The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, October 26, 1891, Image 3

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v n r v - s v n veto b
county clerk "HI be
BtU'lidfd to. 1
us pkiterberg.
always in Btock
o .
SAU -j
HasOpaii'-U up The
finest. t'ln 'st, Coaicst-
Where may be found choice wines
) liquors and cigars.
always on band.
r : X
V Pl.Al
B 1
F.'eaDltal w.orVft
very bert facilities for th promp
trauaactlou ul llglUuiata
faking Business
t, sonde, ((old. invcrnment and local w-
oourttu Min sent, i"-."'
icri-tt allowrd oo the errtnie'.
rwn. available Id any part of thr
Halve sud ail Ik prtuclpal tewn 0
market price Pld for County War
rants, Mate " County bonds.
rmtmii I. llawkortt
&au(li, K. Wtilw
(iron B. Oty
V'M. H.Whiko.
YroaldMil Ca 1 let,
lock paid ID
lorued Capital, iqo,uou
, nrriiKM -
AbKUTH. A. 'OM.No'..,.;
'I'HIIINO. Ut'oiff
I frrutb i. A . Coopor. K. E. Huim t.r-
Vi.hon, Ileury Bu-ek.ohn O'keaf
M-rriam, Wai. Walaaearup. W.
H R rnhlnlr
I rsldent.
I want your Poultry, Eggs, But
ter Hnd your farm produce of all
kinds, I will pay you the highest
mull price an I am buying for a
firo in Lincoln.
I'liiltamouth Nebranka
p J. II:A:N:S:K:N
;tsu man tisuM BusiHcs
ttSfAtwiof d-iolu lr1iiK Inierwl
nJiil ell HflwK". county and
Cor Mnio Wid rifth utrt-H.
UlUI... I"" "r
Mr Vice
1'ia.iwm I'mln-ii
tnrnn, A't t filler
if elo, J. M PiitliTwin, Frd Onrder
a mm
.'riiiiii.M- tin- l'uble Stilicitud.
johhson zzmm sum st
l iillrllfMl. IiiUtmM ll.i B lime
mid priiuiiit miriiiiuii(urii to all hu
uHfJ to IU care.
ibcrlain's E70 ood Llia
tain euro for C'hronlo Soro Eyw,
Salt Ilheum, Gould Ikod, C1J
p Boros, Tovcf Bores, Eczema,
"Tftirio Bcratches, Foro Kipples
ee. It U coollou tad soothing,
kieof caseubavo bocn cured Ij
all otliur treaUnout bad fallu4
tip la 5 end CO cent boxes.
Ki!i-p nil kind of liiilMeni hiirdar on huid
and olll iiipiily c'iiin"t r on inoal fay
orulile tui'iut
tin nnnnijo
nl tin i
one. onln.K f r in tlx cniiniry Hulleltrd
Btid nil kln1ol lln aiirk prmiiPtly
(in H-il t.
r 1
J" w kv fail to Oity
! i ' I lUir to Ha Youthrul Color,
. . . . . . 1 1
a it w prtii'sinana vrno were out ror a
nioriiini? fclnill wititftuvil a bni'f but
bliMnly bitttlu tlirougli tlm wlmlnwa of
the Mrtikut Ui;ct bird tttoru Siimluy
Ainuii tlm deiiir.i'tis of the place is u
monkey called Jocko, wIioho pnxrlivil
fur mischief Iiim led liini into diii. T n "
bi'fortf. On the morning la (iiihtii. i
Jocko determined to go on a lark. li
ucceedod hi p'ckinjr the lock of his c- .
and once free turned bin attention tf
bis feathered coHijmnioiiH. Jt took l i:
a few minutes to unlock a dozen of
Tariotis cae In the r.Kiin, and poon ,.
funny processiou of monkeys anil p. :
rot were btruttin'i about. In a few n
Utes tronhle bejjan to brew. One of t
parrutH, in n spirit of iniBi-liief, iiroli.ri:.
bit JiH.ko, hikI a lively battle cnn.i ;
I'ollymKiu found that she was ii , .
the worst of it and made a rush for .
Cage, minus ber tail feather and part
a win
Jocko, who was thrn thorough
aroimed, nailed in foragenerul ma icr
and in a ohort time had the Iloor to h ..-
pel f, save for Minnie, a iittle miii,,i
gale, who was too dazed to escape. V u.,
oue blow the bird waa stretched lifeh-M.
on the floor. The monkey then offer. . ,
buttle to a big etufTed owl which hu..
been gazing solemnly upon the scene,
and receiving no answer to his chal
lenge, threw the bird oil its pedeHtai.
Jocko's Waterloo was awaiting him
however. A huge vampire bat, which
had been watching the battle, jumped
down from his perch, and Jocko started
for him. The contest wot brief. The
sharp beak and talons of the bird buried
themslves like a flah in the monkey's
flesh, and Jocko was glad to make his
encape with tha blood flowing from a
dozen wounds. At this juncture the
THfe Ot-i frt!MTtR
IIIKHPItCORN. TV rtriniita(Vi
.. pa. L. U liu.,!! ul IlihtVA A CO., M. V.
THE CftiaiMAL AND ftCMUINI. tv- aalf Urv Pr, IIAaW iM fcrn, V
' (4tM. i ("f i,M.Mler 1 M,-fcaa (h-t.-4 -! 11 M4 ant V '.d W y
AH fi.e tp aiaynat" , put (14 trt m at(fuW Mtitt-rflf. li'-tn1 M
4 U tHv. itwv. ,.., n4 "U n.f t.r I ...),-.-m r mrm Mlt
K f ..'.W.. .aw r-Mr. CHICHtaVTtA C HI MIC V C' W.. Nti.t,
pua atowing plcturoa of
i ' a and tellixiff about thf m
Sli iriU!.ii. Our patent bOt'x' r
I'aavaa wear, making the Tiano
'auraoie, ana atopuig in aa- v
flala OLD PIANOS io EX-
JTj, aell on I'j.VS 1 f Ax-1
find aoml I'lntmi nV 1 T I
t uto bi returnod at our x- -
ir railway tr-ight il not por-
. : 1
tiafactorj, cvta though you liva 3000 tBUo away. Writa ua.
s & Pond Piano Co..Srfi
Ha tVaa flliort af Tj jib and Wlim "llilr
lyM C:uiu, 1IH .'ilrtt iltiil llitwn. '
And so, year nfur year, h v,'iou;;lit
antmig tlm Imy nu a morning p:ipcr. U1'
weut to b:d i! hint tlio time iho of
the world got. up, ainl I14 awe nlxiut t.iie
timu the r: 't of the world nut down to
uin.ier. lie worlti-d by every kind of
liirht except Hiiulight. Tie;re weri
can. lies in the ollii'e when hocameii'i.j
then lliey had lard oil lamps th;
smoked aiel sjiuttered and sue !li- l; tin.-1
he raw two or three jirintcrs blinded i y j
expliihions of caiiipheuu and spirit g:i :
then ki roajiiH ..vtine in and li mited up tin' i
newsrooms on Hiuuiner nights like
furu:u'; toen t'10 olaea put in ga", n;
now the el'.etr'x light swung from t i.
ceiling and d.i,:!ed hi.s old eye.i a;,. I ;
glared into th"!U from liis copy. i
If he hang on hi way homo a police-
man hade liim '"cheese that," and re- 1
minded him that he wan disturbing thi; i
pi-ice and peoplu wanted to sleep. Lut j
when he w auled to sleep, the nut of tlm I
world, for whom he h;n sat up all uiglil '
I to make a morning paper, roared mil.
crashed by down the noiy streets under
his window, wilh cart and truck anl!
oinniliiiS; blared out with bras bands, I
howled with bund organs, talked and j
shouted, and even Mm shrieking news- j
boys, with a ghastly sarcasm, murdered 1
the Bleep of the tired old printer by yell-1
lug the name wf his own paper,
Year after year the foreman roared at j
him to remember that this was not an I
afternoon pajier, editors shrieked down
the tube to have a blind man put on that
dead man's case, smart young proof
readers scribolod sarcastic comments on
bis work on the margin of his proof slips
that they didn't know bow to read, long
winded correspondents learning to write
and long haired poets who could never
Ha Had Heard About a Hawk Chunlng a
Man, but Didn't Ilelleve It Until Ha En
countered One of tlm Animals In a Lone
ly i:vt!iilng Walk How Ha Telia or It.
Mr. Rogers was late fortes. The red
twilight of Angtibt had, faded, and n. sen
y. Sawyer, of Kochester, tyi
ronineiit dealer in geiior
proprietor apared and hostilities I lt!i4rn t0 1ell wratWuny cttHt all their
ceaaed. San Francisco Chmulcle.
A True Hal Story.
Hera is a new and absolutely true bat
story. A New York gentleman, dining
at a hotel in Boston, found on coining
out that he was the last to leave the
dining room, and his bat bad been taken
by somebody who had preceded him,
leaving one very similar, bnt unmis
takably not his, in its place. It was a
sufficiently good substitute to allow of
his wearing it for three weeks after hi
return borne, when, after dinner one
day, three weeks later, be said to a
friend with whom be bad just been din
"1 must replace this bat: its not mine,
and it doesn't fit. Come with me and
I'll do it now."
Together they sought a neighboring
shop and begun to examine hats. One
after another waa tried on by the intend
ing purchaser, none quite suiting hi 111.
"It's too bod, said bis friend. "Like
yon, I am bard to fit Now, this one is
the most comfortable hat I ever bad."
, "It looks so," remarked the hat seek
er; "let ine try that on." The hat was
banded to him. It adjusted itself per
fectly to bis head. "Man alive I" he
ejaculated, "this is iny lost bat," and be
took it off quickly, turned back the in
side band, and, sure enough, there was
bis name and residence in Indisputable
proof. It turned ont that the friend bad
been in Boston the same day, though
they had not met, bad dined at the ho
tel, bnt bad nut discovered that he hnd
worn away another man's hat. And the
shop bait a sal of a hat New York
Not aa Klaamaaynary lo.tlto tloa.
"It's funny about some people ona
meets traveling," remarked a drummer
at the Cadillac as be threw his feet upon
the writing tablo.
"Ilowr inquired the man next to
"On a dining car, for Instance, the
other day," he went on jerkily,
"What?" the other man en
couragingly. "Coming over from New York. Odd
sort of a genius across the cur from ma.
After he left tint car the waiter who had
served him brushed the crumbs off of
my table.
" 'See dat man, boss?" he snked.
'Reckon he nevah was on a diniu car
" 'Why? I inqnired.
" 'Caze, boas, be axed for a second
belpln. Uemmen what eats on deso yer
dinin calm, boss, knows dry ain't uo
clmr'lible tnnlitutiou fer givlu victuals
away in no sich uiannah as dat.'
"I bad been thinking I wanted a little
more thuu had been allowed me, but I
didn't k for it after that," and the
drummer sighed. Detroit Five Press.
HJtii llarl
There la a family of little folk not far
away v. ho are delightful from their love
for each other. Yin has the greatest ad
miration for his sister Molly, and will
do anything for her "You's so pitty,
Molly." He lit five and she Is three. On
cold morning Molly's mamma set her in
her high ( hair, while baby had her neces
sary care and papa ate his breakfast It
was yather chilly, and Molly was in her
Vin wanted to make her warm, so he
wrapped np her feet in newspaper, but
poor Molly slipped and fell solidly on
the floor from her high chair. "Oh,
Molly," said Vin, in tears, "did you hurt
you'i" "fo," said Molly, winking back
the tears which would come; "No,
braver, I fell on ' paper. "Gardner
(Mass.) Horn Journal.
imperfections npon bis head. But
through it all hu wrought patiently and
fonnd more suushine than shadow in the
world; he had more frieuds than ene
mies. Printers and foremen and pressmen
and reporters and editors came and
wont, but be staid, and he saw news
papers and sanctum tilled and emptied
and filled and emptied again, and Oiled
with new strangu faces. He believed in
his craft, and to the end he bad a silent
pity, that came as near being contempt
as his good, forgiving old heart could
feel, for an editor who bail not worked
his way from a regular devilship np past
the cases and the imposing stone.
He worked all that night, and when
the hours that are so short in the ball
room and so long in the composing room
drew wearily on, he was tired. He
hadn't thrown in a very full case, be
said, and be had to climb clear into the
boxes and chase a type up into a comer
Isifore he could get hold of it Oue of
the boys, tired as himself but a printer
is never too tired to be good natured
tillered to change places with htm, but
the old man said there was enough in
the case to last him through this take,
and be wouldn't work any more tonight.
The typa clicked in the silent room, and
by and by the old man said:
'Tin out of sortr."
And sat down on the low window sill
by his case, with his stick in his hand,
his hands folded wearily in his lap. The
types clicked on. A galley of telegraph
"What gentleman is lingering with 13
D'f" called the foreman, who wits danger
oualy polished aud polite when he was
on the point of exploding with wrath
and tiniHirtauce.
Slug tiino, passing by tho alley, stop
ped to speak to the old man sitting there
so quietly.
le li h-'r ipli Vy running in
with li.d l.:-t iu.iii,iuid sheet, shunting:
They carried tiie old man to the fore
man's long table and laid him down rev
erently and covered his face. Thoy bsik
the sin k out of his nerveless hand and
n ad liis last take:
T.f'STON, Nov. 23. Tho American
bark Pilgrim went to piece off Marble
head in a light kho .-bout midnight
She was old and imwaworthy, and this
was to have been her last trip. Bob
Various t'afa of Una Traa.
Ona of the strangest of trees is the Iia
palm, found iilniudaiilly on the banks of
tne Amazon and other South American
rivers. In the swampy regions, which
cover immense areas, the ha palm fur
nishes food, drink, clothing and com
fortable homes for tiie natives.
The Indians that inhabit thueawampy
districts make a tolerable wine from the
s.ipof the palm, and thr-y distill a strong
er stimulant; by crushing and ferment
ing tiie young fruits. The fissl is de
rived from the soft inner bark of the
stems, and is a substance that in taste
nml apiearauce closely resembles sago.
The soft and fibrous Imrk is used for
garments ami fur making strings, ross,
hammis'ks and the like.
In times of high water, often lasting
two or three months, the natives make
Moorings in the trees with the bark roties
and live there in comfort and content
mentPhiladelphia Times.
Cousin Jennie Wholly cured of yonr
love, did you say?
Cousin Tom Wholly.
Cousin Utira-What killed it tlus
Cousin Tom 1 asked her a simple
question. And when hat fsnltlaM lips
formed the words "I diareinernber," my
love became a ctrpse. Pittsburg Bnl
"Poor little sonir said Oncld Oeorge
(raxing at in uany.
"Why pwrT asked the proud father,
"Nature hj given him a black eye to
stars wun, repinu Harper
Hard Work Mada Mack ay Mrli.
John W. Mackaywas born in the
humblest circumstance in Dublin, Ire
land, some fifty-five years ago. Coming
to this conntry very early in life, he
worked for a time ou board ship. Pur
ina' the rears that followed in whatever
occupation he engaged he labored indus
triously and raithfully. He saved bis
nionry aud watched his opportunity,
which an very few people do. He is now
tweuty time a niillionair. Henry
Clews ia Ladies' Uome Journal.
br?ezo wns rattling ut the shutters before
he came in, looking warm and agitated.
Seeing him roused out of his usual calm
excited one curiusity, but we indeed 110
questions till hu had eaten aud refreshed
hiuti-.clf. Then we gathered around him.
"I have had auioht unpleasant adven
ture," he snid in his solemn way. "I have
been chased by a hawk." Now, if a
child of nix had made that remark it
would have been touching, but for a
broad shouldered penion of any number
of feet to announce that he was afraid
of hawks was too much for our aenso cf
humor we laughed. "What' did you
do?" asked the inquisitive member of our
house party. "1 clapped my hands and
shouted," suid Mr. Rogers, "but the
hawk didn't mind ut all; it kept circling
round my head and swooping down"
We reasoned with him, We said it
was physically Impossible for a hawk to
fly away with him. We told him the
next time a hawk chased him to fall flat
upon his face and call for help. We
suggested that a plump mosquito had
caused his alarm. All in vsin. He ba
toned without emotion, and fixing bis
eye on me as the most obtrusively merry
person present, said, "Wait till a hawk
is after you; yon won't like it." ;
The meaning in his words came to me
a few days later. We had been bathing
in Pecouic bay. We staid there, splash
ing and swimming, till the blue water
turned gray and the sun went down in a
red smudge. Then suddenly we all felt
an overpowering desire to get out of our
clammy bathing suit and home to tea
aa fast as possible. I decided to walk. 1
was cold; besides I rather wanted to get
away from the noisy crowd.
So the house party packed itself into
the wagouctte and quickly disappeared
down the winding road, leaving me to
cut across the hills alone. (Funny with
what alacrity people who are really fond
of you leave you behind.) I felt very
much alone somehow, and I almost
wbhed I had gone with them. Our
house is ouly a mile from the Peconio
beach on a level line, but as the Shinne
cock hills are like so many green dump
lings one's progress is very np and downy,
and a mile may be twisted into astonish
ing lengths.
I struck across the fern scented bills at
a rapid pace, one moment on top of a
mountain range, with a view of the two
bays, the next down in a hollow with
only bay bushes for a horizon. Istopped
in a sort of cup to watch the coining
night. The earth sent up a warm, sweet
smell; little stars began to twinkle as
though pricked into the sky. bome-
thing dark started op under my feet
my shadow, for the moon had risen. "It
is nice to be alone sometimes," I thought
"One can't be intimate with nature
when crowds of people are about. I feel
now that I am lying on her boGoin"
Whirr-rl from the sky. Then two short
sounds like the flapping of a wet toweL
1 looked up. Right over my head,
poised as neatly as the sword of Damo
cles, was a hawk. It looked quite sta
tionary, but I remembered Mr. Rogers'
words, and I felt bold. "The thing
doesn't seem inclined to swoop," I
thought Then I started np a bill, with
my nose pointed at the hawk. Just as
1 reached the top it gave two flaps and
swooped, f chipped my hands. Where
upon the bird circled and dropped a few
"I won't encourage It by looking at
it," and I walked into tho next hollow
in a dignified manner. Then I looked.
That brute of a bird wai hovering in an
expectant attitude.. As it caught my
glance it began to circle; it circled till I
grewdizzy; tlien itguveacry of triumph
and swooped. That action demoralized
rac; it turned the hawk roo and
me Into a pygmy.
With one "Shoo!" of despair, 1 threw
manhood and self respect to the wind.
I ran. I ran as hard as I could, np bill
and down. Isrambles caught at me;
blackberry vines chtsia-d my ankles; but
once' mounted ou terror nothing could
stop me. My white flanueled figure
shone out In tho moonlight, adding zest
to the hawk's attacks. On wo raced,
swooping, running, dodging, but never
stopping till the friendly lights from the
house streamed out to meet us. 1 hen
the hawk, with a long cry of scorn
sailed away to tho pine wood in the
The house party waa ou the piazza as
1 caine up. "Glorious walk, I cried
Ran half the way. Finest sport in the
world after bathing!" Mr. Rogers fol
lowed me into the house. "It 1 awful
when it swooiis, isn't it' he said, with
a cruel look in his brown eyes. New
York Post.
I - w
I Ti.
a proY
.... ... , . .
" 1 nmouire, Hnd wlio runs several
n-iiin.yw.'ttfoim, hi,. I one of his
horeag bndly cut and burner! wilh a
lariat, lhp wound refused to lu.L.
Jlle Ho,..,., t.Cllle j.,,,,,. a j 1jjf
''wwiUislHliuo careful atlrnlion
;in) the of leiiiodieH. A
llnllerKlIiirl, Wire Lie.(.,,t. the
i"Klwf.,i,1.1-f,1lillff ev,.r t
lienlHiich won,,,!. J,, . jt
'! i times ,! lt. Hre waH..
"'"Ide eil lienleil. l;(IKJi,v Kowi
r nil HrH, cui., bn,.(.;. tl,j.
wou.i.le. l-ornnlc by d.!.Ruit
Cum- f :r r-fcralvgls.
J'r.uikCorncliiiH.of i'lirccll, Ind.
icr., Hiij-H: "I induced Mr. J'iiihoii,
whom; wife hail panily-Hin in the face
) buy u botllc of Chamberlain'.,
am Balm Io their -real niipriw
lieJoifliie botllc )id nil !.. 1Itlcd
-he wiih u ureal deal belter. Her
ii c had bi ,- drawn to one bide;
hut the I 'a 111 JJaJiii relieved all
'Hin and HiifmH, iid the mouth
.i.-iHilincii Km natural t liaj,c." It i
dlriu a certain cure for 1 iieurnntinin
nine hack, fprainn ewcllintra and
.niiiericMM. .TO cent botlic-M for mile-
by K G. PrickcdfCo., Druo-iriKtH.
Strength rnd Health.
If your arc not ferliiiir Htrontr
and l-.h-i iri ItiHi-ru
"I. a (iriiirii" liua I ..ft w,.
wcury, tine jcicciric j-mtera. una
remedy acts directly on Liver. aud Kindyn' gently aiding
thoHt' oriraiiH to preform their func
tions. If you are a 111 ic ted with
Sick Headache, you will lind epeedy
and permanent relief by takinir
Klectrie Better. One trial will con
vince you that thia ia the remedy
you need. Larpe bottlea only nOc.
For Bale by F. G. Fricke A Co.
Some of the moat startling, in
temtinjr diacoveriea of the life and
cuatoma of buried Egypt are now
being made through extenaiveexcH
attiona. Theae discoveries are
exciting a great interest Many
Uiacoverica are, however, being
made in our country that are re
markable, among which we may
mention that of Halter's Pain Para
lyser which effects entire relief, and
in many canes a complete cure of
that terrible diaeime rheumatism,
and which aluo relieves pain of all
kinds. For sale byall druggieta
Rtu n atlenrt Curad io a Day.
"Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and
neuralgia radically cured in 1 to 1
days. Its action upon the system ia
remarkable and mysterious. It rr
moves at once the cause and the di
sease immediately dissappeara.
The first dose greatly benefits. 75c
Sold by K, G. Fricke, Druggist, wt
That HackingCough can so quick
ly cured by Shiloh's cure. We
irunrnntee it, For Sale by E. G.
Fricke and O H Snyder 1
The Createst Strike)
Among the great strikes that o
Dr. Miles in discovering his New
Henrt Cure has proven itself to be
one of the most important The de
mand for it has become astonish
ing. Already the treatment of heart
disease is being revolutionized, and
many unexpected cures effected. It
soon relieves short breath, ilutter-
ng, pains in side. arm. shoulder.
weak and hungry spells, oppres
sion, swelling of ankles, smothering
and heart dropsy. Dr. Miles' book
on Heart and Nervine Diseases.
free. The unequalcd New Heart
Cure is sold and guaranteed by .
G. Fricke & Co, also his Restorative
.Nervine for headache, lits. Hrtrees.
hot ilaelics, nervous chills, opium
habit, etc. 4
The Itoeir Kaall.
Among the f anion bell of Dewsburg,
Yorkshire, England, is one known as
"Black mu of Honthill," wnion was
presented to the church in expiation of a
murder. "Black Tom" is alway rnng
on Christmas eve.- Its solemn tolling as
It strikr-s tha first Up at exartly mid
nhrht is known all over Yorkshire a the
"devil's knell," It being the notion that
when Christ was bora the devil died,
St Louis Republic.
A Mleehlavnu Schools I rl.
Commodore P. Vedder, while a young
nan, teaching school, bad occasion to
punish a mischievous girl, and, a waa
nsnal in that rlav and locality, was about
to resort to the ferule. To the offending,
tusid he said, "Miss , gtva me your
band." She droDiied her bead and
blushed. Again be said, sternly, "Mi
-i 1 ay, give me yonr hand." Slowly
lifting her eyes, she remarked. "Mr,
Vedder, this is mbarraasinc for me,
You should not make such proposal in
public. However, yon must ak ray papa
first. Buffalo Express.
Reduced Platea.
The It. A M. will sell tickets on the
certificate plan at the rate of one
and one-third fare for the round
trip, as follows:
To Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 'iO-Zi, on
account of the annual meeting; of
the American Public Health Association.
Mt. Pleasant, In.. Oct. ZV-T), annual
meeting of the Y. M. C. A. '
St. Ixmis, Mo., Oct. 22-2), annual
meeting Brotherhood of St. Andrew.
Wavcily, Ia., Nov. 10-12, annual
c"!!vent"" lows Butter and b-trc
Dcs Moines, 1 11. .annual convention
Iowa State Farmers' Alliance.
For many years Mr. II. V. Thomp
son, of Des Moines, Iowa, wns se
verely afflicted with chronic diarr
hooH. 11c says: "At times it was
very severe; so much so, that 1
fcacrd it would end my life. About
seven years ngo I chanced to pro
cure a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. It gave me prompt relief
and I believe cured me permanent
ly, as I now cat or drink without
harm anything I please. I have
also used it in my family with the
beet results. For sale by F. G.
Frickie & Co.
Wonoerful Success.
"Two years ago the Mailer' Proj).
Co.' ordered their bottles by the box
now they buy by the cm load.
Among the popular and siiccesefnl
remedies they prepare is Haller'a
Sarsapnrilla & Burdock which ia
the most wonderful blood purifier
known. No druggist hesitates to
recommend this remedy.
For sale by druggist.
A Cherafaa.
A chorsgu was the superintendent of
the eqiMpuiiist and Instruction of a cho
rus. The AtheitYans made him aitaU
officer, aud the tHsitton became ona of
IniportMnca and dignity. The tarra cho
ragas was in the course of time used to
signify a person who supplied the costa
for any purpose. New York Waskly.
W III baClven Away
Our enterprising druggists, V. G
Fricke & Co, who carry the finest
stock of drugs, perfumeries, toilet
articles, brushes, sponges, etc., are
giving nway a large number of trial
bottles of Dr. Miles' celebrated Res
torative Nervine. They guarantee,
it to cure headache, diuineas, ner
vous prostration, sleeplessness, the
ill effects of spirits, tobacco, coffee,
etc. Druggists soy it ia the greatest
seller they ever knew, and is univer
sally satisfactory. They also guar
antee Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure ti
11 11 cases of nervous ororganic henrt
disease, palpitation, pain in side,
smothering, etc. Fine book ni
'Nervous ini'l Heart Discr:'.e-,"
roc. I