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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1892)
A TALE OF O'JR c:v
whiH wit ;i
X I V.
wo j;i.-1 ( In
aniid'tt v i mp i
litl'mi t - :
Wh"!-. i :' i
with di i: t . .
if 'In i-
ii i 1 K. iii lry exno-
i IIS to
Front the i Tir-nf" .!
HliMh-ri I.' i I'..- lli
iiio'iiti-r t '.v-- tiy
elow zero. We reached
Nation just Ix-fore the sun appeared. A
wLite cloud luy on nil the worM below iu
mntll the sun that looked like a bull of fire
omlnjf from the uttermost rim of the uni
Tente burst forth iu all its ljcanty, dis
fertting the misty cloud and rolling it
sway like the ansrry white caps on a
atormy white sea. For a few moments we
all stood in silence. Then exclamations of
uprise, admiration and reverence gave
ent to the intensity of our feeling.
"How grand! how K'rioiis!" cried Stel
te, m we stood together In the frosty air,
fcrgetful of the bodily pain at the graud
orof the sight.
"lis worth all the trouble and all the
febor to stand here above the earth, above
11 sounds of sin or sorrow, free from the
frttj cares of life and for one moment en
joy the jrrandeur of the new born day!
ilow can anyone stand here in the pre
sence of the kins of day and not believe in
Coil, who has created and sustained all
these wonderful things!'' I said, as we
stood on the snow-clad summit of the
mountain and viewed the great world that
Isy beneath us, gladdening into life under
ttie rays of the rising sun.
"It verms almost a vision of Beulah
Isnd," said Inly Irving. "The sky is so
right above with its tints of red and gold
tended with the heavenly blue; the earth
so green 1h?1ow mingled with the tints of
rd and brown of the rocks and dills of
"Here we a?1 sea the colors that St. John
saw in his vision of the New Jerusalem.
From the red Jitsper, typifying human pas
sion, through all the colors to the sapphire
surity of heaven!" said Stella, reverently.
"Where does the real cease and the ideal
begin? What can be more real than this i
Tast rocky fragment that crowns the sum- j
nit of the peak" said Melvirne. "yet i
who ever thinks of broken rock or chilling i
air when enjoying a scene like this?"
"The imagination is the reader here.
Mold fast the granite rock un-1 all becomes
saute and near sighted," I said, picking
p a piece that lay at my fctft. "But let it
ml all the rest of this grand sight be lit
with impPHiion and we fe -l that it is but
symliol of something grander and nobler
ban the mind can conceive."
"You little fairy star of mountain wild,"
said Stella, as she gathered some of the
delicate white flowers that grow where
ver the granite rock has crumbled enough
to cover their tiny rootlets. "Tell me the
ecret of your life!"
"I will tell you its secret," I said. "It is
doing whit it can; it brings one link of
living nature to this bare, bleak and deso
late mountain top. as you, my fairy star.
brought a link of life and love to the bleak
Id house at Waverland. And as that
tiny lUwer can charm ns with its beauty
nd hold us prisoners by its fragrance, so
you charmed me into an active thinking
nan and held my heart a prisoner by the
surity and purpose of your life. But come,
say darling, I see you shiver. You must
ot stay longer in this keen winter air.
When we reached the house we found
ttie rest of the party there thawing their
benumbed fingers, and drinking a cup of
fragrant coffee, made by the signal officer
who seasoned his hospitality with thrilling
teles of former visitors, which made the
arty roar with laughter till the rafters re-
choed our glee.
'0, you should stay till noon and see the
rail, tender daughters of the earth, who
like the lilies of the field that "toil not
either do they spin," but think the earth
nd all that dwell therein were made for
them and to do their wilL Why, some
times I am ordered to build fires, to make
offee and to fix comfortable lounging
places for them as though they were
queens and I their slave," he said in a
saock tone of outraged dignity,
"Well coffee is a luxury," said Lollard,
taking his second or third cup. "And the
Mrgeant knows just how to make it."
After breakfast we all went out for one
sore look from the lofty plnce, before we
left. The sun had been traveling at a rapid
rate. The rosy hue of the moming light
had disappeared, but the clear bright sun
light had revealed every visible object,
v ltn our neia glasses we coma Distin
guish Denver and Manitou; and the Platte
and Arkansas rivers with their lines of
green trees, and many beautiful parks
among the mountains. The brilliant col
ors of the images in the garden of the gods
were distinctly marked. To the west we
imagined we coul l see Iendville tike a
black speck among the bristling peaks.
'"Colorado, rare and beautiful Colorado!"
exclaimed Illard. "Yonder she rests her
head of silver and gold pillowed on the
Rocky Mountains; her feet nestling in the
soft bro wn grasses of the boundless plains.
She is set on a hill before the world, and
the air of heaven is so clear that all may
see her well! That expresses my idea of
t'olor.ido, standing here on this dizzy
height viewing her from all points of com
pass!" "Did you find ih;it in your guide book?"
"Don't ask me that, as though I never
had any idea of my own." he stUl turning
away in seeming disgust.
With a last lingering look we left the
peak and started wi our downward jour
ney. The twenty-four miles Ut and from
the sii:nn't of t?i peak is a ri le that will
TK'ver be iWgoije.i. The gruii!enr of the
scene and the f:upivs.io:i If ft in tiie mind
that the world i gre-at, and n-;n is but a
tiny object, is worth all the tr-ible and
fatigue that it costs.
We reached the hotel jut at sunset, in
good condition for supper and rest.
CHAPTKR A IX. stkli.a's sFo::Y.
For once, since our party had gathered
from the opposite sides of the world, there
were vacant places at the br?akf;it table,
bnt we were ail present when the dinner
"Where is the next point of interest?" I
inquired of Mr. IxiHard.
".Manitou," said he. '"That is the Sara
toga of the mountains, and o:ie of the finest
places in the world for a summer resort."
'.So your guide bxk say.-." said Mrs.
IUfird with a mischievous glance at her
For a moment Mr. Lollard w:is tempted
to le vexed, but changing his mind he re
plied: I have studied this guide book so faith
fully to find the most interesting and pict
uresque places for our excursions that I
biv nrlr Jearaed. it bvhert. Br the
unnj i reacn jjonuon l flnaii cxr i i tno im
mortal Ker;juson who showed Mark Twain
the-woti'l'-rs'tf the Orient, whoa he was
"That i'.f rk f a cu'o on I wish we
".:;,'!. I ,.:e : ill :ii," a: I .Iel i:r:ip.
' Where are we goi to -?fi" asked
Melvorii'', as we canu i;i sialic oi" .Manitou
"It sec is iiuiit in careless ease nlong the
hidden and Icts'.iy valleys among the
"Yfs, it a ; h.m :i:ig air of !n li 'dual
V.y r.D . :', s:u.i JtiaiM. e will go
t-. H e Ber'H-c."
Very soon we were domiciled ?:i ! ho spac
i-.ui.i r.Hiiui of t!i:it elegant mil comforta
ble hotel. It is really wonderful to see
sucn wealth or taste aim comfort as we
found nestled down in the valley at the
foot of the everlasting hills, surrounded by
the most beautiful scenery in America;
amid the grandeur of the mountains and
bo near the gently rolling plains.
After a most delicious supper which was
supplemented with "strawberries smoth
ered in cream," we started out from the
reir of the hotel on what is called the
"Iover's Lane." It is a most romantic
ramble. Very naturally we separated into
FindiTij nnc of those ln! nti rustic scats
I drew St:lli to my )'.".
couples, and finding one of those dainty
rustic seats made just for two, I drew Stel
la to my side, saying:
.Now lor tiie story you promised rae
when I first found 3 011, darling. You can
hot tell how happy I have been since then.
The world seems full of new beauty. Even
rocks and glens have a language of love,
It seems as though some fairy had wrought
a magic spell over my life, until I almost,
fear that I shall wake and find it all a pass
ing dream, sent to cheat me with its mock
"Yes, Loyd," she said, "I can realize
your happiness by my own. I have been
o free, so happy! no longing for the for
bidden love. All my wishes have been
more than realized. Where shall I begin
"When you were a child; remember I
know nothing of your life except the few
months at Waverland."
"Well, then, we will begin in the usual
style. Once upon a time thcro was a little
girl," she began in a theatrical tone. Then
sober thoughts came, and she continued,
"I was the only child of an English clergy
man. We had a beautiful home while my
dear mother lived. But when I was about
ten years old she died. From that time my
father seemed to think he must be every
thing to me. He devoted what time he
could spare to my studies. When he was
preparing his sermons he would assign me
to some task, and as soon as the lesson
was learned would hear me recite. Thau
he would talk with me about it until it be
came a part of myself. He was passion
ately fond of music. Lender his patient in
struction I learned to play on the piano,
and on the organ in church for him. With
pencil and brush he was good, but never
could satisfy himself. He always insisted
that my fingers were more deft than his,
and encouraged me to copy some objects
and pictures as I fancied. We had but one
servant and I always helped her with the
housework. My father said that he wanted
me to be a woman and not a toy with
merely a few accomplishments. One morn
ing when I was helping the housekeeper as
usual, she said; 'Your father has strange
notions for an Edglish nobleman.' I was
surprised, and said: 'My father is only a
clergyman.' But she declared that he was
the son of an English earl, and that be
cause he married my dear mother his
father had disowned him. I wanted to ask
my father about it but she forbade me.
"Years passed by full of life and study.
When my father made his visits through
the parish, I was always by his aide.
When any one was sick he was often their
physician as well as their spiritual comfor
ter. With his little cose of homeopathic
remedies he gave ease to bodily pain, while
with his genial manner and warm, kindly
heart he cheered them with his words of
counsel, or read to them from the holy
Bible. One day I went into his room and
found him asleep, as I thought. He had
not been well for some time, so I moved
alxut very quietly, fearing to disturb his
slumbers. As I came near his chair some
thing about his position attracted my at
tention. I placed my hand upon his head
and everything grew dark. I fell and
when I opened my e3es, I was in my own
room. The old nurse and a doctor were
standing over me. I asked for my father.
The nurse tried to calm me. But I kept
asking for him until the doctor said that
he was dead. Again there was a blauk.
For weeks I lay in a semi-conscious state.
The nurse, (who was our old housekeeper
and my only friend,) watched and tended
ine faithfully. At last I took up the bur
den; all the joy had lied. I found fifty
pounds safely stored away for me. and a
few books, and the old piano. We sold
them for what they would bring and paid
our little debts."
Here Stella paused as though dreading
to continue her sad story.
"My precious darling, how lougwas that
before you came to Waverland?" I asked,
bringing her nearer to me and pressing a
loving kiss on her innocent lips.
"Father r'ied about three months before
I came to Waverland," she said. "But it
was only a few days before that we sold
our little furniture. I saw Annie Wren
whom 1 had often met when I had been
around with my father, and t-he tohi me of
your mother wanting a governess for your
little sister. She was very kind and se
cured the place for me. Our old house
keeper went to live with her brother. She
had saved a little of her wages each year,
and being quite eld she decided not to go
out to service any more. It was a sad day
when I handed the keys of the place we
naa caiieti nome tor so many years to a
stranger. I viited my father's grave;
then, with the fifty pounds and a few pri
vate papers, I started out to seek a place
for myself in the world."
"At Waverland I know what you did." I
said, with tenderness. "You taught me
that a life worth living must be au active
one. And you also taught me that my life
was not worth the living unless I could
n it, nr 1 "
"At Waverland I also learned that there
Is a love Unit U deeper that the love for a
parent. The hardest task I ever had was
to lo;iv'f! Waverland without seeing you
"I am glad to hear tint," I said, in my
fctlii.-.hncss. "But where ilid you go after
you left there!-"
"I visited the liUle school first, and then
went to the depot."
"Yes, d.irii:i g," I paid, "I know all that.
I followed you as far as 1 could."
"I found but litth; mo.iey iu my purse."
"No," I interrupted, "I know that jou
paid the housekeeper's wuges. I am in
debt to you for iifty pounds. How much
interest urn you going to charge?" 1 asked
"ilow do you know that I advanced my
own money?" '
"1 found the entry in your account lxok
the morning after you left. But 1 found
no account of a settlement with yoursalf.
'I never paid myself though 1 might
have done so."
But what mude you pay Ingram?" I
Because she would not obey ordera. I
told her to leave and she paid she would
not stir one step until she was paid. She
tauntingly told me there was not money
enough in the Waverland mansion to pay
her wages, I asked her how much it was
and she said fifty pounds. I went to my
room, took the money my father gave me
and pp.id her, saying: Now, leave Waver
land! She was astonished but finally left
I was relieved. She had defied my orders
in everything, and was ruling your mother
with a nigh hand."
' ou were a brave girl," I said. "But
where did you go from the depot.?".
1 o Dublin. In my hurry to leavo Wa
verland I forgot to take the money from
the funds I had in mv possession, so
I only had enough in my purse to take me
there. When I left the train in that great
city 1 was bewildered for a time. As 1 was
walking along the street a little girl came
running up to me and taking my hand
said, "come see my mamma, she is so still.'
She told me that the dead woman was a
widow. She hiid tried to get work but
failed, and she had probably starved to
death. ' The child had a pinched and
shrivelled look, but no doubt the mother
had denied herself to save the child. The
priest was sent for. I washed the poor
woman's face and combed her hair. When
the priest came he seemed surprised to see
a stranger there. He asked who I was that
I should take such an interest in this poor
woman's death. I told him I was a stran
ger in Dublin but the child had led me to
her mother. I also told him I was with&ut
money or friends, and would like to get a
place somewhere as governess. He usked
me to go with him to his sister's house un
til I could find some other home. I found
his sister a kind, gentle woman of consid
erable culture and good common sense.
Her whole aim and object in life was to be
of use to her brother, who was her hero.
'They lived very plainly. Miss O'Hone
said her brother would not allow himself
any luxuries when there were so many
that must suffer. Their food was of the
simplest kind, but 1 was made welcome to
share it with them. The little room that
Father O'Hone used for his library was
emptied of its books and made into a sleep
ing room for me. His books were piled on
a box in one corner of the living room.
This faithful woman never tired of telling
how her brother would go through rain
and mud in summer or winter if he could
be of service to some poor suffering creat
ure. Nothing could happen among his
people but that he was called on to bear a
part of their burdens. He was their pas
tor, doctor, lawyer and friend all in one.
Father O'Hone was a large, powerful
looking man. He had a plenf nnt face;
was well educated; had a rood share of
common sense and a large heart full or
sympathy. While I was staying with Miss
O'Hone she tried earnestly to find me a
position. I had about decided to adver
tise, when one day, Bishop Welch gave a
public address. Miss O'Hone and I went
to hear him. He told the people that the
time for religious controversy had passed.
Now they must unite and act in unison
and Charles Stewart Parnell would lead
them to victory. It was at that public
meeting while I was standing on the walk
that a closed carriage stopped near me.
Lady Irving opened the door and called
my name. I went to her surprised beyond
measure at seeing her there, while she was
equally surprised to see me. I sat with
her in her carriage for a while giving her
as much of my history as I deemed neeces
sary. Then she offered me three hundred
pounds a year to be her traveling compan
ion. I can never forget the pleasure of
that hour. Here was food and clothing
and a chance to see the great world that I
had bo longed to see. Lady Irving handed
me a gold coin to pay the kind hearted
people who had so generottsly given me a
home for nearly a month. When I went
to bid Miss O'Hone good-bye I slipped the
money into her hand. She smiled her
thanks and with a hearty 'God bless you'
bade me good-bye."
"I bless the kind Father for watching
over my little friend," I said, with fervent
heart. "What would you have done but
for Ily Irving's timely visit?"
"I do not know, but some way would
have been provided. My father tausrht
me to do the best I could and trn . . . . . z
"Did you ever think of Waverl lud and
feel sorry that you left?"
"I often thought of that, place but was
not sorry for leaving. Though I was near
ly tempted to advertise and sign my own
name, thinking if you wished to find me
you would in that way be able to do so."
"I thought yon might do that, and from
the time you left Waverland until I found
you in I Jenver, I never picked up a paper
without looking through the list of adver
tisements. Bnt I never found the name I
longed to see."
"1 have had a very happy time with La
dy Irving. She has proved to be all that I
anticipated on the first evening of our ac
quaintance." "But did you still hope to see me again?
Or give any thought to the lonely old
home that you had deserted?"
"Yes, I thought of you and Waverland
very often, but I always tried to crush the
thought you were engaged to Annie
"Annie! What made you think that!"
"Because you were fond of her, and then
your mother said you were to marry her."
"And did 3011 think that I could ever for
get ray little sunleam who had tilled my
heart with warmth and gladness?"
"I did not know!"
"But you did know, or you w'ould never
have fled from Waverland. You know
the wicked llee when no one pursneth.'
That oue act m;wle me sure that you loved
me. And the knowledge of that love gave
T!.e child was a ragged, half starved littla ,'r---V' 'H''? PA fl'S 3
girl. She led me to an old luvel. Tftere i'v-tft3 HAJR BALSAM
on a iien ni.-iue 01 leaves ami straw lay a sr.v: V'v fiW'l b,"" """"
. ,. 1 . . , , ; -'.V-""i'V- Prom'rtMP a luxii-mut growth.
woman, dead! I went into a house near by, . u.sNever Tu to rcqp Gray
m l aJ-w1 tlip wnnvin wlirt r-nitm '2 !5 Hair to its Youthful Color.
.111.1 naueu lue woman w no came to 111 NVsiS'fGta Curw ip iimKi & imh- iijt;.
door if she knew anything cbout the dead, 'y-' r".; ji focnn.i ai.'oat Dwyiwa
ANK OF CASSCOfJNTY
Cor Main ftn.l Fifth street.
Htil up capital
H Parnt-ie ,re!1eet
t Kainsey Vice i re-iiteiil
M. -nltison ' "
M. f.ittersoii, A-st ,uei-
II. l'arii.ele. J. M. Piitterson. Fred (Jordt-r
, It. Kmfth K. B. WlcutiHin, It. S. K;imey and
Accounts solie.teC. Interest allowed nr. tiiti
lep:H)t arid prompt ii't-. utioiuiven to all tni"-
ness entrust et to its care.
217. 2ly, 221 and 22:1 Main Kt.,
Plattsmouth - Nebraska
H. M B0N3, Proprietor.
Ihe Perkins has been thorouhlj
feiiaynted from top tc lott
low on of the best hotels in th tatc
joartiers win tatten ry tne wik V.
i4.o0 and up.
1C0D EAE CONNECTED'
NESS HBDSOiSKS CURED
by lack's lurible Talmlar h.c CoKfa.
lona. 'A'huiMri heard. Corufortmlile.
r-n.xr.f liwlnrtf ml lr.uir.lllil. So:a by If. Iliunl.only.rnrr
PS 3 Uncdnr, Mew lark. Wtn. for bouk ot proou inLC
y. I .1.l:r' G-mccr I'oilic it rt:r'!i the Moral Couh,
t las :.unt, iitiii.iv, iujiKvuon, i'aui, lfi ill uincDUcu.
i?ipE.RCOf?Mr?. The only mir! euw for Conn.
Oll &il IU11I1. &L llm:!gt- or lOSI MIX b f'O- IV. V.
Chamberlain's Eye and Skin
A certain cure for Chronic Soro Eyes
Tetter, Salt Eheum, Scald Head, OL
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch, Prairie Scratches, Sore 2ipplea
and Files. It is cooling: and soothing.
Hundreds of cases have been cared by
U after all other treatment had failed,
It Is put up in 25 and 50 cent boxes.
'By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and bv a careful ancliaation of
the nne properties of well selected Cocoa. Mr.
Epps has provided our breakfast table with a
delicately flavored beverage which may pave
us many heavy doctor' bills. Itisbvlthe judio-
ious use oi sucn articles oi diet mat a con-
eitutinn may be gradually built up until strong
enougn to resist every tenaency to disease.
Hundreds Of subtle o eladies are floating
around us ready to attacK wherever .here is a
week point. V e may escape manv a fatal
shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with
pure bloo i and a properly nourished frame." I
uivn nervice ijritzeiie. rnauosi simpiy wun
boiling water or milk. Sold only in half-pound
tine, by groceries, labelled thur:
JAMEs EPFS & DO. , Homceooathic Chemist
How Lost ! How Regained Z
Or 8ELF-PRESEBTATTOM. A new and only
Gold Medal PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
PHYSICAL 'DEBILITY, ERRORS of
YOUTH, EXHAUSTEO VITALITY, PRE
MATURE DECLINE, and all DISEASES
and WEAKNESSES of MAN. 300 pages, cloth.
gilt; 1S6 invaluable prescriptions. Only $1.00
by mail, doable ealed. Descriptive Prospect
us wun endorsements
of the Press and volnnl
testimonials of the xm
Consultation in person or by mail. Expert treat
ment. INVIOLABLE SECRECY and CER
TAIN CUKE. Addms Dr. W. H. Parker, or
The Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4 Bullinch St.,
The Peabody Medical Institute has many imi
tators, but no equal. flerald.
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservation, is a
treasure more valuable than gold. Read It now,
every WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
be STRONG . Medical Review. (Copy righted-.!
TM E ORIGINAL Hf)
lja7loa. ask Drunrput for tM?if rt-n-
)A mAt'Hj with bin? tlj:on. Tiifc no
A Cure for the Ailments of Man and Beast
A long-tested pain reliever.
Its use is almost universal by the Housewife, the Farmer, the
Stock Raiser, and by- every one requiring an effective
No other application compares with it in efficacy.
This well-known remedy has stood the test of years, almost
No medicine chest is complete without a bottle of Mttstang
Occasions arise for its use almost every day.
All druggists and
dealers have it.
STAPLE AND FANCY
Patronage of the Public Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plattsmouth.
NATIONAL : BANK
OK FLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA
raid up capital
r tlm very bet facilities for the promr
transaction ol iitutuiiate
e)tock, bonds, gold. Kwernment and local we-
illitlos bouunt una sola, neiwwiw rrcmv
ind interest allowed on the cerlincar-
rafts drawn, available la any part 01 xu
?mteil States and all ihe unncipal t.awim o
JOM.ECTIOUH MADE AND PROMPTLY BKMIT-
highest market price ptd for County wi
rants, State nn county douub.
John Fitzgerald D. Ilnwhworih
Sam Wuugh, F. K. White
fJeorge E. Povey
lohn Fitzgerald. S VVsii!h.
S. E. HALL & SON
Keep all kinds of builden hardware on hand
and will supply contractors on most lav
and all kinds of tin work promptly
done. Orders from tlia country Solicited
61C P arl St.
PLATTSMOUTH - NEBRASKA
Japltal stock paid In
Authorized Capital, $100,000
W. H Gushing, J. W Johnson
President. Vlee-Prnt !
W. H. OUSflDia. Cathier.
F K Guthrnan. J W Johnson. E 8 Greusel.
Henry Ktkenbary. M W Morgan. J
A Connor. W Wettenkamp, V
fRANSACTS'A GENERAL BANKING BDSiNES
S!ifg certificates of deposits bearing lntwresi
r.uvs aud sell exchange, county and
All orders left with the county clerk will be
promptly attended to.
OFPICE IX COUKT HOUSE,
il:ittsmouth. - - Nebraska
, Diamond Brand
a It fr ai '
Ttir onlT K-J. ?rrr. Ulrt'Si
Fr.tlith Jst cj"H& B"tr IB H43
r.nd t.'jltl n-;A';.l3 y
:r.ni rr..i ft.: itf A-r. V
rahwr tlm. t Nuiji.fi
CH!CHCT-?B CMMItli CO.,
PronouiKwd Hopfle. YeiSv1.
From a Jclter written fy Nth. A!.i
E. llnnl of Grqtoii, S. !.. wrouott;:
"Wiit taken with n l:il cold, which
cttlel on my Inn eonh net in
.'iiKl linjilly terinmiUcM in conriini
lion. Four doc torn ;;ive nie up Hay
ing I eonld live hut a nhorMiine. I
...If nr. Ill HIV S:iv!mr. le-
terinined if I could not (-day with
my friends on earth, I would meet
my al;-'ciit ones above. .My hus
band was advised to et Dr. Kintf'ii
New Discovery for coiisuiiijif ion
coughs and colds. J, ;ave it a trial
took in all eitjht bottles; ithascured
me and thank (Jod I am now a well
and hearty woman." Trial bottles
free at F. G. Fricke & Co.'h dru:
VI- siiwl $1.(J0.
F. G. Fricke A. Co., DrutftfifdH A
Pharmacists, Union Ulock, Platts
mouth, Neb. desire to mlorni tnc
public, that they are agents, for
the most successful preparation
thatjnas yet been produced for
coughs, colds and croup. It will
loosen and releave a severe cold in
less time than any other treatment.
The article referred too is Chanier
lain's CaiiLdi remeby. It isWn''4i-
cine that has won fame and poi-
ltv an its ineriis aim one inai -i m
always be depended upon. It
the only known remedy that .
prevent croup. It must be triel im
be oppreciated. It is put up in ft)
cent and $1 bottles, y
QUI0KL.Y. THOROUOHL-Y, FOREVER CURED
vj a utiw uunut-ieu
nolontlflo metnod tlnit
cannot, full unlenn the
ciioe Is boyrmd human
iild. Yon fl Improved
tho Erst dny, feel a ln-no-flt
every day : boom know
yourself a kliix nmonir
miMi la body, mind and
hnrt. Dmirm and Icrswn
ended, fcvery obtnulo
to happy married loo ro
movuil. Nerve foi:,
will.euerKy, brain power,
when failing or inslare
restored by thin IiimiU
morit. All mnnilnn.1 weak
iHirtiona of thob'1yen
larued und ntreiifll eMccl.
Victims of alpjscH ntnl
cxcesseH, nvlaiiu you
manhood ! SuHererH from
rcKnin your viKor! Don '4
dcapalr.even 11 In tliolnut
'ijfd if juai'k have rob
bed you. I.etushhowyou
that medical nclence and
l'!islne. honor still prist; hero k band In hand.
Write Tor our Uook with ex;ilunHUonn 4 proofs.
mailed aenled frets. Over Jfi.OOO rcl erencea.
HSDICAL CO. . BUFFALO. IT. Y.
SCHIFFM ANN'S Asthma Cure
Nevar fails to gia instant relief in the worst
oaaea, and affect im where etaera fall.
Trial racket FKKB f Di-air-rlHs r ay Ball.
1Um DR. R. BOuTPFMANH. BL hat Bias.
PHYSICIANS. SURGEORS and SPECIALISTS,
1409 DOUGLAS ST.,
Office hours from 9
a. ra. to S p. in. (tamisr
from 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Bneci&liata in Oinmii. Nnnraii. flkin and RlnnJ
W9f Conimltation at nffiM nr hv mail froa
Medicines sent by mail or express, secuiWy
packed, free from observation. Guar&ntAM to
core quickly, safely and permanently.
The most widely and favorably known nnrninl
ista in the United States. Their long experience,
remarkable skill and universal euccoaa in the
treatment and cure of Nerrone. Chronic and flnr.
gical Diseases, entitle these eminent physicians
to the fall confidence of the afflicted everywhere.
A CEETAIW AND POSITIVE CURE for tha
awfnl effects of early vice and the nomaroot evils
that foUow in its train.
PRIVATE, BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES
mt iaaH i 1 v rnmnlafA)ir nl i tAi-m norit I w rnrw)
ORDERS yield readily to tbeir skiUfoi tfaSZ
PILES, FISTULA AND
ruaranteed eared wiUioat
pain or detaosaoa
HYDROCELE AND VARICOCELE
nently and suoceesfully cored in every case.
SYPHILIS, GONORRHOEA, GLEET. Sperana
torrhoea. Seminal Weakness, Lost Manhood,
Night Emissions, Decayed Faculties, Female
Weakness and all delicate disorders peculiar to
either sex positively cured, as weU as all func
tional disorders that roenlt from youthful foUiss
or the excess of mature years.
Guaranteed permanently cored,
removal comDlete. withont mtt.
tinj?, oauntic or dilatation. Cure effected at
home by patient witiiout a momenta pain or
TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN
AQfit.fi Pliro The awful fTerts of early
ajui r UUI C Tjce wujoh brinfs organic
weakneRs, deetmying both mind and body, with
all its dreaded ills, permanaatly cured.
Ptpo Dafrfi Addiwas those who Lave impar
ls! O. UCllO ed tbemsrlves by improper in
dulgence and solitary habits, which ruin both
mind and body, unfitting them for bosinees,
study or mairiaee.
MARRIED MEN. or tcose entering on that
happy life, aware of ihysioal debility, quickly
CSend 6 cents postage eelelrated works
on Chronic, Kervons and Delicate DisoMee,
ThotnaDds cored. tPA friendly letter or aeil
may aare yoa future saslerinsr and shame, aad
add golden years to b f e. HTKo letter anewerai
unlaw accompanied by 4 cents in stamps.
Address, er caU on
DRS. BETTS & BETTS,
1409 Douglas 8t.,
OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
P,r tho LIusor Habit, Positively Curef
3Y AaSlKlSfCSI.iC E. KAIKES' COIBEJ I?!C!?It
Kcsn be oiven in z cud of coftes or tea. nr l.i .
liclec of ood. without the knowledge of tli. .-r.
son taking it; it is absolutely haraileo and wiii
effect a permanent &nd Bpcedr cure. wli4iwr
taepatientisa moderate drlnkeroran alcoholic
wreck, it NEVER FA1L8; We GUARANTEE
ete cure in er ry l nstauee. i page book
DO.', Ids skua SU CinctwnsU.0-
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