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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1892)
Hon. S. M. Cullon in u letter to
ex-Mayor Koche, of Chicago, dc
clines to LeCHinli'late for prenident
and antiounci't his iiitrntiuii to sup
TllK New York Sun name Cleve
land mid Ilarter for the demoeratio
ticket on a platform of "ntul'linn'.'
The platform will he adopted
whether the ticket is nominated or
not. Stuffing is an old I inoi rat ic
game wherever thrre are hallot
CiKk'M ANY has at la M solved tin
air ship question. Shehasa baloon
that travels against the wind and
will go in any direc tion they wi.-li
or will remain stationery, it carries
an electric light. The Germans are
u ing it to watch the Russians and
to get the diagram of their forts.
' I do say that the enornius sum
paid in the way of pensions is a
double hardship on the people of
the South," said General Tatterson
of Tennessee, one of the plain-spoken
ex Confederate Hrigadiers in the
House. lie objects to liension be
cause they draw moii'-y awav from
the South and put it in the hands of
I ii ion veteran at the north.
CoNUUMiSHMAN DoMJVKK, the
young man eloquent of Iowa, deliv
ered a speech in the house on the
tariff question Tuesday which it is
stated riddled Brilliant Hilly Hrynns
harangue into tatters. The Nebras
kau stood the fire bravely for a time
but before the Iowa republican had
tiuished his address crept out of
representative hall. He felt that a
moment had come when he should
be alone. Hoe.
ANOTllKK attempt is to be made
to raise the old British ship Hussar,
which was sunk, treasures and all,
near Hell Gate, N. Y., November ',
17K0. All the attempts heretofore
have proved unsuccessful on ac
count of the strong current at that
point. The projectors think they
can overcome that difficulty this
time. History says that the trea
sures are worth something like
Kni t OK Rack is fortunate. He
doesn't need to lubricate his cere
bral machinery much recently
There is no need to unload his load
of thought upon such trilling
things as editorials. Brothers
Todd and Gilbert are running a
sort of mutual administration
cross opinion economic-financial
discussion that saves Harry a heap
of worriment.--Weeping Water
TllK signs of emotional insanity
with which democrats welcome an
unlledged youngster in the house
of representatives who manifests a
disposition to lead, does not spoali
well for their confidence in the ex
istiug leadershipof the house. The
sore need of the democrats for a
parliamentary leader is shown in
the acclaim with which they wel
comed their young I.ochinvar who
went from this district. And yet
Bryan will come buck to his home
in this stat;' to stay as soon as his
one term in congoss expires.
TllK ?i.iuchestiT Guardian i.- not
.-.ilislied with the actions of ii.
li ii n-U on i!n - . i.f the i, re, m.
1 U its 'a sue oi !'( hruarv 'J--il
' On ! !;e t ''ie '.K-t.u. i .. : m-- hi
' l.e iu. I. ! ill- .:; i;inif
: form' i.i !!: pr .- ;i i. A bnidcr
plliCy I'll..!.? b.' III. hie t-IU'lV.-;-! II I,
' Ut the p.irly !- ini.iMe to ilo'uir
v. hetl.fr t.inlf 'ivlmi;,' f tree
1'oiii.ii.e istl'.e uu-ie lively to win."
5 rent Britain is not con fen ted with
mere piecemeal measure's such as
those proposed. What she wants is
to have the whole American mar
ket thrown open to her at once.
- American hcouomist.
IN Wales the women and children
work with the men iu making tin
plates, and it is not uncommon to
see a whole family on the same job,
from the dwarfed and stunted
youngser to the father nged before
his time, all laboring side by side.
Against such cheap labor the I'nit
ed States can not compete without
protection. In this country the
children are to go to school and the
women are not to engage iu such
distasteful and inappropriate work
as tin plate dipping; but the men
who do it are to have good wages.
Hence the necessity of protective
duties on tin plate.
TllK Washington I'ost of jester
day had the following to say of Mr.
Dollivor's speech: "It i rarely in
deed that a parlimontarian, so
skilled an orator, so able as Mr.
h'ood, will yield his entire time in a
debate upon a subject like that now
pending on tariff bills to auorUer
and younger member of his party
as he did yesterday to Mr. Dolliver
of Iowa. Shortly after Mr. Bryan,
the brilliant young Nebraskan, had
made his speech and discussed the
fallacies of protection and rcci-
procity, as seen through demo
cratic s e.tacles, the republicans
looked around for a western man to
make the i e h . Their choice was
Nr. Dolliver, and that gentleman j
yesterday for an hour and three-,
quarters held the attention of the !
members on the floor and the
His voice was excellent, his
sentences well rounded, and the
body of his speech enlivened by apt
illustrations and quick repartee.
j Like the gentleman to whom he was
repljiug, Mr. Dolliver is young, be
ing but thirty-four years oi l, but
bin speech indicated n thorough
familiarity with and understanding
of the complex subject of the
A PLhA FOR THE PAPOOSE
General T. J. Morgan believes tint
Indian babies "have all thoe
native inherent powers by virtue of
which they may become or.itors,
statesmen, philosophers, poefy,
financiers, warriors, or scientists,''
and he makes an earnest plea that
they be cared for in a way to
develop their best and highest
qualities and attributes. He urges
in 'heir behalf that the doors ofjthe
school and the college be opened to
them; thai they be given equal
chance in the marts of trade, the
factory, the shop, the counting
room; that caste prejudice and
race hostility be removed from
them; that they be allowed to enter
into life's competition on an equal
footing with other contestants. He
makes this suppositious appeal of
the infant aborigines:
"We ask no favors, but simple
justice. We claim no rights but the
right of fair treatment; and ask no
privilege except that of being al
lowed to work on terms of fairness.
You can crush us if you will, for
we are but worms under your feet;
and if you bead on us we can only
writhe and perish. But why crush
us? Y oil will not gain any honor
by the deed. History will not ap
plaud it. The heavens will not ap
prove it. Your own hearts will con
demn it. It is better to save life
than to desiroy it. The papoose is
worth saving. Give us a chance for
It is not to be denied, of course,
that justice and humanity demand
of this Christian government and
this free people that they do as
much for the Indian as for the
negro. For some reason never
satisfactorily argued and never
very enthusiastically defended, the
I'uited Stales and its citizens have
dealt barbarously, tyrannously,
evilly with the Indian, and his
practical extiriiiination from this
great and immeasurably resource
ful continent has been at the ex
pense of splotches upon our es
cutcheon that benevolence and
charity and fair doing in other
directions will never entirely scour
It is perfectly feasible to make
useful citizens of the second or
third generations of the Indians,
wild or upon reservations, and, as a
people, we thoroughly well know it
can be done. This nation has out
raged the Indians iu every way,
and be we as sophistical as we may
in defense of our conduct, we know
we have aeled the parts of avari
cious cowards anil murderous
braggarts. If ihe American people
were disposed 1o deal honestly and
faithfully with tii - Pidiaris, in i'.lty
cars ;ir.:e tl.e-.e ..( M. m In.li
ai, pn.Mi m ! i v i 1 1 g., ei nun t. ;
r di.-'ivs-s liie l.e.u I - ;,n.j i ,-u
,-ce-iu os ol a : -n .! i 'ii p. (pi.-.
I s I ap ii.it y . I--- I .1 1 I nth n:i (Im
parl of the whit, - v.-iit.'i n .il.e I i i.
t-.-r red I u a and tl ispro e t lie i i ,el,
Ulljll.-t ,lpotlie:,ll th.lt ,tile oil!)'
;.;... i I ndiau is a dead India::.
If we were as jealous lo pro
tect the Indian as wo are to defend
the negro the scandal ami shame
Haunted against us in the west
would be removed from the world
speedily enough. But we can not
hope to settle 'he negro question
until we prove our good faith and
humane sincerity by bringing the
Indian aiso under the banner of
equal rights and fraternity. The
Indian is not a political factor, but
ho is a fact of humanity, and that
he has no vote does not disqualify
him for the enjoyments of the
rights and privileges that are high
er ami diviner than any political
franchise.-- Inter Ocean.
EAST EH LILIES.
These are thedayw when the florist
takes the (ion. Jacqueminot and all
other roses from the front row in his
well-arranged window, and in their
places puts pots of Kaster lilies. He
does not entirely hide the queen of
all (lowers from iow, however,
choosing to present to the admirer
of all things beautiful a contrast that
i" very pleasing to (ho oe. The at
tention the florist pays nowadays to
the Kaster lily is a marked one; for
not so m.my 5 oars ago the demand
for the beautifully simple white
flower was exceedingly small. They
found the readiest sale with church
es then, and it whs rare indeed
to find a private house deco
rated with these flowers. Even the
churches did not require so many
as to make the production of the
Kaster lily more than a more inci
dent in the work of a florist's gard
ener. Now it is a feature of his la
bors in the fall to pot thousands of
Besides the usual amount of care
exorcised by a good gardener in rais
ing flowers of any kind, these lilies
require special attention. Before or
after tin Kaster season there is very
littie demand fur the flower, ,'in l ho
must see to it that the buds appear
just as Lent is ushOre 1 in. To have
the plants 11 wer several weeks be
fore or not until the season is clos
ing means a big financial Iwss. Blue
ing the plants iu a dark room de
lays the budding until the time ar
rives for them to bo salable, and
then fho forcing begins.
The Kaster lily may bo seen by the
thousands in the lields at Bermuda
From these Islands there used to bo
received quantities of the flower.
They wore packed in moss, but more
often than not reached us hero in a
failed condition, discolored by the
packing and too soft to han-lle.
After some years homo florists be
gan to raise them, ami now they
furnish a lily with w hich the Ber
muda flower cannot compare. The
trade from the islands has fallen olf
to almost nothing-so far as the
florists north of Washington are
concerned, at least. J'erhaps the in
creased popularity of this flower is
duo to its longer life and superiori
ty over those of former time. Bos
CLOTHES AND THE TARIFF.
The American Wool and Cotton
Reporter is a presistent advocate of
free wool aod free raw material in
general. Its criticisms of the Mc
Kinley tariff have been freely and
prominently quoted by theKveuing
I'ost, New York Times, and other
fr e tracle journals.
In its issue of March 17 the Re
We believe our correspondent is
correct in stating that many fabrics
for both men's and women's wear
are sold in this country at retail
cheaper than they are in Kngland.
Indeed, many textile goods are sold
in the I'nitod States at a loss price
than iu any other country in the
world. On the face it seems
absurd to state that foreign made
goods are brought into this country,
subjected to a duty, ranging some
times as high as li" per cent, and
retailed at a price lessthan the same
is retailed at iu London or I'aris yet
it is a fact.
Taking the bulk of textile goods
which go to the masses it is within
bounds to say t at this country ii
the cheapest retail country in the
world ynd this, too, in spite of the
heavy import duties. In men's wear
a. similar condition is also noted,
there being no other country where
a dollar will go as far in providing
clothing as iu this country. There
is no other country with which to
ompare this in the matter of ready
made clothing as pertains to quali
ty of cloth, finish and stylo of gar
ment and cost to the consumer.
Sk.NATok Iltt.l. in his Birmingham
speech said of the city's growth:
"Your triumphs here in every do
piilmoiit are the wonders of the
world. There is no example like it
allorded in the country. 1'he place
where this city stands, only a few
yours ago was an open plain, and
now i o u- id the uiiisl t fivi vi nr
ci'!'-;- of the wli.de south " The
-' "-'o-r .- ! .., i the truth .. - l..r h
c.it, 1 i". h- lion! ! 1,.,;,-,v-;"'''
tin;!, -hid t! at a'l tin!
'' "h'Vrlnl growth . - I h, , I i -,-, i,
"h ..! ;h- i li.-.o! p,.!;cy.i ,.k.
'lion tii i i . i j i . - industries. Bir
n ii:.:!:.ii.i'. chief indii.-irj i, die
manufacture of iion, and wituout
protection the place would yet be
as the speaker said it was a few
years ago -"an open plain." If the
senator is as honest as he claims to
be, why didn't ho tell the whole
Soii; of the democratic Igrocn
horns iu congress have made a ludi
crous spectacle of themselves in
wailing over the need of free raw
material to enable American manu
facturers to export goods and com
pete in the markets of the world.
The McKinloy tarilT provides free
raw material in such cases and if
that is all the manufacturers need
they have it in full measure. By
degrees the democrats are learning
what the McKinley tarilf really is
and what it means. It tooK them
nearly two years to learn that the
McKinloy tarilT is constitutional,
but when the supreme court gave
its decision they had to take the
medicine. They will catch on to the
other good features of the McKinlov
tariff in time and learn to like them.
,IT RAN IN THE FAMILY.
The small boy was sitting on the
fence in front of a rainshackling
old bouse with a bed quilt for a
door and a slouch hat acting in the
capacity of a window pane, and the
boy's general appearance matched
the house. I hailed the youngster
as I rode by, and after u few ques
tions about the neighborhood I
asked if they had i school house.
"N'aw, not 'roun' here," he ans
wered, "but there's one three mile
down the run."
"Do you go to school?" I en
"Can you read and writer"
"Naw," and hia eyes opened wide.
"How old are you?"
"Fourteen goin' on fifteen."
"And can't road and write?"
"Naw, I can't and I don't have to,"
ho said, with groat confidence.
"My pa's a democrat, and I'm goin'
to bo one, too, I am.''
GOVERNMENT EXPEHTS SAY
Some of the Chicago papers are
trying to reform the spelling of the
Behrmg Sea by 'caving out the "h."
Our old geographies spelled it with
an "h" and we se-i no good reason
w hy that letter should be dropped,
especially as the sea was named in
honor of the discoverer, a Gorman
navigator named Behrmg, who
probably knew how to spell his
own name. Cedar Rapids Ga.ctte.
1'r.un Friday Puily.
W. J. I lesser made our hearts
glad this morning by leaving a
large bunch of lettuce, the first of
the soosoti, on our table.
Kditor Basoiu, of the Murray
Banner, came ,ip last evening and
attended the show at the opera
House, returning home this morn
ing. John Cor)- yesterday passed his
thirty-fifth mile post and his
friends planned and carried out a
pleasant surprise on him at the I. ().
0. F hall. A large number of his
friends and their families assem
bled at the hall and had a very en
Mr. and Mrs. Hreudel, Jake and
Millie Breudel, Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Schroder, Mrs. Holmes, A. K. Walk
er, 1 4. A. Baxter, R. Current, J. A.
1. enimon, Al Foster and Jim Foster,
and a few others whose names we
did not know, all from Murray, were
at the opera house last evening, re
turning home this morning.
Mrs Alfred L. Brown formerly of
this city, died about a month ago at
Denver and was taken to Cheyenne,
her old homo to bo buried. Mr.
Brown, the citizens of l'lattsniouth
will remember as the chief dork
under General K. R. Livingston in
the surveyor generals office. Mrs.
Brown loaves one daughter, Mrs.
Horace A. Ray, who was well known
as Miss Mamie Brown.
Kd. Fitzgerald and Juno Black
have boon back and forth from the
county seat here nearly every day
scrvingpHf erson peop'e here and in
the vicinity. Thocourt was ready to
proceed on the Blake case Monday
when it was found necessary to arm
the deputy with some bench war
rants to bring the witnosaes to
court but w hen the deputy arrived
ho found they had all leftvia. I'nion
Wild Bill Captured
Constable Swanback, of Greci,
wood, brought in yesterday after
noon Win. Colson. bettor known by
his acquaintances as "Wild Bill"
w ho was ai rested oil the charge ol
being an accomplice iu the thef!s
which recent I v occurred near South
Bend, where so much wheat had
been i-toli-u. Me had his pre! i -i; i.i
a ry ea m i e.ai ioo before : id ' e
Ar. h. r to d ,v a-i ! was I oan I ,:vi r
to He- -!:- .1 ic t Ii.- v.i - i i a
bio io fin .i,-h l e V"i I ,..! '
V. i- eiarr-.lt!,' ! t
toMu Mtr.,v ulsus v. ;.
IVnlis. l,ous.i.,ii(l a ''.is No.ir LioKn
Destroyed, but no P.jvpln I tun
Frmn SiiU'liUtu'f i ,.-;.',';
SUTTON, Neb., April 1.- Mr. George
K'it.ol, living in Fillmore count ,
twelve miles southeast of here, had
his mill blown down and then
picked up by the cyclone and cast
and inashed completely. His barn
was also blown away. Mr? Harring
ton, living in the the same neigh
borhood, had his barn and house
literally crushed to pieces and blown
away. The forces of the storm was
so great that the buildings wore left
iu tine slivers. The family and stock
escaped without any barm.
Joe Neednn and his family, in
cluding eight children, were in his
house when the building was
crushed and scattered all over the
prairie, but not a scratch or bruise
was inflicted on any of the family.
Messrs. Trollopo and Pearson had
their barns and houses blown away
but no damage to themselves or
The windmills, as far as can be
seen from this neighborhood are
all down and many men are hero
buying new ones to pump water for
their stock, which is suffering for
water. The storm came in the shape
of a black, circling cloud and went
from southwest to northeast.
Lincoln was in the Pall).
Lincoln, Neb., April 1. The
storm which prevailed in this part
of the state last night left a few re
minders in Lincoln. The wind blew
the hardest about midnight. Plate
glass windows were broken and
small buildings unroofed or over
turned. A dray load of scenery be
longing fo the "Sinbad" company
was picked up bodily by the wind
and overturned, burying the
driver and the horses in an almost
inextricable mass of tropical islands
diamond valleys, sea serpents and
scenic effects in general. The driv
er, John Pace, was- picked up un
conscious, and upon being con
veyed to his home was found to be
The storm was felt with consider
able soverety at the slate peniten
tiary. About forty foot of the high
stone wall which surrounds the
buildings and yards of the institu
tion was blown do a n during the
progress of the storm. The wall
was a double one, with a space of
probably twelve inches between
the inside and outside courses of
stone. The space was filled wiih
sand. The storm had the effect of
disclosing some of the peculiar
methods of the contractors who
built the wall, which has always
boon supposed lo a tolid t.;one
structure, ."be- . ::ite '.i be ; a
considerable expense in repairing
Buiine s Su'p'ii Itrl nt Wslln-s
Wali.aci:, Nob.. April l.-Tho
worst blizzard that the inhabitants
of this county have witnessed since
November lSt, has boon raging here
to-day. The wind is blowing a gale
and so full of snow that no one can
see but a few rods. Business is en
tirely suspended. The temperature
has not fallen much, however, and
but little damage to stock is expected.
EIU Creek's Experience.
liLK Ckeek, Neb., April 1.--A
storm began here last night about
9 o'clock, accompanied with severe
wind and rain. It continued all
night, and this morning revealed
its terrihh; work. Outhouses,
bams, sheds and sidewalks were
scatterec everywhere. At 1 p. m.
to day the wind is still Mowing at a
bartul rate. The wires are all
down from this place and nothing
can be learned from neighboring
Six Ff:et of Snow ut Elsie.
lil.siK, Nhit., April 1. The most
severe blizzard ever witnessed here
occurred from 1 a. m. to 2 p. in. to
day. There are snow drifts from
six to eight feet. Several store
fronts, were blown in. The train
going west is dead hero. Stock is
suffering. The storm is about over.
Gen. Cowin audS oth F. Winch
camedown from Omaha thismorn-
L I IO&UCI Id
PHTSICIAK3, SURGEEIIS Lid SPECIALISTS,
1409 DOUGLAS ST.,
I '.;.- fr '; ' il . f ,, in. Sua I ,i
fv.i-;i I .r. Li I p. in.
'i "..ii.V iu 1,'i.iouic, N. rvi.i;s,fc'lia .U..I li!i(l
Ii. - h
' ''Ticulir.liim aC 'fii vt y until frm-Mi'-firir.'-i
ftiI 17 iikuI or e;ip'v. fc"--ur.!
l.u.'ki-l. fii-ii frnn oliH,.n;.ti(,n. t ', m-ruttvo tu
nm mii.-kly, '-rilr-lynml poimnnor.il)'.
T!,o ni.M wiii.'ly iirnl fnvcrnlily known rpiviul
itH in liie L'nit"il SlitlPt. Tliir lnii expurieui'e.
I'l-niRik.ililo nliill nnil nniviirmil nurraK in Hie
tr. nliiii-nt nnil cure of Ni tvoiih, l lironic 11ml Stir,
sirnl Hi'neH. entitle tliene eminent liHicittu
lo Hie full cimfiilenceuf the alllictod fvurj wlioru
A CERTAIN AND POSITIVE CURE for the
nwful I'lTecle of early vice ami UieunintirouoTiU
that follow id iu train.
PRIVATE, BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES
speedily, completely and permanently cured.
NERVOUS DEBILITY AND 8EXUAL DIS
ORDERS yield readily to their skillful treat
ment. PILES, FISTULA AND RECTAL ULCERS
Wiaranlwd cored without pain or detenUun
HYDROCELE AND VARICOCELE pem.
nenlly and eucremfully cured in etery cam.
8Y1'II1L!8, O0N0RHIKT.A, OLEET. Spernia
tnrrlnra, Seminal Weitknt-w, lwt Manhood,
Niltht Emiieione. Decayed Kftrultiee, Female
Wenknem anil all delicate dinordere iculiar to
either tei poeitively cured, aa well aa al) func.
tional disorders that renal! from youthful follies
or the excess of mature yeara.
QtrirtltrA 'frnnteed iiermanently cored,
Wiliviui C removal complete, without cnt
tintt, eaimtic or dilatittiou. Cure effected at
home hy patient without a momenta pain of
TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN
ACa PtirO ne Bw'"' ''flwle of early
UUI O UUI C Tire willed briii" ownie
wenknew, Heetroyinu both mind and body, with
all its dreaded ills, permanent!) cured.
DPS RpffQ Address thiwe who have iniar
ul u'" ed themselves hy improper in
dnhrnics anil solilnry hnhit. whii'h ruin Imth
mind and ImkIj, imfiUiiiK them for buxinsiss,
study or inurriime.
MAHHIFI) MI-:S or thlmc enturilm nit Ihnl
linppy life, aware of phjvical debilily, quickly
lf"8eml 6 ccntH potnri' for crli-hrHted works
on Chronic, Nervous and Delicate Dineiwi-H.
ThonMnds enred. vT"A friendly letter or (all
mny te )on future aulTeriiiK and shame, anil
add golden yenrs to life. rNo letter annwered
aniens acninipaiiied by 4 cents in stamps.
Address, cr call on
DRS. BETTS & BETTS,
1409 Douglas St.,
OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
THOS POLLOCK R HTERS
R-al Estate, Loaa and Insurance Ageati
If you have real estate to sell r
exchange send us description, price
Abstracts of title furnished at reaa
JKiO.IHio to loan at 7';, percent and
no commissions, on good
BOLLOCK it 1IYKRS
l'I.ATTSIot'TH . XKg,
ontcp unJer Ca Coui.ty Hank.
Office in the Buss Noel building
Residence, the lid Rich Property.
A NATURAL REMEDY FOB
Epileptic Fits, Tallin!,' Sickness, Hyster
ics, St. Vitus Dauce, Nervousness,
Hypochondria, Melancholia, In
cbrlfy, Sleeplessness, Diz
ziness, Brain and Spi
This medicine has direct action upon
tho nerve contors, allaying all Irritabili
ties, and increasing thb flow and power
of nerve fluid. It is perfectly harmlesi
and leaves nc unpleasant effects.
-A Valuable Hook an Nerrra
lineaHe sent free lo any ad.trew
and MMir iiatipntu can alno obtail
Uils medicine iree of charge.
Thl remedy hu been prepared by the Reverem)
Paattr Koetux. ul Fort ;ivne, Ind- since Itflflt aaS
id now prepared under bis direction by lue
KOENSC MED. Chicago, M.
?ik'.liyDnr1rtj--- ' - Battle. 6 for S3
5Tihjwtnd four no lorwor from thta Kin of
fl'ermru, for by a lnwt wondrrful dmrovry In
nifdu'ine. cantor on any jiurt of tl.e liiy run b
1Mnii)im'ntly enrvrf wlthuut tho une of
tii e k ii i IV.
Hits 11. D.CoMtT.SWTImlinnR Ato Ch!w
Bnys: " Was cured of cuncer of tho lretiM in tix
i' K by y iirniothMl of trentwnt." p'nd fr
trviuuMj. Dr. II. '. lule. ixw.th L, thico.).
Has become a household word because of
its absolute purity, nutritive value, smooth
taste and delicious bouquet. 1 1 is good for
weak lungs and a stimulant for impaired
constitutions. Unlike inferior whiskies, it
does not rasp or scald the throat and
stomach, nor cause nausea, dizziness am'
headache. You may know it by the abov..
qualities and the proprietniy bottles in
which it is served. Call for 'Cream rure
Kyt" and take no other For sale at all
first-class drinking places and drug stores-
DALLEMWD & CO., ChicaRO
.,-;j;5.r,THonc-V6r.t.Y, fouever cuh:u
; V) i I ("i I I-.iiivi M
... i -.'l 1- -I l-n: t
m :'r. ''"', 1 "I .-
'"' "' )! - .K
' U 't I li H T .'.-t. 'i.'.in Ui'r-ic'nV:.;-I
' , . I'- II I" iS'-t tl.nl' .'',
' 1 I f ) f 1 Ul i:-il ii'.A lltll-i.;h.;'. .1.
' 7 !' ' V I Vicimsof mImi-.m nr.. I
V ,7 ; ,1 It J v, ri-r.iiim vmi.-
S'-'i,' 'J ) W ' ni--"liiMsl,Suil'!r.TSi,in
.V.'TO- ri tfuin ymirvwr! Den i
f - " l nlr.evi'tilf in thohif.
1 y- 1 " J stages. IJou'thedisheart
sJlWmilllWIIIW'R ciie.l 11 quacks hnvernl
r bed you. Irftusslinwyint
ttint uiuUicul scL-iicu and
lmlness honor still exist; hero irn hsnl In hand,
i. rile Ibroiir Huok with mplsnailons proofs,
mulled sealed free. Over ft.OOO references.
SIB MEDICAL CO. , BUFFALO, N. 7.
We nnike a sierlalty ul liiaiiiir. nirliiK
imu) ,.j,rriuK.-N eneiuaiveiy tor
the Retail trade lo sell direct
to private parlies. 4'arrlag-ea
Delivered Free of charge to
.01 inui 111 1-. s i)tuio(ue Kretv
II.iH. T. WAI.kEK At-O.
IB b. N.rlh Ave-t klua IU.
rsi."jr , Cf oot tonsil.
tf(Kl i,ee innnlli liv
11 tQv hiirmlesM licrbitl(
" rellie,li tliut .In ixit in.l I
Jure the h.-altli or Interfere with one's business or
!ili anure It Imihlx up and Improv.-s the K'-n.-ral
iealtn,i'leani the skin and bt-autilleKthecomplexloii.
.0 wrinkli-s er HuIiImiu hm follow tins tr. atment.
Knilnrwd by plivsii-ians and l. adiuit society ladii-s,
PATIENTS TREATED BY MAIL. CONFIDENTIAL,
llnrmlMt. Slirlri(. fUn.l c-nH In tanpi for prtirtiliri to
M. 0. W. F. imu. H'VICKEI'S THEATCK. CKIUGO. ILL
0RQAN10 WtAIKTSJ AND FREM ATURt DC&AT IX
i Bind life prolnnire.l even In advanced
I j I years by a miracle of modern set-
enrr, vnu .-r wriie envMi,'e
esse fully and net a trial treatment and advice
of a r.-Kular specialist of many yenrt' enierience,
Addrsaa THE DIEFFENBACH DISPENSARY,
S3S Wit. Street, MILWAUKEE, WIS.
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