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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1892)
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. '.".:.-; I i:.i :'.!.. i .jir.il
knve k:i'.vti n;
iwl 1:.T ;. !
Ii r's :f 'I , .
v. ii !i i.i, . ', ..
Mie worM mi lull of sorrow! Why i;;nist
otin: licurU k yenniinn through lift; for
Hie love they can never enjoy! JJul Annie
ill HOWi forgotten. I was too Iiajijiy iu
ly love to remeinlwr anyone in sorrow.
The duya Hew past in quick Hiiccession;
at last the timo to leave Waverland had
oum. Kverything was in order, and the
11 mansion was ready to receive its new
lintress. As I went from room to room I
tit proud of my home. In the ilrawin?
oom I paused a moment In the deep win
dow neat, thinking how noon my darling
would l there to look upon the scene she
njoyed ho much. Myrtle was at home and
with a happy heart she danced from room
so room in childish ;?lee. Once sho cam (3
fc me, and climbing to my knee, she said:
"O, Ijoyd, if inaiiiniH was only here,"
and olled us though her little heart
"Yes, my pet, If mother were here to en
jiy It all with us how happy we could be,"
I said, holding her close in my arms. I
bought of the weary hours I had passed
with this sweet child as my only compan
ion. N'o ray of hope came to bid us kmk1
licer. It seemed as though we were
Aim uned to go alone through life, and t3
ever know the pleasures of a happy home
Kilt now, so soon, the sacred liLriit of love
would till our hearts with joy.
Then I had another source of pleasure.
"When I went to Sir Wren's the n;iy before,
I had found Annie full of the old tiui! mii
nation. I ler ejes were so bright and her
heck had not recovered its rosy contour;
tut th expression of sadness had disap
"I'apa and I are fining to Silver Dell too,"
was her tirst greeting, as I entered the
soom. "Cousin Cordelia says papa is her
nearest relative and must Im present at her
wedding. Myrtle and I are to be brides
"I arn glad you are poinic, nd more glad
to e you looking so we I!," I said with a
arching trlancft. for man like, I wished
to know the truth
She turned away her head but answered
m a calm voice.
"Yes, Ioyd, I am well: what a merry
tane we will have at the wed-!i:ig!"
I low pl.-M.se d I was to see her so like her
aappy milt. So pure, so cnildlike in her
I had been round my estate considerably
and found much more thrift and comfort
han ono year ago, and my tenants seemed
sore contented. Hut still the agilutiou
tor low rents and home rule was keeping
fce people rouseu to constant action. I
found that no home was too poor, and no
tenant jso ignorant but that they had ob
tained and read an Irish paper.
I had issued invitations to u reception
and banquet to be given on our return.
2f ow tho arrangements were all complete,
and to-morrow. Myrtle and I were to leave
WaTerlaud for Silver Dell. London.
CHAPTER XXIII. THE TK1" 3LK WKDDIJJQ.
The morning came full of j.iyous sound.
niwil as though the birds had tuned
tfcair songs in harmony with the glad re
tain within, my heart and were warbling
ftarth fcheir welcome home to my a latent
Myrtlo and I were ready when the tarnn
laSfcxl afc our little railway Matior. and we
war soon making rapid time toward Lon-
bti. The journey was the old story; but
hmw fnll of new joys and thoughts, as we
jsxsd away over the sili-nt mxrs; through
utrsuL busy cities.
There was a merry party gathered at
Hirer Dell. The grounds seemed filled
with a Living throng of happy smiling
flbcd. IjJidy Irving was a queen of beauty.
Ske was never bound down by any code of
etiquette, and to-dy she had departed
toam all known rules and planned an oii-
Sjtajd programme characteristic of herself,
ft was iite as we arrived. As we entered
ke grounds the tirst one to greet me was
elear llayiies, my well remembered
"You here?" I asked, surprised.
" Yes, tir-Waverlaml I am here," he an-
swrwii gaily, shaking my hand with a
haaj-ty gixxl will. "I came to give you my
congratulations on this most eventful oc-
"IIow did you know of the event?
"vWawre did you come from?" I asked.
"Not quite so fast," he said, laughing.
"One question at a time." I heard through
Ac papvr that you had returned and
wh the grand ceremony was to take
place. I came from Paris and the Duke
of Melvorne asked me here," he contin
ued. "I am very glad to see you," I said, "but
I supposed you were in America before
Just then Sir Wren joined us. saying.
"Iayd, they are waiting for you at the
"Yes. Sir Wren," I answered, "allow
n U introduce my friend. Colonel
Ilaynes, of New York, Sir Wren;" then I
left them to entertain each other.
After a short time to dress for the im
portant ceremony, we were summoned to
iady Irving's private parlor. From there
we followed the attendants to the vine
covered arlnir that had been decorated for
ttie bridal occasion. Sir Wren led out the
heauriftil brides, ore -in either arm, ior he
Sir Wrrtt I'd out the ltautitnl hriiirs, one j
on eitficr vnii. j
claimed the right to giving them both
away. The bishop, clad in t lit? robes of
hi k.-icrttd otlice. t;roiiouncid th sole mil
j I T4- Vl.
wonts tnnt were to wnn onr hearti atd
our lives in one. Then tho golden baud of
love, emblem of eternit y, wan placed upon
t.'.e l;t! li !:a i !. a s. al of spoken vows. A
' i-:o;r!C-:it'.; silence wit a a blessing on the
! i.iw i, :!; ties, and then e-.nie the merry
cofi:r nj. ;.!! i . Sir W'r -si secured the
lirsi ki.-.s if. in each fair bride, Maying:
"I must have p:iy for my precious gifts."
l-'or one i i'inietit I held my wife to my
I :::-: ., . a.i.:g. ".Mine, all mine, at last!"
Stella m.vte no answer but h-r look of
lo.e ioil trust was !iior el't'pient than
I . ."!:,;! my s..-( eL shy hule euler,
: to ;!;!.!, arid putting her arms
jihu ' r peck -.'. t -;if fo" joy.
i.C'ie r;.me w:iii iier merry prrceiiiig,
and not a shade oi care or sorrow on her
f.-.ir face. Colonel Ilaynes was also among
the lirst to wish us joy and happiness.
Soon after the congratulations were over
I we were invited to a most sumptuous baa
i As I looked across the table I was
pleased to see Colonel Ilaynes with Sir
Wren and Annie, conversing in the most
friendly manner. Melvorne looked con
tented. The quiet dignity that he always
possessed seemed now to lend an added
charm to his behavior, as he moved
among the guests in the grand drawing
room. Music and song, and the lively
hpark la of joyous wit, made the evening
paaa lilce a tleeting fairy tale.
This was the beginning of a series of
dinners and receptions. At IJlue Kidge
the next day, the mansion seemed a ier
fect Eden of bloom and fragrance. Ijitdy
Hortense, with exquisite taste had ar
ranged everything in the most delightful
order. A grand concert was the final treat.
Sir Wren could not forget the important
political questions of the day even andd all
this gayely, but would always find some
one with whom he could discuss the diffi
cult problems agitating the country. Dur
ing the concert instead of listening to the
music, he was in a retired corner of the
great drawing-room in earnest conversa
tion with a menilier of the Iirilish Parlia
ment. When I heard ParneU's name I be
came interested mid asked Iidy Waver
land to excuse me and I soon joined them
iu the discussion.
"Hut sir," said Sir Wren, "why need
the new party be destroyed?"
"The power they will hold can force one
party or the other to grant their demands
in the coming parliament. If the men are
elected, in the strength that Pariud! ex
pects, he will hold a controlling power,"
said the M. P.
"I lielieve he will elect nearly every can
didate he chooses to nominate," said Sir
Wren, earnestly. "But Kngland need not
care," he continued, "if she is willing to
comply with an act of parliament passed
in the first year of the present century.
'That the independence of Ireland should
ever remain to her.' "
"Why sir," said the M. P., "that can
never lie. Ireland is a part of the empire,
anil as such she can never be independ
ent:" "Ireland does not ask complete inde
pendence, but to have the legislative right
for a local parliament and local govern
ment." "If we should grant that in this coming
parliament, in the next she will ask even
more. The more we grant the Irish peo
ple the more they want:" exclaimed the
M. P., with animation.
"I will grant that, sir," said Sir "Wren.
"But one must remember thatwhat rights
they now enjoy they have had to struggle
hard to obtain. And we cannot blame
them for longing for more liberty. They
only ask that their laws may be made by
their own people, and that their interests
may be protected by laws of their own
"Could we grant them so much without
making our landed interest void?" asked
the M. P.
"Yes sir, I think we could," replied Sir
Wren. "But I believe the transfer of our
land titles should be through the go em
inent, and, that the owners of lands in
Ireland should be compensated for their
lands by bonds bearing interest issued by
"Would you be willing to part with your
lands on these conditions?" asked the M. P.
"I would. I believe every evil that now
rests on Ireland or any other country
where land monopoly is allowed, grows
ont of the false systen of the lauds being
held by the few and worked by the many,"
said Sir Wren warmly.
"But, Sir Wren," I said, "if the English
government held the lands of England and
Ireland as carelessly as the American gov
ernment holds the lands entrusted to it
for future generations, in a few years the
lands would all be held by a small minor
ity." "That is true," said Lord Sanders, as he
joined the group. "I own nearly one hun
dred thousand acres in Illinois and about
as much more in Kansas and Nebraska.
And not an acre but will yield me ten
times the amount it has cost me, in less
than five years. And I can secure tenants
on better terms there than in Ireland."
"Then America will soon feel the same
appalling misery and hear the same help
less cries that afllict and curse Ireland to
day!" said Sir Wren.
"Even now she feels that," I said, re
membering my visit. "In the districts
where tenants occupy the lands, you see
tiie same wretched hovels and signs of des
titution that we see in Ireland!"
"Well it brings us a fine income." twid
Ixu'd Sanders, putting his hands into his
pockets with a satisfied air. "I can live in
luxury and ease and my family can hold a
high position in the world while these
proud Americans are glad to sweat for the
gold I spend!"
"But how many families are i.-ound un
der iron clad leases and driven almost to
starvation to provide you wiiii th.: nieaud
for all your pleasures?" said Sir Wren,
"I don't know," said Lord Sanders in
differently. "They do well enough. They
only pay me rents for my lands."
to think," said Colonel Ilaynes, who
joined the group in time to hear Lord San
der's last remark, "that any American
citizen must pay tribute to a foreigner for
tfie privilege of living on American soil:
It would be a queer sight for our State
militia to be called upon, as her majesty's
troops are in Ireland, to evict an American
citizen from his home, because he cannot
pay his foreign landlord the rack-rent de
manded. Why, we boast that we are free
from paying tribute money to foreign na
tions, especially to Britons! I thought
that our war of independence meant some
thing!" 'Well I am glad to hear that America is
following in our tracks," said the M. P.
"They will soon feel the annoyances we
are laboring uv.der. from the faLse system
that was established years ago: if it is a
"!.:!;id! no! 1 w..-:i!'! r.-iMvr s'-etu!
:, i !' v:ii".;:: : 1 : Jot
,. ,'.v.. . - ; j;:.-;, a, ::
:: I m tiie i,n.--.:e ;. ; etser.ry
i !!'. tliers and ruii our l itis lorei
r u "
ninL yiliich onlv holds her latiils mean
, to ooraiu tribute money. io oiooay war
can make her suffer more than this cruel
land monopoly will, in time," said Sir
Wren with solemn earnestness.
"O, well, sir," said Ijtird Sanders, "they
are not so sensitive as you are. They are
glad to sell us lands; it brings our money
into the hands of their land agents. And
as long as we can hold the titles and make
our own terms with the tenants, our in
come is sure."
"But they may not always be so quiet,"
said Colonel Ilaynes. "If our people bo
gin ! realize the danger of allowing for
eigners to obtain such immense tracts of
lands they may soon lind a remedy, and
' those wealthy landlords may have to seek
Home other source of revenue. It seems
that for years the (Jeneral Imd Oilice, at
Washington, has been the most corrupt
department that ever existed in any gov
ernment on the face of the globe. The
choicest locations have been secured to
! alien landlords, who will not sell, and on-
ly hold them to introduce into America
the feudal system that oppresses the poor
tenantry in Europe. Rentals are placed
j at two or three dollars per acre and the
tenants are compelled to pay the taxes on
' lauds they occupy, besides. When will
j our people awake to the dangers? Con
, gress should make some laws curtailing
these frauds and restore the lands to the
people who have just claims on the gov
ernment for protection against these un
principled land thievffs."
"How would you dispose of the hinds
we now hold?" asked Ijord Sanders.
"Pay you what they have cost you and
no more!" said Colonel Ilaynes. "We ex-
J tend to aliens the same rights and privi-
' l r r l A . . ..: l... I . 1.,.
j leges oi a nee ooi u .iYiiiei nuu ins lit"
coming a liut fide citizen. Onr people
will not quietly submit to being robbed of
tjieir inheritance by alien capitalists and
enemies to our institutions! Uur lands an;
to be preserved for the use and benefit ol
American citizens only, if wi wish tore-
tain our present system of free govern
The amusement of the evening ended
and the company gradually gathered
v rand the party that had been hnvingsueh
an earnest and interesting discussion. II
was a si-jrnal for adjournment which
The last, reception was given at Haven's
Park. T.v.-ri: La !y Wuverlaii 1, or Stolla,
as 1 love io call her, assisted by the Duch
ess of 7d 'Ivorne rtvived the guests at the
grand old mansion with quiet dignity,
Colonel Ilaynes had established himseli
as Annie's companion at all these enter
tainments. She seemed well pleased with
.Notwithstanding the pleasure we en
joyed, 1 longed for the quiet of Waverland,
where I could have the luxury of a hap
py home; for such I was sure it would be
with my dear wife sis my companion. As
we were standing together after the guests
had nearly all left, I said:
"To-morrow, little wife, we will be at
Waverland once more."
"I am so glad," suiil Stella, with a quiet
pleasure in her voice. "All this gaiety is
nice, but I long for the rest of home."
"Well, we'll soon be home again," said
Sir Wren, joining us as we stood by an
"We want you to stand as m?mber of
parliament from our district, Loyd, in the
"Iam willing to try. But I fear jthere
v.ill be a strong fight against me," I stud.
"Very much will depend on Lady Wa
verland. If she is popular she will be a
great help to you in the coming campaign,"
said Sir Wren.
"They will meet her first," I said, "at
our reception and banquet. But I have no
fear for her; she has .a strong hold on the
people's hearts already.
"How do you know?" she asked with a
"I have heard of you very often among
my tenants," I said, as we passed into
Sir Wren, Annie and Colonel Ilaynes
were our guests at Raven's Tark, and
were to accompany us home to Waverland.
CHAPTER XXIV. THE BRIDE'S HOME COMIXG.
The next morning we bade good-bye to
the happy friends with whom we had
shared so many happy hours. With many
promises for exchange of letters and visits
in the near future we left Raven's Park
and started for Waverland. Sir Wren,
Annie and Colonel Ilaynes were still with
us. The Colonel had accepted an invita
tion to spend a month or two with us in
Ireland to learn something of the true
state of things there. I suspect a certain
pair of blue eyes had a charm for him,
greater even than the troibles of the coun
try, judging from the attention he paid
Raven's Park we left in the care of the
servants who had lived there in the days
of Sir Edward, Stella's grandftither. It
was arranged that we were to return there
to spend the Winter.
"O, this is our station!" exclaimed Myr
tle, as our train rolled up to the platform.
We were met by a delegation of our peo
ple; and such a throng!
"Why, I did not know there were so
many people in the county," said Sir
Wren as we stood contemplating the situa
tion and waiting for the train to move on.
It was indeed a sight to behold! Women
in their blue cloaks with happy, smiling
faces; men in their smart Sunday jackets
and children of all sizes, eager for a
glimpse of our party. As the train moved
on, so that they could see us, cheer after i
cheer made the air ring with shonf-- "
"Hurrah lor the 'swate tarty! :";g me
to young mather!"
"This is your home coming, darling," I
said, helping Stella to a place in the car
riage. When at a little distance from the depot
we were met by carriages full of people; it
seemed as though all the country had put
on its holiday garments and were having a
As we were passing through the gate
way Stella said:
'O. Ijoyd! jam have copied that poem of
a eateway from one we saw in Glen
"Yes, I tried to mnke it like that, as a
memorial of the love I found awaiting me
in that far away laud. And may it ever be
a pleasant reminder of the happy hours we
passed there," I said.
Myrtle was in an ecstacy of delight at
being home again, and seeing so many peo
"Sister Stella," said Myrtle, nestling in
her arms, "yoa will never go away again
"No. darling, I am at home to stay with
you now." she said.
"Anl Ixiyd too? asked Myrtle.
"This is our home, all together now, lit
tle sister," I said, as we drove up to the
The old butler and his wife met us as we
entered the great hall. He was more pomp
ous than ever in his enormous wig. high
coat collar ijnd cravat, while his wife, who
Continued on next page.
AixIC OF CASSCOUNTY
Oor Main and Kttth street.
tli up capital.
B ! Kamsey
J. M. 1'nlterson
) H tur.. .!. .T. M. Patterson. Kretl (Writer
t, ' Smith H. li. Windham. IJ. S. Uampy ai d
n n vt n l t o A HTVI XW OTIC! I V
TRANS A TED
Ascounts solic;tef . I merest allowed or rtmt
.lii.Hit and prompt aui-nnoiiiftveu to an in
floss entrusted to itH care.
217 aii), 221 and 22:i Main St.,
II. JI EONS, Proprieto-.
lhe Perkins has been thurui-. ! ;j
euoyateil from top tc .otton. n;r.
tow one of the best hotels in the ntatt
hoarders will be taken !y the week at
S4.50 and up.
100D BAB. C0TOECT5D
TSfcFS CTi nmiESSnEiiT!ici!KSCURED
m rJS AjiA firj bv IVck'n Inv.iiblf Tubular l.r Cnh
JS& &&f3l,iie.U " Wh;sivr htard. Comfortable.
ti. i-ssfulwher. aj mi fait. N( :1 Ly K Ilieox,oulv, CD
?53 lroadwy, Arw Yurk. Write for boulc of proofalllCC
irf.'M&til HASR BALSAM
m ff. CleaniMjj and U.-uti;,i:e tr.c hair.
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r:-r - ; -fcijjjj i ever Fails to Keatoro Gray
V- .1 -CCiT C'WfcP rcalp dictates A liair f
J. - vS S"' 6"c.aMii j l iioal flniyisi
-v :::Ttejj -ii-air io iu iotiiniui color.
e rii Kcr s Gmifcer omc. It cures ttie wor.( Cuii'Ii,
v'enk j .uti.i, IMiilitv, I-nJcition, Pain. Take in tinic.SOets.
S&QElftCORWS. The only sun? cure for Corns.
I'.p ni jjuuu Uu. tit Jrui,itft3, or JJIjSCOJC ft CO., W. Y.
Chamberlain's Eye and Elriu
A certain euro for Chronic Sore Eyes
Tetter. Salt liheum, Scald Head, 01
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch, Prairio Scratches, Sore Nipples
and Files. It is cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of casea have been cured by
it after all other treatment had failed.
It is put up in 25 and SO cent boz.es.
GRATE UL COMFORTING
"Pya thorough knowledge of tne nainral
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ious use of fitch articles of diet that a con-.-dtution
niav be gradually built up until strong
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Hundred of subtle eladies are floating
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week point. We may escape many a fatal
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pure bloo ! and a property nourished irame.
Civil Service Gazette. Madosi simply with
boiling water or milk, .sold only in half-pound
tins, by groceries, labelled thur:
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The Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4 Bulfiuch St..
The Peabody Medieal Institute has many imi
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The Scienee of Life, or Self-Preservation, is a
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IK OKIOINAL ANO GCNUINC.
IU nij iM ".i-za.
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 Mvstang
Occasions arise for its use almost every day.
All druggists and dealers have it.
p J. ljfl.TSErT
D CALCIC 1-
STAPLE AND FANCY
Patronage f the Public Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plattemouth.
IRST : NATIONAL : HANK
OK PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA
fatd up capital
rathe very beet facilities for the promp
transaction oi iiguimaie
Stock, bonds, gold, government and local e
.urines bought .md sold. Deposits riv
nd interest allowed on the eertincVe
rafts drawn, available in any part of in
:mted States and all the principal tnvn o
K)LKCTIOX8 MADE AND PBOMPTLY KKMIT-
tlghest market price pld for County W:u
rants. State ana County boudg.
John Fitzgnrald D. H:iwkwortli
Sam Waugh. F. K. White
;eorge E. Dovny
John Fitzgerald. S. Waugh.
President Oi- :
XTEW HARDWARE STORE
S. E. HALL, & SON
Keep all kinds of builders hardware on hand
and will supply contractors on most fav
i TIUKT ROOFING
and aii kiiids of tin work promptly
lone. Order? from tin country Solicited
616 Pearl St.
PLATTSMOUTH, N V.B.
JHK CIirZKNS BANK.
PLATTSMOUTH - NEBRASKA
'apital stock paid In f
Authorized Capital, $100,000
W. H. CUSHUffO. Cahier.
Guthinan. J W Johnson, K S Grausel.
Henry Kikenbary. M W Morgan. .)
a Connor. W Wetteukamp,
sagts:a general mim mm
r'ws certificates of deposits bearing Interest
Fi'iv.s and sells exchange, county and
COUNTY - SURVEYOR
All orders left with the county clerk will be
promptly attended to.
OFFICE IN COURT HOUSE,
Plattsmouth, - - Nebraska
tea Caoea Diamond Bhaho
Tf onfer BCa. Swr. and nUa-'iU VII! tor r,Mlr.
r.titii. nut 4fiotmr uttiar?4. j.;ft. or ed
Pronounced Hop-lwpi, Yei veci .
From a letter written by Nth. Ada
K. Hunl of Groton, S. I)., we i note:
'Wns tnkeu with n bail cold, which
nettled oti my lunjrs, cottjivli net in
and finally terminated in ccmihii inp
tion. Four tloclorH ave me up nay
inr I could live but a cliott time. I
j;iiv' mynelf up to my Saviour, de
termined if I could not Htay with
mv friends on earth, 1 would meet
i. tv absent nui'H iihove. ?y hurt
ba"nl was advisel to et Dr. Kin'a
New l)iscovrv for co:iMimption
coiihs and colds. 1 j;ave it a trial
took in all eiirht bottles; it has. cured
me and thank t lod I am now a well
and hearty woman." Trial bottle
free at F. ('.. Fricke A Co.'s druff
store, regular size, aOe. ami .fl.(X).
F (i. IVicke V Co., DruffistH A
Pharmacists, Union lllock, llatt
mouth, Neb. desire to inform the
public, that they air agents, for
the most successful preparation
lliatjlias yet been produced for
coughs, cohls and croup. It will(
loosen and releavr a He v ere. cold i
less time than any other treatment.
The article referred too is Chamer
lain's Caiih rrmeby. It is a medi
cine that has won fame and popular
ity on if h merits and one that ca
ulwayn lie depended upon. It i
the only known remedy that wil!
prevent croup. It must be tried to
be oppreciated. It is put up "in 50
cent ami ifl bottles.
QUICKLY. THOROUOHLY, FOREVER CURED
vj n new iwnwiwi
scientific method ttint
cannot fall unless tbe
cuso In burond lm iima
Aid, You feel Improved
tliu firm tiny, fsH a hoiiiv.
lit everr day : woou know
yourself a klDK anionic
niuu in body, uiind ami
lii'iirt. Drains and liases
eniloil. Kvery olisiitclo
to Inippy married lil'o r
niovod. Nrv forci
will,euriiy, bruin por,
wlii'ii fin i int( or lonlr.ru
restored hy this trcnt
ment. All Hinnlliind title
Eirtlons if the body !ii
rtod und BtrvnidliL-iiud.
Victims of ntnicus and
cxct'KMw, reclaim your
manhood '. KiifTerers from
ri'xain your viuor! Don't
dcspair.even If in the Inst
stnKe. Ixm't be dinheart
ened If quacks have rob
bed you. Ietusshowyo
that uiedleal science and
tiunlneBS honor still exist; here. n hand iu hand.
Write for our lluok with explanations A proofs,
luailed sealed fr. Over ,(IOO refereucei.
E2I3 CO. , EUFFALO, IT. Y.
SCHIFFM ANN'S Asthma Cure
Never fail a to givt instant relief in ths wort
o9es, and fTefLM cure w Intro other full
Tril f irkT4i V UV.K U DrmrffiU or h lt
PHYS!C!HS, SU26EQKS and SPECIALISTS,
1409 DOUGLAS ST.,
Office Lonra from 'J a. m. to 8 D. in. - Sundov
from 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Siiecialists in CLronic. Narvrms. Rkin and Rlnnd
S&T" Consultation at oQIca or Irv mail frno.
Metlicines Bent by mail or expres, eeenrefy
packed, free from obseirration. Gnaxantees tu
rre quickly, safely and permanently.
The most widely and favorably known sneerai-
ists in th United States. Their long exjierienoe,
remarkable fikill and universal success in the
treatment and cure of NerTons, Chronic and Bun.
frical DiieaseH, entitle these eminent physicians
to the foil confidence of the afflicted every whan.
A CERTAIN AND POSITIVE CUBE for the
awfnl effects of early vice and Um nnnwrooi eviis
ttmt follow in its traia.
FSIVATK. BLOOD AND flKHf DISEASES
peedily, completely and permanently cored.
KIRV0T7S DEBILITY AKD SEXUAL DI8
OKDEES yield readily to tbeir skiiifui tceot
ment. FILES, FISTULA AND EECTAL ULCERS
crnaranteed eared witboat pain or d&tenttoa
HTDBOCELE AND VARICOCELE
neatly and snoceseiDlly cored in every
BYPHILJS, GONORRHOEA, GLEET,
Night Kmieaiona, Decayed Faculties, Female
weannees ana &u aeiicate aieorders peculiar ts
either sex positively cored, as well as all f nne
tional disorders that resolt from yoothfoi follies
or tho exoees of mature years.
Qtriftffiro Gnanmteed permanently cored,
Jll iOtUI C removal complete, without cra
ting, oonstie or dilatation. Car effected at
home by patient without a momenta pain at
TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN
AQna ft! PO T'ke awfnl nffecta of early
OUI C UUIC vice which brings organic
weakness, de&troyiw? both mind and body, with
all its dreaded ills, permanently cured.
ripe ' Raff 9 Address thoee who have rtnpnr
Ul Dvllw d themselves by improper in
dulgence and solitary hauita. which rain both
mind and body, unfitting them for boernens,
study or marriage.
HARRIED MEN", or Ujosa entering on that
haqpy life, aware of physical debility, quickly
t-?-Send t cents poetacnc ior cnllrrated works
on Chronic, Nervowi and Delicate Diseases.
Thoooands en red. f!A friendly letter or sell
may save yoa future suffering and shame, and
add golden years to life. C3cf No letter answered
anleoe accompanied by 4 cents ui stampn.
Address, cr call on
DBS. BETTS & BETTS,
1409 Douglas St.,
OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
o m m m k s s
I'.f fill I I.Bjtnfl. UaKU DtiTw.l.. n...
... .'fvi iiKuit, rusiiivciy iUrei
DT AKJrdiqf";!. ' L3. HA'3' CSlDEi S?CiF!t '
ttcies of ol. without the knovledire of the per.
son taking it; it is aWlt:U-iy hai nilea ai.d wiU
effect a permanent ami sredy cure, whether
the patient Is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic
wreck, it NEVER FAILS. We GUARANTEE
acomplt-te cure m evsry in8tauc.4"iSfce ISS
FREE. Address in confidence,
iLbiit VECtFIC CO.. IBS Bat U Cc4wU.a.
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