid
to his ravings. When he was
placed in a cell he declared lie was
glad he shot the judge.
"I am more glad of it." he said,
"than of anything I have ever
Warner has no relatives or
friends in the city. He is a car
penter by occupation and formerly
worked nt Greenwood, Cass county.
The revolver he used is a double
action KK-calibre American bulldog,
the same make as that used by
Guiteati. When asked where he
got the revolver, he replied:
"God Almighty gave it to me." He
also said God Almighty told him to
shoot the judge nnd he had carried
out his instructions. All that
couldbe gotten tint of him in addi
tion to the above was that he wanted
Lawyer J. R. Clark of Greenwood to
An eye witness to the shooting
states that Warner came into the
station, walked up to the stove, re
mained there a short time and then
went out of the door. lie came in a
moment later and after leaning up
against the safe a few minutes delib
erately walked up to the desk and
without saying a word, fired the
At 10:30 lastnierht Dr. Link visited
the judge and found that his condi
tion was not so favorable. He was
in a dazed condition but could be
aroused to consciousness when
poken to. The judge's condition
can be said to be very critical and
the chances of his recovery not en
couraging. THE CANDLE IS OUT.
Joe' Candle Burna Juat C70 Hours
and 43 Minutea.
The mamoth wax candle placed
in the east window of Joe's clothing
store on Monday, February 15th at
8 a. m., and lit in the presence of
W. D. Jones and Fred Kroehler,
went out at 11:43 this forenoon,
burning 579 and 43 minutes. There
were somewhere in the neighbor
hood of 400 people contesting for
the prizes oeffred, andjthe guesses
ranged from 8 hours up to 22,-
7iK) hours. John Lanirstou
won the first prize, an overcoat, his
guess being 5S0 hours. The second
prize, an elegant trunk, was won
by James Grace; his guess was 57!)
hours. The third prize, a fur cap,
fell to Ned Lnmpson, his guess
being TeC' hours. The prizes can be
had by calling at the store.
WHE'VT AND CORN.
Rosprve Stock In the Hands of
Growers Agricultural Depart
Washington, I). C, March 10.--The
March report of the distribu
tion of wheat and corn by the
statistician of the department of
agriculture makes the stock of
wheat in growers hands 171,tH),0lt()
bushels or 2S percent of crops, 153,.
(W,)l)of spring w heat and 10,s,(H),-
OM) bushels of winter wheat, much
of the latter in states which have
practically no commercial distribu
tion, but entering into the local
consumption of bread and seed
This is the largest reserve ever re
ported, that of the largest previous
crop (of 1SS3) being Kl,000,0)0
The exports from July lOto March
1 were Hia.OM.noo bushels, the fall
seed IfyXH 1,000 the consumption ap
parcntly 80),000,(XX), bushels larger
porportiou is taken for consump
tion of the fall and winter and the
actual consumption is greater in
the spring and summer.
The assumed consumption from
March 1; 1891 to March 1, 1892 is 300,
000,000 for a population of 74,300,000,
the exports 200,000,000 to seed 50,000,
000 and distribution of 562000,000
bushels, With 41,000,000 visible and
171.000,000 invisible stocks there are
27,900,000 not directly accounted for
previously which came in the un
precedented squeezing of all sorts
of reserves, mainly from the always
unuccout ted stocks of flour between
mill and mouth and from still un
accounted stocks between the farm
ers and grancrieB nnd th visible
The average weight of wheat is
58.50 pounds per measured bushel,
which is the estimated weight of
the crop of 1887 and is nine-tenths
of a pound above the average of
eight previous years.
The estimated quantity of corn iu
farmers' hands is 8(X),000,000 bushels
of 41.8 per cent of the crop. This is
the largest proportion ever re
ported, that of 1889 excepted, which
was 45.9 per cent or 1)70,000,000
bushels. The seven principal
states have a surplus of' 510,000,000
bushels or 41.5 per cent of their
product against 007,000,000 from the
great crop of 1SS9. The proportion
merchantable is the largest ever
reported, 88.5, against 85.7 two years
ajo. The average of eight previous
crops is 82 per cent, and the lowest
average 00, for the frosted crop of
JM. The corn is 30.2 cents per
bushel; of unmerchantable, 25.7
CM Found Dead.
Last night I!. Anderson (colored)
was found lying behind the Hove
in his room, dead. The deceased
had been suffering for a long time
with dropsy, and lived at the
comer of Ninth and Klni streets.
The county has been taking care of I
him for some tiuit
lie was buried
Lee All ison of Rock lilutls has
been lying at death's door for some
time past but is reported better to
day. L. F. Cole, of Murray, has been
lsid up with a sore shoulder. Mr.
Cole fell down cellar about a month
ago, but is able to be out again.
The social given by the ladies of
the M. E. church last nigtit at the
residence of Dr. Hritt was well at
tended ami netted the ladies about
Plattsmouth, March 1.
Board met pursuant to adjourn
Present: A. C. Loder, Jacob
Tritsch and S. W. Dutton, county
commissioners, and Frank Dickson,
Minutes of February session read
and approved, when the following
business was transacted in regular
In the matter of leasing the
county poor farm contract awarded
to J. C. Kikenbary ior a period of
three yearsfrom March 1, 1892, and
he to pay as rent thereof the sum of
$23 per month, and said J. C. Kiken
bary is to receive for boarding all
paupers the sum of $2.80 per week.
Resignation of Bird Critchfleld,
an deputy county clerk, accepted,
and appointment of W. A. Swear
ingen, to fill vacancy, approved.
Sam Archer granted license to
run ferry across Missouri river for
Bill of Girardel & Emens, for
merchandise to Mrs. Ilolbrook, re
considered and allowed.
Resignation of A. C. Seybert,
road overseer in district No. 3, ac
cepted, and A. F. Seybert ap
pointed to fill vacancy.
Following bonds approved: Ii. F.
Brendel, L. G Freiday, N. R. Hobbs,
M. M. Alden, county physicians;
William Morrow, Philander Wil
liams, overseers; James W. Baker,
Resignation of W. G. Lanham, as
sessor of Weeping Water precinct,
accepted, and . M. Satchett ap
pointed to till vacancy.
Hids fur furnishing material and
the erection of county bridges for
W.iU were opened and awarding of
Bond of J. A. llussi inier, county
Petition for public road, com
mencing on north side of Newton
creek, at or near the southwest
corner of section 20, township II,
range - , in Cass county, Nebraska,
running thence in an easterly
direction road to be sixty-six feet
wide from north base of said creek- -then
in an easterly and south-easterly
direction until said road inter
sects the section line road between
sections 20 and 35, township 11
range 10, and to vacate so much of
road No. 08 as between south-west
corner of said section 25 ani the
point where said proposed road
terminates, petitioned for the J. W.
Copper and others, was taken up
for hearing and after due consider
ntion was granted and damage al
lowed Win. H. Pool to the amount
of $100 as per agreement.
Bids for county bridging tor the
year 1892 were taken up for consid
eration. The following bids were
Win. White, $4,49 to $5.88 per linear
foot Todd & Dundas. $4.50; Castor
& Eldred, $4.75; Wrought Iron
Bridge, $3.13; Fair, Williams & Co.
$1.274; W. J. White. $4.90. After
due consideration the contract was
awarded to the Wrought Iron
Bridge Co., of Canton Ohio, at $413
per linear foot providing they
sign the contract and execute a
In regard to affidavit of N. L,
Pollard, of Nehawka, stating that
he had now been warned according
to law, to labor on the roads, in
payment of his poll tax the com
missioners ordered clerk to strike
same tax from tax list.
On affidavit of A. C. Adams, of
the bank of Kagle, that said bank
was erroneously assessed for the
year 1891 and the board being satis
tied after examination of the same,
to said bank was erroneously as
sessed, ordered clerk to change as
sessment of said bank for 1891 from
$3,259.00 to $1,000.00 this being on a
V3 basis of the capital stock of said
Jacob Tritsch, mil. nnd exp . $ ,'ti lo
S. V. Dtittiin.Niil iiiiJ cxp 4H ill
A. C. Loder, huI and exp 36 63
Kniiik Dickson, huI ami exp ITitl !W
I'. I). Itntes, Hiipt court house 7H (Kl
A. C MnypH, platting 6 K
Chits llempcl, woo! to poor Ujill
John (iridium, ki'epiiitf poor I.'i Ml
J. V. Kikenbary, boarding prisoners
a-kei! Jliil T.'i allowed 1:1" H)
I la ksnn Stopher ,V Co, coal to poor . 10 Sj
J. M. Sclinellbacker. repairint touas all
I Vter Jesen, rent houui-to poor l! (i
II. J, Strciulit. -tamped envelopes. . . irj liu
Clans Hrekenfeld, liardware toco.. .. It 15
K.li. I'iiey A Son. iiiiIm' to county . 7 in
M. M. Ileal, work oil ji! I .V)
(iirard, I - hiiicn. inil-e to p .. (II
;. ( '. I toimla. co phy al Ii a0
Slate printing Co., pi intinu notice In CO
J. W. Ib n, I, ,. ,v i i, aN,- turn .1 00
Item x lliicek. ind-i- to poorlioii-c $ 7 to
Wei kbarli t o., ind-eto pauper In no
J 1 1 1 1 1 1 SvMiboda. iinl-r to poor Ml
Phil YiiuiiK, Han for county hi "t
W.J. While, i mil toHior iV.' mi
David N illrr nitlso to poor ." In
!. YY, Noble, sal alldi xp lOli 25
Mike McCool, can-of insane aim
A. A. Leak, rare of iiiHune tt nt
C. S. Twiss, work for county 4 :fi
Martha Hlark. rent of othee ... .him
Wio. Tinlie. boarilinK and Kitnriliiij,'
prisiotM-r I'J9 7S
C. V. Sherman, prnitinn 17 .TO
NobrH-'kiCrrlephone, rent of phone T l.'i
Slander Hriih, iniNo to poor :.' l
Omaha Pi luting Co, xtatiimery 7!' Ki
A. Chirk. nidc lo Hir Hi K
John Troinble, road overseer '.St 40
K. NcCoiirl, nnlse to poor Ii no
l.i'hnhotT Hro miNoto poor . "0
Timoth 'lark, coal to m Mir '. 2 40
M. I). Murihy A Co, nuNe lo poor II An
J. C. Smith, keeping poor..
J. N. Black, care of Insane.
E. Patliosr. mdw to nnor i u
Commercial bank, room for election.. 4 M
Jones & FiUfterold. livery hire 6 00
Backet ft Oatea, burial of pauper
clulmed J3S 50 allowed 31 so
. B. Knotts, printing 71 35
World's Fair Notes.
Special World's Fair Com mis-
Bioner Alexander Campbell has re
turned from Australia and reports
that great enthusiasm over the
exposition is felt in that part of the
world. New South Wales. South
Australia, Victoria, Queensland,
New Zealand and Tasmania are all
making extensive preparations for
their representation, and splendid
exhibits are reported sure to be
sent. Three new steamers between
Sydney and San Francisco are
about to be put on.
Mr. Barilusow of St. Petersburg,
Russia, a dealei in fine oriental
goods, intends to exhibit in the
exposition rare carpets, shawls,
hangings and textile fabrica from
the far orient "He will furnish a
number of rooms in rich oriental
styles representing the residences
of the wealthy Mahometans of
Asia, and by way of contrast the
tents of the nomad tribes of the
Kirguu Tartars. ome of the
apartments will be n the style of
the Caucasus, others in the Bokkara
and Chiva styles. The furniture
and decorations for these apart
ments have for the most part been
collected at great expense in the
remote orient. Suirnow & Co., of
the sainecapital, will exhibit a com
plete suite of apartments of a
'Hoyar," or wialthy Russian noble
of tin- Ml century, and also the
bin of the rich Russian peasant
of modern times, l-'ach of these
exhibits will be in a i-eparate
pavillion of distinctively Russian
architecture. The great samovar
factory at Tottla, Russia, will send
to the exposition a large exhibit of
its products. It will also erect a
great tea-saloon that will be a
great reproduction of the most lux
urious of these establishments to be
found in the great cities of Russia
in the early part of this century.
Frmn SitturtUiy'i Diiy.
Real Estate Transfer
Following are the real estate
transfers compiled by folk Ilros.,
abstracters and publishers of tin
Z S Vasburg and wife to C fl Lau,
w ci, ;p,.mj, se4 y-i 1-11.
CSTrumbell and wif in C. TWl
w d, $350, lots 13-11-15, block 27.
C A Murrav to L C W Murr.iv. n r d
$3.XX), s4 of lot 12 in block 13 and
II '2 Ot 8W4 M-U-1.J ana lot 0,
block 2, Alvo.
L Cheuvront mid wif In TTrtirw
Meinson, w d, $5,950, s1 of swV4 28
ana nljj oi nw'4 m-izv.
C II Parmele et al to Taeoh Seh
der, q c d, $8,5(X), pt lot 8, ee of
se4 i-Im-u; pi iota 0--j-tf, ii-iz
ot lot 13 in 5-12-12: lota 1.2.4.S.H.7
10-11-12, Sayles' Island, 6-12-12; pt
lot o in va n, neft ot ne'4 7-12-12.
Wm Roles and wife to S 1' Lundj",
w d, $3,200, e of seVi 6-11-9.
South Platte Land Co to Kttie
Green, w d, $00. lots 602-003, Green-
Geo S Conklin and wife to John
Pollard, w d, $1,500, ne'4 of seU
S A Davis and wife to F R Guih
man. w d, $1,000, lot 12, block 38,
Plattsmouth Land & Improvement
Co to Wm T Crabill, wd, $2,000, e-2
P I Clements and wife to W A
Reese, w d, $800, lots 8 and 7, block
J A Magee and wife to Henry
Schaphof, q c d, $1, same descrip
tion. Kansas Town Sc Land Co to George
Nippeart.wd, $40, lots 15 and 10,
block 8, Murdock.
Mrs M Ilerold and husband ,to
Henry Deitsch, w d, $3,3(10, pt nV0
Otto Kricson to Andrew Hoover, w
1, ?2,NX), lots 1-2-3-4-5-0, block 74,
John II Hart and wife to Samuel L
iviKer, wa, lot 13, Mock 21,
Removed to Hastings.
Tub Herald in common with the
citiaens of Plattsmouth and Cass
county, reget exceedingly the turn
in events that takes from our midst
J. Finley Johnson and his estim
able wife. Mr. Johnson has been
connected with the growth of
Plattsinoiith for the last twenty
two ye-irs, and during his stay has
built up a reputation fur honesty
and square dealing that any man
may feel proud of.
Mr. Johnson will st.lrt in the
hardware business iu llastiii"-
and his store will be located at 510
Second street. Tin citizens id
Hastings can congratulate them
selves on the removal of this estim
able family from I'lattsmouth to
Hastings, may they be successful,
is the earnest wish of our entire
Thk Daily Hi;kai.i will follow
Mr. and Mrs, Johnson to their new
home and keep them posted n the
events of this city.
April 2nd, the New York Sympho
ny Club will gite a concert at the
Presbyterian church under the atis-
piees of the ladies' aid society,
Hon. W. H. Shjrock, of Louisville,
is in the city today.
THOS POILOCC l T HTIIS
, - - vvuvui
Beal EUU, Loan and InjunnM krt
If TOU have real eatat i. -f
exchange send us description, prM
Abstracts of title furnished at re
$100,000 1 loan at 7 per cent aa4
o commissions, on good
POLLOCK A HTERS
Plattsmuuth - Nn
0c aader Cm Caanty Bank,
Keglstered l'hyili Ian aad Phartaaeiit
Special attention gives t OfSer
RockBluffs . Neb.
Office in the Pass Noel building
Residence, the Ed Rich Property.
v .'- It Ay
:-, v ' I Ii w. v
'Tbemerciful man is merciful un
to his beast."
HOW IS IT WITH YOl'r
$ 28 S '
HUYS A KIKST-CLASS
A'l Hand Made and Warranted.
See them at SAUTER'S new har
The Maksr cf low Prices.
OPPOSITE POST (U FK E
PLATTSMOUTH, - NEBRASKA
Perferllr U'nJI 1 v
JkLLMona, Doboqaa Oa.. U., (., IBM,
afiai K. ftnulgaa wrttot : 'My nxitbar aa4
aiato lined Paitor Koenlg Nor to Tonlo lor dm.
ralgta. They are boia perfectly well now aad
nsver tired prWalnf ih Tonic.'
nne, ft, tags.
I wm inffsrteg from aarwMt dabntty, aaaaad
b7 dyipopai IXdat get mora tbaa Idtm
boon' tlaep daring aay Bight. Tba aOWoi ot Paa
tor Koaoig'f Nary Tonta wm magical I ihc
oond and am now m well aa ewr altar Uktag
onlyonabouia. AaaNarra Tonlo, ooniidtvlnc
bow karalM n to, think It la tba teat ela
yai iayanUd. a, p, BHIHLWf,
Ewciraw, WMh, Ter., Jane, 1889t
.". iTfTST r"i. "I mnit cheerfully uy
tM of all ttaaNenvTontet which I hare aaed
dortng the iMt twelve, yean, TMtor Koenif i la
toe tMtt 1 tm axV
9 II V INmmm toot rrea lo any diA&S
I II I I ni? Por PtUsnu can aim obaS
I lllala UU medicine free of charge.
.Thli remedy hu been Dreptrnd by the SUnetmi
Putor Koeni , ot Fort w;ne, Ind. alooa igk an
Uaow prepared under hla direct! oq by tha
KOENIC MCD. CO., Chicago, III.
8nb)aeiiiei fear as loacer fraai that Ittif of
Terrcim, for by a ainal wonderful itumrvf In
medicine, rancor on any part of the body au be
awraiaaeall bi-4 wlthoat the a f
I Kit II. It. Coi.bt, rat Indiana At., Chlo,
taya: " Waaeared of oanccrof the bruait Iu all
wnk by yinir method, of treatment." send for
Uvauae. JJr. II. C Dai wtUtb 8L, Coloao.
.., iorm aai-oianiuiiy treattm
todeve op, atrwiBtben, entente an week, etnntert,
oniitiyeloped. feeble orirana and parte of the body
which hae lost or never ailajned a proper and
?ii.ural aim, due to 111 boBlth, abum. excewea. or
Mnknon eanaee. Tiiara la one inn hod a nd
only one, by which this may bo oraniillhwi.
liicreanedflow of blixxj to any part, produced by
elmpleanpnratiie ectinv aiitonjat(clir,cretenei
I lie IncrcHso of nlie and atrenm h of muscle. IkmX
lie prejudiced beenuee llttlequai-lcs nrop"pby hUIt
nicajig to do the same. IN VKSTIOATK.
There'a no trap lim U ofourollrra. Our pay
will oome whin iho public knows clearly aclenco
f n .m fraud. Writ e us for Inst ructions, full desorln.
tloii, nriKils, references, etc All si-ut you lu Dliuu
scnl.-il leiierwlihmit cost of 0'iy kind.
ESIS K2IICAL CO., BUFFALO. . Y.
YOUNG MNOLD MEW
ii inc iuil Uf 1HI imriHTS OF IISEASL.
iT. ZV nmu thawaaHwi,
- mmw laeflfaaranr '
SHAKE OFF THE HOflRID SNAKE. ,
" wiim aaa lliuunili
OUR NEW BOOK
MM tnt. MM MM. MUSI :
a ea4 AaUftUal ( tka
Ortaat al Mai, haw ky
Vy Btka4i nalwlTaly nr
ewa, tka warat tain
Last ar ralllat MaakM.
Miral aa4 Ittmaa - 1
kllltr. Wtakaiaa ef By
aa4 ktra, llatM sf Irnra
ar Immiii IMata ac .
aV -aBLaT7'T fc'Ji
nnakaa Ortaai raja b t mr4. a.a.lu la e itf.
rwU lalargt aa f trsa tbw la I V DeTILOMD
P184l a r&atlaf lOPI aa4a elala .U UUrMtaa.
Urn mmti ha M Iwm. TmiMia u f"l Onawua,
Kl! MEDICAL CO. UFFAtO,N.Y.
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