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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1892)
A IIIST01MC RIDE.
RIVAL EXPRESS COMPANIES RACE
1)111 I.owden Tells the Htury of an Event
That Tlilrty-seven Year .tj. Iturrnl
I p the People of His I'ltridc Mutes.
A Grewt Miimlr-1 31 lie limi.
All out California und perhaps in
wry ono of the liriflo slate men urn
livim,' today who n-ini'inlHT tlm wonder
ful feat of liorsciiiiiiiKliiii known us
"Hill Lcwdon's Kiilc," which whh per
formed thii ty-(i'Vt.-n yearn h'o. Tehama,
on tho Sitenuiimito river, wan tho utiirt
iiisf point; Weiivrrvillo, in Trinity comi
ty, tho terminal ono. Tho di.stanco was
a good 1IK) miles, ni(t of tho last forly
beiii),' mado in tlio night over mountain
trails and through heavy timlier. The
dictanee was arcoiiipliKhed in five hours
and thirteen minutes unexampled time
foraridoof lui) fonwecutivo miles un
der oxiMtinfjcirruiustann. Wo let Mr.
Lowden t ll tho ntry of his wild ride.
"In tho Litter part of tho year 1N.'1
Admns it Co. and Well, Furo & Co.,
the rival express companies, with Cram,
Jiodgers 5c Co. ami Kliodes A; Whitney,
tho cuiim ctimc coiiipaiiics between
Shasta and Weiiverville, c"!iiiueiieed
racing their expresses with horwhnok
me'M ngers. Alter many hard races
had been vim, first one and then tho
other winning, in December, it
seemed to havo been arranged l,y (ho
t hief companies that they would run
the presidents mesHK'e from San Fran
cisco to Portland on tho arrival of tho
mail steamer and then htop Mt-itij,'.
"Great preparations wero mado for
the race, and nil tho fast horses ulon
the road were pressed into service. A?
hi'lt as $100 vas paid toownersof horses
for tho privileo ,f riding them from
threo to live miles. Everything wim in
readiness about the sth of December.
Horses were placed ubotit four miles
apart by each company, every horse hav
ing a man to caro for him, wilhun extra
horso to rido himself. At lea.st that is
the way I had my stock arranged. Both
relays of horses wero under t-addlo from
tho 2yth day of December, 1851, until
thoQd day of January, 1KV5, on which
date I mado my part of tho r.ico. I roue
for Adams & Co.
"Tlio raco WiM a very loso ono from
San Francisco to Tehama. Wells, Fargo
& Co. led WMarysvillc. Between Marys
ville nud Tehama Lu.sk, Adams & Co.'s
messenger ia.-seil Wells, Fargo & Co.'s
rider, and tho Mexican who took the
bags from La:,k reached Tehama fir.-t
and crossed to tho Tehama side of the
river just as Wells, Fargo & Co.'s mes
senger arrived at tho opposite bank and
jumped into tho boat.
"Now my nice commenced, I sprang
into tho saddle, with saddlebags weigh
ing fifty-four pounds, mid rode nineteen
horses to Shasta without Uniehtng tho
ground but onco during Unit part of Hie
race. That whh at tho Prairie House,
win ro Tom I'linn, the man in charge of
my horse, had got iuiou light with tho
man who kept WWV; Fargo & Co.'s
lioi'.:e, and had let my ImrMi (Toni JIc
Turk's gray) get 1. 1 saw tho sitn,:
tion, and ridi.ig my t'.n d lmrso a little
past where the I'gl.t w.is going ti,
f prang to t'le ;:r .nud, caught tlie f'rtsli
l.oise by t!i" ! .:i ; l.o was runniiijf away
from me mi,! v . ii.to the Kiddle ov.T
Lis rump. It, m d to the horse I had
just left wnii ii. e.ptvss ln;;s, pi.lled
t in-Ill over to in y fn mi horsiMind went
on. I lost, iibniit one minute bore. All
other changes 1 made while the horses
were ru.mi.iir, toe keeper leading the
horse 1 win to ritle and riding his extra
one. 1 could iiKi'ne my coiiiin;; know n
with n wliis! lo ubt ut one-half mile be
fore reaching the change, giving ample
time to tighten t'n cinch and start tho
fresh horse on the road, and by tho tiino
1 overtook him the keeper would have
my horso in a gallop.
"I reached Shasta sixty miles in two
hours und thirty -woven minuton. 1 was
detained there almut two minutes to di
vide tho express matter, I taking tho
Weaverville portion and Jock Ilorsoly
tho through pouch for Portland. I had
niuo changes of horses between Shiista
and Weaverville and reuchetl the latter
place in five hours and thirteen minutes
from tho timo 1 left Tehaum. From
Shasta to Weaverville, forty miles, tho
rido was mado after dark, with alight
snow falling, but when I reached the
mountains und had my faithful horses to
rido Wildcat, Comanche, Greyhound,
Pomjiey, Jack and the Bill Klix liwrso
a little snow did not make much differ
ence in speed. But I was myself in had
conditional tho end of this rido. Iliad
lost my cap and my hair wa.s a solid
mass of ice. 1 wore no clothing except
flannel drawers, undershirt and boots,
unless my belt, with pistol and knife,
might bo considered clothing. The cold
first necnied to penetratu mo when 1
threw the express bags into the office at
Weaverville. 1 had not bit it before.
"I was so far ahead of Wells, Fargo
& Co.'s messenger nt Shasta that they
t. topped tho race so l'.-.r as that company
was concerned. It was well that they
stopped, for Jack Iui-ely incdo a
splendid ride to Yrr!;u, and w is half
way to that j L: o when Wells, Fargo &
Co.'s mer.se, i ;, : rvaelii-il Shasta. My
stock and help for this race cost Adams
& Co. about $.',21111. 1 made other races,
long Hiid short, bat considering the
weight 1 carried, ihe weather and tho
time of day that I made it. I havo al
ways believed this to lie my best olio."
More may be said in regard to the
narrator's condition on arriving at
Weaverville. The live hours' strain on
nerve, mind and muscle had produced
complete exhaustion, and it was always
related that wheu Mr. Lowden sprang,
or rather sliiU from his horse he dropwd
to the sidewalk, und hud to be assisted
to bed. But a thorough rubbing, an oc
casional potion of "Mountain Balm"
aud a good eieep soon revived tho hero
of the greatest race ever made in north
ern California. Rohnt rville Herald.
Abul-Ha.ssan, an Arabian horologist
who lived in the Thirteenth century,
was Uie first man to introduce tho equal
Solid an ei Troopa In llattl.
I wa- told a delightful story of one re
cent action in which the Soudanese
troops took a prominent part. Tho en
emy w:w nnder cover not far oil, hut
tho firing line of Llack wero blazing
away at him an fast as tlicy could open
itud cIuho their rilbss. In vain their of
Scers triod to stop tliera. Tle wast' of
iiiiinunili.iii threatened to bccouie ex
tremely serious, and their commanding
'ifticer, a Scotchman who had wsm many
fight -i with them, losing his temper, rodo
up and down behind tho lino curbing
Ihctn with every abusive epithet in a
fairly iidoijnato vocabulary of Arabic in
vective, but entirely without effect. At
last ono of them happened to turn and
discovered tlm beloved bey in evidently
a very excited state of mind. Ho ut
once rose, ran back to him, and patting
him reassuringly on tho !ot ho sai'i:
"Don't bo frightened, bey. It's all
right. We're hero. We'll take care of
The Scutch bey, however, was etpial
to the occasion. Ho rodo out through
tho line, and walked his horso up an 1
down in front of the rilVs. "Now," In
said, "if you must fire, firo at nio!"
After this it is not surprising to read hi
dispatches that this officer has twice r.
ccntly bad his horse shot under him,-f-Coiitomi
.I.iy .imiI,1'b Hook.
Occasionally some person knocks a!
the door of Jay flouM's officii in the
Western Cnion building with a copy of
"Tho History of Delaware County, Is'ew
York, by Jay (build," to sell. An iiu-pres:-ioii
exists in tho minds of many
people that Mr. (iould is desirous of
suppressing this publication as com
pletely as possible, ami that ho will pay
almost any price to get possession of the
few stray copies that nro left. Resi
dents of Delaware county are authority
for the statement that several years ago
an agent of Mr. (build's scoured that
county for these 1kmi1;s and bought near
ly all of them at fancy prices. When
ever a copy of this particular history of
Delaware county is displayed in that
county at the present day tho older resi
dents will advise tho owner, "Jist you
take thet clown ter Now York, an Jay
(fould'U pivo yer thirty or forty dollars
fer it." It is certain that nolnsly in Mr.
(iould's ofiico ever hoard of his paying
any such price for ono of those looks.
And nobody is able to explain why Mr.
(build should want to suppress the pul
lication, unless it is tliat he thinks there
is too much sentiment in it for a man of
his present reputation. New' York
Tlio rnrciiMinlnK Crowd.
Sieakingof the tjueer things to lie seen
on the streets, it is really astonishing
how instinctively ono person imitates an
other. A man with a passion for psy
chic:.! research has been proving this by
oinc oprriinents which are, to say tho
least of it, original. Going along nUmt
dusk tho other night in advance of a
small party of folk, ho suddenly turned
out into the muddy street, as if avoiding
x'lmelhing ia front. Umpiestiotiingly
ei ry jH-rsoii lM'hind did the same thing
in spite i.f the mire.
It i: ii't likely that they felt tho full
hm H'l-ous force of the incident in tpiite
the way be t'id, however, when they saw
him face alx.iir. and walk calmly b-ick in
il:- VaVn path. The sheep went to all
the trouble ,,f jumping over a h:T of
dn,!, t.. 1 , s;;re, but it woi.ld really
si nil v.oi th while if liunian beings could
tli'..'; a K;:le more indepondt ntly and
for Iheiiis. !v-s. The t rut h of it is, it, is
jr.l F.is liliiid unreasoning herding to
gi Ihcr (hut leads to half the accidi'iits
alid pafirs which lire cropping up on all
sides. Li .;-toii Tninscript.
AiitiiloteH for Snukv 1'oIhoii.
Thi' effect i f snakebite depends partly
tm the condition of the snake and partly
on that of the person bitten and the part
attacked. No eff ectual antidote has yet
boon discovered. Ammonia und per
manganate of iHitassiuin will not suffice,
although a solution of the latter will
take away the iMiisonous property (if tho
snake's venom if it bo mixed therewith,
Immediate amputation of a bitten toe
or finger is the best course, as the delay
of a few seconds may suffice to convey
tho poison into tho patient's circulation.
If from tho nature of the part bitten
amputation cannot lie performed, a very
tight ligature applied after cauterization
and sucking the part is tho best course,
and the administration of stimulants in
generally recommended. Quarterly He
view. Itiro 'uml Wheat at Wedding,.,
Throwing rice and wheat at a wed
ding is a rtlie of an old Roman custom,
and has probably lvn common in Eng
land since Uoinati times, lirand gives
several authorities for it. Friend refers
to tlie case of the bride of Henry YH at
llristol in 1 st, when wheat was thrown
upon her vkhtho greeting, "Welcome
and u'oimI liu k!"
Kiceis used similarly at weddings in
India, and the substitution of this grain
for wheat in our own country of late
years may be partly due to that fact;
but where wheat cannot readily become
at rice would nanirally suggest itself as
a substitute. Notes and Queries.
V I'll nil in'ii l e'.
South Africa responds to modem in
novations. A recent traveler in Kaffir
land tells this incident:
As we were upsaddling, there passed
us a man driving a small flock of goats
and several head of cattle. This was
the husband ef a lady physician who is
ruining th practice of the local witch
doctors, and he was taking home his
wife's fee for attending a patient.
Not the Man In tjumllon.
A laborer in a rough felt hat aud long
simx k walked tho other day into the
Shakespeare library, and after looking
attentively for some time nt one of the
custodians, went up to him and said. "I
say, tur, be you Mr. Sliakrsjwarv iut I've
.neoru fiHan ov.' 'llio custodian ex
plained to Ilodgo that ho waa not the
gentleman referred to. London Ttde-
THE VOICE WITHOUT A WORD.
Brolil the roiiudid rli!i;on of the deep
1 I sat me it n n lu bileul funui-) ;
! k motliur lul hud all Die iwtila mk-oi
Upon th crm lie of the Summer f a.
No6iuiiil hut ti.nt tf vtHvo lliut f.:,,.d uvo
I Aeriwii ti t- xtiliilat; yellow nmtl was Leant;
But all U:ir toi.i-n grew euti lu coui tirt ravu
Tlio Voire willioiit a wor.J.
I before an ulinr and a shrine.
Beyiimt the n!i.id.in of tin- ciirtr.lnM loft
Iliii nrt;OiH, W illi fervency dlvinr.
Prayed from tliu willing kuyn a blisliiii M'ft,
riiiil lillisl I lie i niiuilut of lie clulstiTed ir
Like sjinuilfd wtuipiof wimo liuinortiil bird;
And onreauiiin It rame and tlirillwl uie tai-re-
Tho Voire u limit a word.
The linns of Light Leld cloe tlie sleeping
I laid me down and Hutched tlie lanilieiit
And faw the slur tlelds and tlie giant hlrth
Of Nature. And within my sn r-t breant
The tliMxl of timg n'-rosx its hari lrrs hroke,
And nil the clirtla of lielng irreatljr slirrwl;
Put toniiiu uuil l-u tell inutu; ulone there
The Voice without a word.
V. J. lUniiuroou in New York Times.
Fund uf Simple Ilrt.
Tho A .-tor Houso has among its regu
lar pat runs of tho lunch co niter in the
rotunda one gentleman who for a period
of ten yeas, summer and winter, has
scarcely varied his diet for his noonday
Ho is a tall, athletic man, always well
dressed and appears to lie, if not
wealthy, a man in excellent cireinn
Btances. It must be from choice then
and not pecuniary reasons that each day
in tlm year he orders regularly a Imwlof
milk and a plato of crackers, and con
cludes tho repast with a chocolate eclair
in winter ami a dish (if berries in sum
mer. Tho gentleman for fully a half score
of years has not altered this order.
Whether ho is interested in a dairy and
desires to popularize a milk diet no one
seeniH to know. That tho food agrees
with him is evident from his appearance,
and a mero glance only is conclusive
evidence that ho most thoroughly en
joys tho refreshing repast. Now York
Areii anil reputation of tlie World,
Tho data giveu in "Die IJevolkerung
tier Erde" show that tho area of tho
world is52,'J!)l), i:il sipiarc miles and the
population l,47ll.7'.'J,b"il, an average of
twenty-eight to tho square mile. Haven
stein's revised estimato for ls',10 gives
tho area at 51,2."W,NOO, tho population at
l.-HST.DL'O.OOO, and twenty-nino to tho ,
sijuaro mile, and estimates tho increase
of tho world's population in a dorado
(18S0-90) at 8 per cent.
In computations of this kind several
totals, particularly in Asia and Africa,
havo to be obtained by estimato. It is
quite possible that tho total population
reaches more nearly l.oOU.OdO.OUO than
tho figures given. In any event the lat
ter in round numbers are more practical
and easier to remember. Chicago Trib
une. Moving SiiikI Hill,
III tho arid hinds of central Asia the
air in reported as often laden with fine
detritus, which drifts like snow around
conspicuous objects and tends to bury
them in a dustdrift. Even when there
is no apparent wind the air is described
as thick with lino dust, and a yellow
scdii'i- nt covers everything. In Khotan
this dust Hometinit s so obscures the sun
that at 1 liihlay one cannot seo to road
lino print willioiit a lamp. The tales of
tho overwhelming of travelers by sand
storms in Saraha lire familiar to every
soli, m ill my. ( toldt h waito's (ieographieal
litlliu-114-4' of Superstition
When wo stop to think, wo wonder
how real the silly superstitions, in which
nobody believes, are in their inl'iience
upon our actions. We hesitate to start
on a journey on Friday; wo walk out in
tho mud rather than go under a ladder;
wo don't give knives or sharp instru
ments to our friends, and we don't do a
hundred things that we might, all lie
cause, though we aro not BUiH'rstitions,
wo would rather not do what suggests
anything disagreeable Harper's IJazar.
(iypxy NiiperNtltlon About Wltclien.
Those people who Buffer from a witch
fall into a kind of lycanthropy. They
aro characterized by a pale, sunken
counteuanco, hollow, mournful eyes,
swollen lips and flabby, listless arms.
At night they often change themselves
into wolves and do great harm. Trans
formed into dogs, they must accompany
tho witches on their nightly forays.
She ToUl the Truth.
"Maria Jane," said a fond mother the
other morning to her daughter, "did
Daniel Jamieson kiss you on the steps
"No, mamma; ho did not."
If the fond imreut had said "lips" in
stead of "steps," it would havo troubled
Maria Jano to reply. Exchange.
Tho horse's intelligence has been so
marked by every nation, ancient and
modern, that ho has always been taken
as a sviiiIkiI of the human intellect 01
understanding. Heueo in tho mythology
of all nations he has boon used as a sym
bol of tho intellectual principle.
Tho haiiior of New Haven, England,
presents an excellent example of the ex
tensive use of uhu.tio unset concrete.
! this material having Ken almost exclu
sively used in tho construction of tluc"
The poor of Paris know how to spend
a little money in a way that approae'm
tho genteel. At the tables in front oi
the cafes they sip their cheap red wine
with the air of persons of leisure.
No opening could bo discovered
through which an enormous beetle came
to lie inclosed in a solid log of wood
which was discovered in a ship's hold in
Old Ixjoks are not forged. It has been
tried, but the deception is sure to be dis
ered. The old paper and old type can
not be made now.
- Nebraska Weather Report.
The period of ten days covered by
this luillitin has been generally
cold with less than the average
rainfall and about the average
amount of sunshine.
The tetnpprature hast averaged
from four to fix degree below the
normal and the sunshine was about
iiveragc excepting in the extreme
poiuheiist where the period was
generally cloudy. There was a
light frost on the night of June 1
doing Home damage to tender vege
ables. In the southeastern portion of
the state the rainfal) was Hlighly
above normal, ranging from an inch
to over an inch ami a half; over the
remainder of the .state it was geiu-r-crally
Corn planting is nearly finished in
most partsof the state; much of that
planted belore the middle of May is
a poor stand and in many instances
has required replanting; that plant
ed later is coining up nicely and in
some places cultivating is com
menced. Small grain is generally
;n excellent condition and rye and
winter wheat are heading out. The
reason continuing about two weeks
Fruit of all kinds seems to have
been injured by the cold wet weath
er and the indications now are that
the crop will he light.
Antelope Weather line; all crops
in good shape; everything growing
splendid; corn about all planted;
light frost Wednesday night.
Cedar Corn all planted und some
Colfax-Good weather for crops;
corn is backward and small grain
Cuming Corn nearly nil planted.
Dakota Corn mostly planted ex
cept on low grounds; small grain
looking well; grass backward.
Dixon Corn is about all planted
but is two weeks late; some is up
and cultivated once; small grain
Holt Ground in line condition;
planting nearly done und corn com
ing up; small grain good.
Knox Corn planting about fin
ished and the earlier planted up and
in good condition.
I'latte -Corn not all planted, and
much of the early planted had to be
replanted; rye heading.
Pierce Some corn to plant; some
up and being plowed, but too cool
for corn to grow well.
SOf TlIKAST SKCTION'.
Cass Corn planting mostly done;
winter wheat and rye are heading
out but straw short; spring grain
very backward and looks yellow and
Clay Wheat and oats look fairly
well; corn very backward, coming
up very slowly and apparently will
be a thin stand; .'lover and timothy
bill more -Corn two-thirds plant,
cd; 110 plums and cherries to speak
Gage Some corn to plant yet,
much of th- fir.-t planting rotted;
that planted later coming up mid
tloing well; oats short but looking
Jefferson Ground too wet to work
and plant, ng not yet completed.
Johnson - Planting about done on
uplands; three-fourths through on
Nucholls Wheat ami grass look
ing remarkably well; corn nearly
all planted and the tirst planting
coming up well.
Otoe Kain has retarded work;
corn not all planted yet.
Pawnee Corn not all planted;
some coining up; apple blossoms
killed by cold and rainy weather.
Richardson Heavy rains delayed
corn planting hut corn now nearly
Saunders Corn planting all done
and crops looking well.
Seward -Corn planting about lin
bdied; some replanting done; oat?
does not improve much; wheat
looks fairly well.
Thayer Ninety-five per cent of
the corn planted; early corn up, but
part will be planted over; oars and
wheat looking well.
York Crops progressing slowly;
Corn nearly all planted; replanting
Dawson General rain June 1
made the ground wet enough to de
lay planting; wheat doing finely;
Greeley Corn nearly all planted;
too cold for corn; light frost Thurs
day; wheat and oats looking well.
Hall Weather favorable for farm
work but too cold for corn, some to
Loup Karly corn coining up but
looks poorly, corn nearly .11 in; ear
ly sown wheat looks well; late sown
wheat on spring plowing not so
Merrick Iv'ye, wheat and oats very
backward; corn on the uplands all
up and does not scein to need re
planting; some of the lowlands not
Nance Planting mostly done.
Sherman Corn planting finished,
but Home replanting; coming up
Valley Karly planted corn not as j
badly rotted was supposed.
Wheeler Small grain in trood
condition; most of corn up and;
SOUTHWEST SKCTlU.V '
Chase Corn about all planted; j
prospects for small grain never
better at this time of j ear.
Dundy Corn coining slowly.
Furnas Corn mostly planted;
fruit doing nicely; small grain and
alfafa looking well.
Hayes -Corn planting is about
all finished; small grain doing
well; rye and winter wheat arc
Hitchcock Weather good for
wheat; most of the Corn is up and
Kearney An unusual acreage of
corn listed fall wheal looks well.
k'ed Willow Rather too cool for
crops; ry e all headed t ut and small
grain looking well.
Ksti;k- mixtii x.
Lincoln Frost on June 1 but no
damage reported; .-mall grain doing
remaikably well; corn backward.
Logan Small grain in line condi
tion; much corn being replanted
especially that which was listed on
Scotts HltifT Corn nearly all
planted; but weather too cold for
growth; some corn has to be re
planted; wheat and oats grow ing
slowly; wild pasturage good.
X IK'TIIW l-ST SIXTH i.W
Drown -Ground very cold, still
sowing wheat on the low grounds
where it was too wet before.
Cherry- Little corn planted and
much of the ground yet to be
Key a Paha- Crops late, but look
ing well; corn planting about two
Sherida 11 Small grain all in and
much cot 11 planted.
GoOKWIN I). SWK.KV,
G. A. Lovi;i.AXi, Director.
Weather Dureaii Assistant.
T'-iinllvlmlicatn n fllwlrrof the Kidneys,
on. I iiruiuiit iiit-nuriM MioulJ bo UikeU to
invveiit w rieiH treiililK.
wuicuirui'c'ki-.li-u, may become dnngeroua.
l J. H. MCLEAN'S
LIVE H 2 KIDNEY BALM
I- wimt you in-fit It will nire I.lverDl.or
ili -rs. Hiitii.-y Wenliiiif", )',ri:!it'H l)l-ai
I'.ivl DLilietes. 1'rien l )! Iieul,.. S..j,il
'Jv iit -,iaiiii for Ixmk of liints, Ik.w lu live
ar.il fiirc ilui; dMn-sriiiK fuinr.liiiiit-i.
THE VA. J. H. MCLEAN. MED. CO
JiT. LOUIS, tvio.
PaYSimS, SUBGEOHS mi SPECIiUSTS,
1403 DOUGLAS GT.,
OlTioa honrs from 8 a. m. to 8 p. in. Bouda)
from 10 a. m. to 1 p. in.
RiiocinlUU in Chronic, Nerroas.Skin and Wood
tT" Consultation at office or by mail firm.
Mmlicinwt ent by mail or expmw, Bwnmly
pttckod, froe from obwvntion. (itmmnUtoti to
euro quickly, ftafuly and permanently.
The most widoly ami favorably known aiwcinl
nil in the Unite.) tjtatn. Their lonf iii.rii'iio,
remarkable skill and nnivwual euormH in the
treatment nnd cure of Nervous, Chronic and Hur.
nical Dinpaneii, entitlo thew eminent physicians
to the full eonfiilonco of the alllirted everywhere.
A CERTAIN AND POSmVE CURE for the
awful elluota of early vice aud tlie nuiuerou ovils
tbnt follow in He train.
PRIVATE, BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES
muxolily, completely and permanently cured.
NFRVOUS DEBILITY AND SEXUAL DIS-
ORLERS yield rxndily Ut their dkUlful treat
ment. PILES, FISTULA AND BECTAL ULCERS
imaranlixHl cured witnout piim or dfteuliou
HYDROCELE AND VARICOCELE pernio
ueutly aud wicewwfullj eured iu every caw.
SYI'IIILIS, (iONOUUIKKA, (il.Kirr, SiKTma
torrhirn, 8"minid Weukui-eH, IahI Manhood,
Niijht KiniiwiiKiN, Decayitl Kiirultiin., Female
Wenknem and all delirate dimirdem iruliarto
either sex ponitively cnre.1, a well an all func
tional iliwrilHrs that result from youUiful follii
or the eiceea of matnro years.
Q-frirflira (inamnteetl permanently enred.
iuiui v removal complete, without, cnt-
tim?, raiihtin or tlilatittion. Cure eflected at
home by patient withont a moments pain of
TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN
AQiirA Pupq The awful etTocts of early
OUI 0 tUrC ,ice brings ownio
wenktu'ss, (livtmyinK l'th mind and Imdy, with
all ite dreiuletl ill", permunenily cured.
fife RpffQ Addreaa tlioen who have iinmr
Ut O. UCllO thenim-lvee by improixT iu
dnlnenct' and solitnry habits, which ruin both
mind und body. nnuttiiiK tlii'in for buninesn,
MA Kill EI) MEN, or those enterinu on that
Impl y lilu, aware of physical debiiity, quickly
?"'rfnd 8 cnt poettwte for clebrated works
on (tirnnic. Nervous aud Delicate UixeaeeH.
Thousand cured. t-A friendly letter or call
may enve you fuUire nuflHrinif and shame, and
add Kiildeii yrs to life. No letter answered
n:il acrompaniml by 4 rente in etamiw.
Ad lows, cr call on
ORS. BETTS & BETTS.
I 19 Sotuh 14th St
N. K. cor 14th and Douglas Sts
OMAHA, " NEBRASKA
X "X L L -s..--i
I WILL TELL!
( jt 15 NOT BECAUSE OF HER BEAUTlFut
ffuT $HM fVO T0 C00 ON TH0 1
"CHARTER OAK JTOVEj
HATS HOW SHE BECAME 4J
krJr- " such a belle!
MEATS ROASTED IN THEIR CWM
JUICES, BY USING THE
I ;5l SI '
WIRE GSUZE OVEN DOOS M
FOUND EXCLUSIVELY ON TH3
Till.: VERY BEST.
M. Huh Iiiii4-o l ured. V 111
San Andbk48, CaL Co., CiU., Fob. 1K8U.
My boy, IS years old, wag so affected by St.
Vitus Dunce that he couH not goto Bcliool for
2 yours. Two bottles of 1'astor Koeuig's Nerve
Touic rtmuiroil his health, and bo ia now at
tending school uiuii.
Could Have Kaved Mtacrj-.
San FtuNCixoo, Cab, January, '83.
I was treated by sororal physldana since 1
years to got cured of epilepsy, but the attack be
came more violent and ofteuor ; since I take Tas
ter Koeuig's Nerve Tonio I fuel dellsbted at my
improvement. liod I known of this remedy
years ago, I could have saved lnucii misery aa
worrhuent ol uiud and body,
A TatnaMe Ttnnk n Mrinmt
INmsmm ami rrev In any aU.tnua
and MMir patienu can aleo obtali
Uila nietllciiie free of clianra.
This TomfMlvtuu l)een nrensmd bvthe Reveimi
Pvtor KeniK, of Fort Wnnm. Ind, since ItSX, ata
buow papuud uiulur ki dirucUoa by ths
KOENtC MF.D. O., Chicago, "U '
P".M b7 Drtuzxi-t-t u t ir DotUo. 6 ft ?5
Pnbjeets need fsArno longer fmm thtB KIn of
fl'errors, fur by a Mitt wcmlt rful dinoovsry in
iiii-diclii", cancer on any part of Hie l"dy can bo
ri'i-nuint-ntly cured wltkusl tho ue of
tli e b. m f
MRU II. II. Cot.nT,2T07 Indiana Ave., Chlrogn,
say!-. 'MVa citrml of fuiio-r uf the litiast in six
t.-f.'k by yiir nit-tlnkl of trentim-nt." bind fur
UuoUo. lr. II. V, Vulu, 8io Wlk 0L, Uiioatiu.
-FURE RYE. y
Has become a household word because of '
its absolute purity, nutritive value, smooth
taste anil delicious bou'iet. It is Rood for
weak lungs and a stimulant for impairt d
constitutions. Unlike inferior whiskies, it
does not rasp or scald the thro.il and
stomach, nor cause nausea, dizziness nnc'
headache. You may know it l y tho above
qualities and tho proprietary liotlhs in
which it is served. Call for "Cnum Pun
Kye" and take no otlier Tor s.ile nt all
first-class drinking places nnd dru j stores
13 DALLEMAXD & CO., Chico
Ftir Suit- by J. McVKY.
QUICKLY, THOROUGHLY, FOREVER CURED
ty a new perteoted
soientitle method tin.
cniiiiol fall ii ii lens tha
Cai4) is bvvnnd human
aid. Yon fool Improved
the first dny.feid a hone
ttteverv day: snonknnw
yi'iirself a kluti amonf
men lu body, mind ana
hi'art. Ix-nlusand losn-s
ended. Kvery obstacitf ,
to hipy married life re
moved. Nerve force,
whun f ailing or loatara
rwtored by this treat
ment. All smalland weak
portions of tho body en
Urvod and strenwtlieneiL
Victims of abuses and
excei., reclaim your
reuuin your vixor! bon't
li s;ialr,even If In the last
enod if qnm-ks have rob
bd you. Ietusshowvon
tliat medical sciiiucusnd
piifiocss nnnor still existt hero ito hand In had4
Writ lor our Ilook with exiiluiauons pniofs,
aiuiludseuledfrea. liter it.lMMI rrferrucer,
EBI3 K5SICAL CO. , BUTFALO, N. Y,
,n in,. M ii i yM I ,
..-...1 . ' '
n...ir.. ,m., ivr.w. Ann Lnu.
Thi- accompaujiiiK htiit'm. ntlWMrtii'ii m, it imi,
if ny w.-tubt and ini-;iMir- n,.,i.... tun. wis, is sr.
monts will nI'ow tin- n rtilts of w 4v in, si m. n m.
tlv nnipthrt' tr'-artni-nt. Ihij.... Mm. tv.in. utis.
PATIENTS ThEAlED BY MAIL CONFIDENTIAL.
tUrmlrft, hi.i w;tli no trln, incnvmtioc, or tttd tflwU,
f 'T v"ri,ru:iin Mr".(, with ti.-tu in it.vn;.
u. o. w. r. ir,-,m, h vicku s mm, tmiit ill
r 'J r ' Kw
TH ITN Ami tiiiiko rii'W riwonipra, we haI
(M'l'ltH'fi f lTlIlkP thlt. .UlVii fill tlktts.M nA m. .1
...,l,.r ,,.h L .,,.... K-. .. "1
,,M1,.,..r.,.. .v.... - ;.::": .'.
. , ,. 1 '. iiiL-oii'.-rui your i
luiinly, ilvlnu or iloml. and we will riuho .you a '
t reyoo I'ortrnlt Fi-cen' l liHi-e, provided
j. ml.i..,..,!, Vi your iriL-iiof as n siiiiipieoreur
wi rk, ii nd ui-o our Intliieni-eln wniruiii tli future '
- " ''nun- toio iuiun'!on niuiaoi picture
nnd It will be returni'd In perfect onier. We make
iiiiychiiime In pu-iure you wih,nt Interfurlni
with likeness. Krfprtonnv Henk In hlcnr.
Adtresnll mnil to ECLIPSE PORTRAIY CO.,"
..Pi.H-Weuwl11 ,orf"" 1UH to aoy oni-v ,
H sendlns ns nhn'n sd
n r, .-. . .m
1 1 1 1 J
i uitriLY "6oHk" iiuij
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