Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909, February 08, 1896, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Tlie Seml-.Weekiu News-Herald
... BY THE . . .
One Year, in advance, ....
Six Months
One Week,
Single Copies,
One Year, in advance, . . .
Six Months,
If) 00
2 50
n oo
Of any Cass County Paper.
GERMANY and Franco take turn
about having cabinet crises. Now it is
France that is on the grid-iron, Ger
many having recovered from her late
political eruption.
Now that the Keeley motor is an
nounced to be ready, the democrats
Bhould arrange with Mr. Keeley to
try to get some motion into their
presidential campaign.
A STEAMSHH lino has been estab
lished between Mobile ar.d Gutate
malo. The disposition to cultivate
closer trade relations with this coun
try is a sign of the times in Spanish
Cleveland had better have "pulled
down his vest" before that speech of
the Missouri senator's was delivered.
It wa a more scathing criticism of his
excellency than any republican has
deigned to offer, and withal, contained
some palpable truths.
THE Cubans fighting to throw eff a
yoke almost as galling as slavery
itself were finally recognized as belli
gerents in the United States senate
yesterday. It was lardy justice and
the further statement of absolute neu
trality was scarcely necessary.
SINCE GenT. Harrison has written
his letter declining to bo a candi
date for the presidency, all the old
politicians are saying, "I told you so;
knew he would not be a candidate all
!so wi9e in their own conceit as self
Btyled politicians.
New York's great Adirondack state
park is to be increased by the addition
of 75,000 acres, for which $000,000, or
$8 an acre, will be pa'd. The Empire
state adds more to its real wealth by
this purchase than could bedone by
any other means, and the benefit
derived will be perpetual. Ex.
THE travelling men of Nebraska
have awakened to the importance of
home patronage. Now that they are
organized for a campaign in behalf of
Nebraska they will talk the doctrine
of home Industry in every city and
hamlet in the state. The travelling
man is a commercial missionary. lie
is capable of making many converts to
his way of thinking. Bee.
The production of aluminum in this
country has increased from 83 pounds
in 1883 to 850,000 pounds in 1895, and
the estimate for 1896 is 3,060,000 pounds
the processes for making it having
been greatly improved. The price at
the reduction works ranges from 50c to
; 55c a pound. Applied electricity ex-
metal is now turned out. Ex.
If the republican newspaper boys of
this state could name the next nomi
nee for president on the republican
ticket there is no doubt as to who the
gentleman would be. At the editorial
association a poll was taken, and the
result was that McKinley received 54
votes, Allison 5, Reed 1 and several
scattering. The democrats voted 2
for Whitney, 3 for Carlisle,and the re
mainder scattering. Nebraska . City
Secketaky Morton submits figures
to show that he has saved from tho
money appropriated to support tho
agricultural bureau in three years the
handsome sum of $1,430,000. This is a
pretty good record for him, but the
saddest feature of all is that there is
still a big deficit in the treasury. If
the administration had devised some
means for getting the money into tho
treasury, as well as it has for saving
it in Secretary Morton's department,
things would be different. Ex.
The free silverites are making mer
ry over the fight that is being waged
against Secretary Morton, whose
sledgehammer blows against the sil
ver fallacies have been keenly felt,
and whose logic refuses to down in op
position to Colorado and Nevada soph
istry. The fight on the secretary's
garden seed proposition is found to
have a silver lining. The fellows who
can't meet him on the discussion of fi
nancial problems are trying to get
even with pugnacious sec etary by at
tacking hia management cf the agri
cultural deparment.
Senator Cameron, the father of
the retiring senator, was for nearly
forty of his 78 years the supreme boss
in Pennsylvania politics. For thirty
years of that period he was United
States senator and an aggressive and
influential factor in national affairs.
The nomination of Abraham Lincoln
for president in 18G0 was due in part
to-his course, in abandoning Mr.
Seward at a critical juncture in the
contest. His resignation as senator
was followed by the immediate elec
tion of his son, who UDOn his retire
. znent in 1897, will have occupied the
place for twenty years.
cil of Nebraska City, reflecting very
severely on the integrity of ex-Judge
Chapman. This is done through -no
spirit of malevolence, but on account
of the fact that our people aro indi
rectly iuteresled. It, seems that while
Mr. Chapman was oa the bench hold
ing under advisement the case of A.
B. Smith vs. the Water company of
this city, ho secured the position of
attorney for the company, taking it
away from the attorney regularly em
ployed, who was about to sue the city
for hydrant rental, their claim
amounting to several thousand dollars.
From what has boon done at Nebraska
City it is very evident a similar plan
is to be adopted here. That is. a suit
will be instituted in this county, then
an effort will bo made to have it trans
ferred to the United States court,
where the city would be put to great
expense and inconvenience- in making
its defense. The custom of the Federal
court to ailow big attorney fees is of
itself quite an inducement for the plain
tiff's attorney to work for the transfer
of the ca'fce. As to pre judice here against
the water company on the part of
Judge K-imsey or the pub'io, it does
not exist. On the contrary, many with
whom we have conversed share withthe
editor of this paper in the opinion
that the claims of the water company
are in accordance with tho iutent and
spirit of their contract with the city
and ought to bo paid. Tho city coun
cil has not taKen this view of tho mat
ter, hence the cause of the suit which,
it is said, will soon be brought. It will
be seen from the above statement of
facts that the tax-payers already over
burdened here do not care to have
anv federal court expenses added to
tho bills which they must pay.
The Nebraska editors at their au meeting at Lincoln resolved and
resolved on several things, among
which was to say that having stood up
for Nebraska and its manufacturing in
stitutions for a long time, in a way as
enthusiastically as it knew how and as
gratuitously as it was enthusiastic, the
press now requests tho Manufacturers
and Consumers association of Nebraska
to use its utmost endeavors to get the
manufacturers of the state to stand up
awhile for the press of Nebraska &nd
u vmHwy-tHnxHiit.-
offices. This suggestion of reciprocity
is a timely one and it has only to be
mentioned to meet with approval and
excite a sense of fair play. Many of
the manufacturing institutions of tbe
state send out of Nebraskatogettheir
printing done and few of them adver
tise their wares in the columns of the
newspapers which have done so much
for them in working upand sustaining
a sentiment in favor of encouraging
home enterprises. Do tho manufac
turers of the state see the point.?
Fremont Tribune.
The opening of the bids for the one
hundred million dollar bond issue yes
terdfiy by the secretary of the treasury
shows a condition of affairs in this
country which ought to make proud
the heart of every true American. It
was said that the bonds could not be
lloated in this country. England stuck
up her nose after the Venezuelan af
fair, and swelling with an over-grown
idea of her own itnportanee, coolly
said she would nottako any of tbc new
American bond issue, as though that
would prevent tne loan. The result is
that the offers from Americans,
scattered all over tho country,
gmnnntJf) tr tWnnrtfmAna aoT f
five hundred million 'dollars.""" 1" he
bids ranging as high as fifty cents
above par. It is thu- made plain that
the country is full of idle money, thai
it is rich of itself, and that tho idea of
having to borrow of England or Ger
many is now proven to be without the
slightest foundation.
The very interesting: article on the
third page of last evening's News in
refrence to the IJlaines and the old
Blaine homestead was written by Miss
E. J. Dennett a sister of Captain Ben
nett of this city, for the inter Ocean.
The drawing was the work of another
sister Mrs. Crocker, both ladies being
residents of Chicago.
Tho many admiring friends or 1. D.
Estabrook, tho eloquent advocate, will
be sorry 10 learn that he is soon to
leave us. Ho announces his intention
of banding in his resignation as regent
of tho university on the 14th of this
month. He will then remove to Chi
cago and continue his law practice.
As he will be out of the state on Feb
ruary 21, when the young men's repub
lican club of Lincoln gives a banquet,
it is not thought possible that he can
be induced to return to deliver a
speech on that occasion. He will at
tend the Marquette banquet at Chi
cago, February 12.
St. Valentine will soon bo here to
woo the elfish cupid from his lovelorn
General Kelley, of the commonweal
army, is in Omaha, trying to make so-'
cialists of. tho laboring men there.
The general should be arrested and
sentenced to a few weeks at the rock
pile, as an evidence of appreciation
and esteem. Ex.
Prof. George E. MacLean will be in
augurated as chancellor of the univer
sity at Lincoln on February 14th, at
the Lansing theatre, and the charter
day exercises will bo held the follow
ing day at the universitv.
Don't invito disappointment by ex
perimenting. Depend upon One
Minute Cough Cure and you have im
mediate relief. It cures croup. The
only harmless remedy that produces
immediate results. F. G. Fricke &
Bovat Useful Suggestions to Those TVlic
Value What; I Invaluable.
Avoid tight fitting hats and collars,
also close fitting caps, nuless these be
of some porous material. The two formex
prevent a due supply of blood to the
parts ; hence the hair papilla? are put,
as it were, on short commons all the
time the hats and collars aresvoiu. The
saps engender caloric, -which sets up
irritation and ultimately that most
stubborn form of dawTrnff namely,
pityriasis (i. e., branny" scales). Note
that all the hoadgear which is not porous?
should he ventilated at lop and sides to
allow a free current of air.
Never sit or .stand with the top of the
head near a gas light or 'j amp light. The
heat thrown out is apt to paralyze the
scalp tissues and dries cjithe hair itself.
Don't wash the head oftener than
once a fortnight, vheniirst rub in the
yolk of an eg and thoroughly rinso out
with warm water, into which has been
thrown a pinch of borax.Dry carefully
and apply a little pnre olive oil.
Beware, of the common- practice of
dipping tho comb in water when ar
ranging the hair. It promotes decompo
sition and rancidity of the natural oil,
and so leads to "rotting."
If the hair be naturally dry, appV a
little olive oil occasionally. If natural
ly oilv, occasionally wash aw ay the ex
cess of sebaceous secretion by means of
a lather or tepid water and soap bark
(Qnitlaya paponaria).
isalt water is most injurious to the
hair, for which reason when sea bath
ing wear an oil cap.
Always treat the scalp as if you loved
it. Take to heart Dr. Godfrey's dictum
that "every tench affecting so dedicate
a texture as the scalp should be soft and
soothing, every application bland and
mild." Don't use stiff bristled or wire
brushes, and in all cases brush gently.
Also, always brnsh out the hair before
attempting to comb it, and use the comb
as little as possible.
Have the ends of the hair clipped once
a month, if only to prevent them from
splitting. But don't close crop. Phila
delphia Times.
How a Clever Irish Girl Clot Ahead of the
Dumas fils had curt manners. Ilowas
ehy. Like most shy people, he vanquish
ed this defect by going into tho other
extreme. He softened as he grew old
and took a relative polish ut the meet
ings of the academy. The tongue was
always shrewd ; it could be cruel. The
code of social amenities was at the tim
t . scaled bonk to him. ' Irncnl-
fToef "iil.iTF "Tip t. trppii " liim" and an Irish
girl, brought up in Paris, who sat op-
posite to him at dinner. She was singu
larly plain. But her ugliness was most
amusing, and she was a witty, good
tempered being. The nose was short,
fnnny, retrousse, the mouth wide and
laughing and the tongue lisping, but,
as the French say, bien pendue for rep
artee. Dumas, after staring some time at
her, put his forefinger to the tip of his
semiaquiline nose and pushed it tip. He
kept it eo for some time, still staring.
The pantomime was grossly impertinent.
I thought and fo did every one else
that the poor girl would burst into tears.
She laughed, not a bit hysterically, and,
feeling elie was an object of general at
tention and of sympathy, made a funny
remark on the grimace that M. Dnmas
was pleased to give himself. He began
to rally her. She flnng back retorts. I
never heard such a mimic war of words
before or since. It ended iu a splendid
victory, through good humor and wit,
on the young lady's side. She epoke
French to perfection. 'M. Alphcnso"
was then on the stage. Mr. Ernest Pin
ard, who listened with rapture, cried,
"Mademoiselle enfonce votre Alphon
6ine 1" Alphousine was the comic actress
in that play.
. Dumas retired from the combat net
tled, but he did not long bear malice.
He afterward said what a pity it was
that let- jem.:;T TrYsBdaiw "KfSit" duna i?
xuonde. She had tho vis cbmic-a in a
greater degree than any actress or actor
he had ever seen, and proved that where
l'ame est bion faito there cannot be
ugliness. Paris Letter iu London
Schiaparelli, the astronomer who first
discovered Jthe so called "canals" of
Mars, did so with a much smaller tele
scope than those in use in many other
observatories at that time. And yet be
is a very nearsighted man. Garrett P.
Serviss of Brooklyn, iu speaking of his
first interview with the eminent Italian,
said that Schiaparelli would hold a vis
itor's card within five or six inches of
his eyes in order to decipher it. The sin
gular part of this story is not that a
man with such au infirmity should be
able to outdo other astronomers, for
keenness of vision depends rather upon
the retina than the convexity of the
lenses of the eye, and the eyepiece of a
telescope can be f ccussed so as to Buit
the latter. But it does seem a little odd
that the gifted scientist in question
should habitually refrain from wearing
eyeglasses. Possibly he has a theory as
to the effect of their nse upon his visual
powers. '
The Way to Eat Candy.
I think much of the outcry against
candy is the result cf wrong methods of
use. It can often be safely taken at meal
time with good results. Scientists say
that the food, value of sugar is very
great. A pound of sugar contains much
more energy and power to support ani
mal life than a pound of meat. If candy
is taken under such conditions that it
will not derange the digestive apparatus,
it is perfectly wise and rational to be a
candy eater. Annals of Eygieue.
"Is D'Anber a good painter?"
"Yes; good as gold."
"Do his paintings sell?"
"Yes those who buy them. " De
troit Free Press.
A Kew Tent.
A cycling philosopher remarks as fol
lows: "You can tell the nationality of
a bicycle rider by the direction of his
eyes. An Englishman looks at his feet.
A German looks at the sky. A Spaniard
looks straighf ahead. A .Frenchman al
ways looks behind him. This last rule
is without exception. " Gaulois.
The attachments of mere mirth are
but the shadows of that true friendship
of which the sincere affections of the
heart are the sqh.-tance. Burton.
Salt is like g&od humor almost ev
erything la bettc for a pinch of it.
I know a Hjxt, a sunny nook.
Where linri ftxit babies come to play.
Where nature's lx st unfolded book
Eeveals its teachings oil the day.
There vb.oro tin- tij,'er lily lifts
Its liaiit-hty f-.iee to prttt tho sniilo
Of fcky blue heaven's snowy drifts
. Coma nr.i-j;Ut of worldly care nor guile,
" There, b -ile u ri:j;lii;K stream
The t 1 al its l.iu'h and prance
And toss tin ir yel'nw locks tht-t ;leam
Like tassrUd corn in breeze's dance.
Dear barefoot 1 tallies, reap the sweet
Of vonth and life and danee your best.
Twill come dreamlike from years' re-
In Ju r time to lull you rest.
II. s. Keller in Detroit Frii' Tress. '
ITow a Hunter nagged a Ton of Them In
Thirty Secouds.
"I believe I got as big a bag of bears
in as short a time as any man ever did,"
said Doc Stadley, the ex-sheriff aud beat
hunter of AIcndx:ino.
"A bag of bears?" exclaimed the
ycimg man who had just been telling
about a bag of snipe ho had once killed.
"What were they little fellows? What
is it you call them kittens? No, cubs;
that's it."
"No, sir. They were not kittens or
cubs. They were beais," declined Dc.
"I think 1 piled up about a ton of bear
meat in about o0 seconds. I was out
hunting in the southern put of Trinity
county about 17 or 1H years ago. We
had killed about 40 deer ami 3 panthers
and a bear or two in a couple of weeks,
and were pretty near ready to break
camp when I thought I would go out
and kill another deer to take heme
fresh. It was late in the afternoon, and
I was creeping along in the brush, when
suddenly I came out into a little open
tag. I stopped to see if there was any
sign of deer, and while I stood looking
about a big black, bear climbed up on
the trunk cf a big lir tree that had been
uprooted. He wasn't U0 yards away,
and I plugged him iu the car. Ho rolled
off the leg and down the hill toward me,
but before I had time to see if he was
dead another Lear climbed up on that
same log to see what the row was about.
I shot it in the head, and it rolled
down the same way the fit her had gone.
Up climbed a big 2-year-old to take its
place, and after I had shot it two big
yearlings, cue after the other, climbed
up on the log to bo shot.
"Every one roiled down the hill to
ward mo and was kicking and thrash
ing around not ten steps away. By that
time I camo to the conclusion that I was
in a bear country, and I didn't lose any
timo eliniliino : s:oliii. When I trot
-well braced iro among tho limbs,, I satJ
"and "pumped lead into that pile of bears,
Every time one kicked I gave him a
bullet, till they all stopped kicking. I
had five bears in one pile, and I think
they must have weighed over a ton al
together. " San Francisco P' '
Learning; a Foreign Language.
Some interesting statistics might be
collected on tho effect upon linguistic
power and accent of the possession cf a
musical ear. It would seem that a per
son with a good ear for music would be
more rapid in tho acquirement of a for
eign tonguo, and having acquired it
would possess a more perfect pronuncia
tion of the sounds than would a person
not having the same ready musical gift.
Similarly such a person would be
quick to attain the dialect of the coun
try in which he might bo living and to
adapt his speech to the brogue or pro
vincialism with which he found his ear3
The greater rapidity with which Ger
mans, Poles and Russians learn th
English language is surely not to be ao
counted for merely by stating that their
own more nearly resembles our language
than does that of tho French or Italian.
A Greek, for instance, learns English in
about half the time it takes au Italian
to acquire French, and a Russian will
speak French, English and German in
the same period that a Frenchman will
acquire a mero smattering of the two
Tho Southern Aurora.
On Feb. 1, in latitude CO degrees,
longitude 172 degrees 31 minutes, we
ran into open water again, having this
lime spent only six days in the ice pack.
On the 17th the annua appeared, stron
ger than I ever saw it in the north. It
rose from the southwest, stretching iu
a broad stream up toward the zenith
aud down again toward the eastern hor
izon. Tho phenomenon this time had
quite a different appearance from what
we saw on Oct. 20. It now presented
long shining curtains rising and falling
in wonderful shapes and shades, some
times seemingly close down to our mast
heads. It evidently exerted considerable
influence upon tbe magnetic needle of
our compass. C. E. Borchgrevink in
One Drawback.
There's no such thing in this life as
complete satisfaction. If a man has no
money, he is miserable, and if he has
lots of it, it is next lo impossible to in
vest it remuneratively. Thero is no busi
ness which is sure lo pay, not even tht
business of stealing, but that's because
there are so many persons in it, and
there be many more in it if the
penitentiary did not prevent it from be
ing open to everybody, and so be utter
ly ruined. Boston Transcript.
A countenance habitnally under the
influence of amiable feelings acquires a
beantv of the highest order from the fre
quency with which such feelings stamp
their character upon it. Mrs. S.C. Hale.
An indelible ink very commonly used
in the middle ages was made with a
basis of the trichloride cf gold applied
to a cloth dampened with a solution of
chloride of tin.
The war with the bey cf Tripoli be
gan June 10, 101, aud ended June 4,
lbOo. The number of men engagwl in
the naval force against Tripoli v.
Cheap Kate to Omaha.
On account of the G. A. II encamp
ment and Woman's Ilelief Corps, to be
held in Omaha February 12-1.1, the
B. & M. will make a rate of one fnre
for tbe round trip. Tickets will bo on
sale Fb. 11th and Ith; limit to retui n
Feb. 17. W. L. PicKF.TT, Agent.
Go to Torn Walling for reliable ab
stracts. Conveyancing a specialty
O'Tico first door east of the courthouse
Children Cry foF
Pitcher's Castoria.
school, notes.
Miss Elizabeth Osbo-n of Glen wood
and Miss Minnie? White were visitors
'at the High school We i : esd ay nfn
noon. ;
Charles Kennedy, who is b:'iolv !
thirteen, has mal an enviable record, '
being the youngest scholar in the
hiirh school room.
I " ... .
! ia recitation oi a gecg; apny cia-s
in the central building .yeste:day an
unusually bright student answered the
question, ''What aro the principal
ci,ies ' Nebraska?" in this way, "Lin-
coin is tiie capital, t'ialtsmoutu tne
principal city, Omaha, Lincoln and
Nebraska City are suburban towns."
The High school room will only ac
commodate sixty pupils, yet ninety are
in attendance and the nuni is not
crowded. This is done by having tho
senior aud sophomore classes attend
during the fore noon only, while the
others only attend during tho after
noon. The'r study hours are tnus
passed at homo.
Miss Anna Sullivan, a member of
the class of "5)5, was a visitor at the
high school M. nday afternoon. The
matter of Alumnis visiting tho school
is something thai, should bo done a
irreat deal more than it is. It is safe
to s.iy there are persons who have
grauated from our sdhool r.nd from
that day have never exorcised sulli
cient interest or appreciation to even
visit the school.
In the short space of tive hours
nineteen classes recite in the High
school. Tho seniors have chemistry,
physics, American literature and
Teachers.' lleview. The juniors tike
C:esar, geometry, English literature,
general history and botany. The
sophmores having rhetoric, Latin
(first year) English history and geom
etry, while the freshman study algcbr.;,
zoology, grammar and book keeping.
Tho high school graduating class
consisting of a baker's dozen (IU) of
l'lattsmouth's brightest Loys and girls
has -selected a motto "Forward, Up
ward" containing a letter for each
member of tho class. Nine girls and
four boy J go to in;iu up tho member
ship which is as follows: Marie
Swoboda, Myrtle Schlcgel, Jessie Old
ham, Luelia Mathews. Ellen Eikcn
bary, Louise Marten, Cora Walker,
Drew, Charles" Petterson, liny Wiles
and Clemmons Bruno. The average
age is eighteen, five-thirteenths being
the youngest that ever graduated here.
In the fteshuian class there are
foriy-one pupils, all of whom have four
recitations a day. In the sopnomo: e
there are twenty-five students, with a
daily recitation of four classes, while
the junior class also has twenty -live
students and five recitations u flay.
Tho senior class has thirteen members
who have four recitations. Besides these
there are three or four "special'' or
"extra course" students who take
studies with different classes through
out the day, all whom attend from two
to five classes. v
In the matter of tho declamatoty
school contest Superintendent Mc
Clelland this morning named a com
mittee consisting of Miss Louise
Smith, Miss'Olga Hajek and ltalph
White to ascertain tho number of
students who are willing to take part
in a home contest to-be held in March
for the selection of a representative to
represent the Plattsraouth schools in
the district contest at Pawnee City on
April 1, from whero three delegates
one from each class will be chosen to
represent the district in the state con
tt !.f A'jliJi.'g?.?'! " 1.'-t"
the rules governing tho selection of
contestants a contestant can not a sec
ond time enter a cl.:ss in which he or
she has won a first ptize, but having
once secured a second prize in a dis
trict or state contest are entitled to
enter this contest to try again foi' first
piaje. Under this rule, MisscMauJe
Mauzy having won a second prizo in
the state contest in the dramatic class,
she is entitled to enter the contest
without taking part in either a home
or district eoiit-.-st.
It not only is so, it must bo so. One
Minute Cough Cure acts quickiy, and
that's wht makes it go. F. O. Fricke
& Co.
Iho little daughter of M Feed
Webber, Holland, Mas.-., h d a. very
bad cold and cough which he had hoi
been able to cu.e with any thing. I
gave him a 2- cent bottle of Chnmbt r
laiu's Cough Remedy, s lys W. 1.
Ilolden, merchant and postm ster at
West Brimlield, and the next time I
saw him he said it o ked like a
charm. This remedy is intended t s
pecially for acute thro it and lung
diseases such as colds, croup and
whooping cough, and it is famous for
its cures. There is no danger in giv
ing it to children, for it contains
nothing injurious. For saie by ai
Not ire to l'ainters.
Bids will be received up until noon
Tuesday, tho 11th day of February,
1MH", for painting and ealsomining at
court house, according to tho speci
fications on file at the county clerk's
ofllee, the county lo furnish the ma
terial. Comir issio lers reserve tho
right lo reject any and ail bids.
James Roi!i;ut.-:on,
County Clerk.
Motiey to Loan
On long time aud on short notice ut
low rate of interest, on cood Cass
farm land. Enquiro at First National
bank, Plattsmouth, NeK
When Baby was sick, wo gare her Castoria.
When she v&s a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she bad Children, she gave them Castoria
for Infants and Children.
OTHERS, Do You Know .. t i r
Bateman'S Props, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called S.vth'uiK Syriij'-, an,:
most remedies for children are com jxi'-ed ol upmm or morpiicief
Jyn Yon Know that opium and tuoi j.l-.ine al e sttiie f inp narcotic poi.-.ons?
j)0 ynl, Know that in most countries drnyyitsare not permitted tohcll narcotu
without labeling them poisons ?
Do Von T
now that you should not
Unless you or your physician i;now of what ii
T) von Know that Castoria is a purely vcfjctablv; preparation, and .1 list of
its ingredients is published v-illi every 1)otLle? .
jj0 you Know that Castoiia is the prescription of the fatuous Dr. Samuel ritcher.
That it has been in ue for nearly thirty years, ami that more Castoria is now sold than
of all dlher remedies for children combined
y0 you Know that the Tatent Office Department of the l uited Stales, mid of
other countries, have issued exclusive riyht to Dt. l'itcher and his assigns to u-e th-w..rd
44 Castoria" and its formula, and that to imitate them is a state prison oUctisc '
Uo von Know that ore of the reasons for urantiii; this .eovernmeiit pu tecti, ,ti
was because Castoria had been proven to be ;1soI titcly li'jirmleN! f
no Von It now fiat 33 average doies ot Castoria are furnished for 33
vt'iitt, or one cent a dese?
j lo Von Know that wirn posses.-! oft his perfect preparation, your children may
be kepi well, and that you may have unbroken rot ?
Well. tlM'Str tiling! ate worth knowing. They are facts.
rlie facsimile
Mgnalurc of
Children Cry for
Of unusu:-.! iiiifn'.-t tt every n -.ii'.er
of this p:t e:' is the iiiiriouiroir-'t
made elsewhere in this issue by tho St.
I.oui.-i 0;i!i;-l)einccrnt, unquestion: bly
the rreat est -f American mnvsimnei .
The mail subscription price of tho
Daily anil Sumlay (Jlpbe-Peniocriit is
reduced at. otio blow, from twulv to
six dollars a year, placiny it within
the roach of all wim desire to tor"! ;iny
?.".?t.. .t . a ' . .,,
national campaign. The Weekly
Globe-Democrat remains at or.o dollar
a year, but is issued in Semi-Weekly
Hections of eight pages each, making
practically a large gv-rai-weekly paper
This issue is just the thing for the far
mer, merchant or professional
who bus not the time to rend a daily
paper but wishes to uep promptly and
thoroughly posted. It, is mado : up
with esDecial reference to the wants of
every member of the family, not on'y
giving ail the news, but, also a ;re:it
variety of interesting smd instructive
reading matteY of all kinds. Write
for free sample copies to (I i.or.e PltiNT
ixg Co., St. Loris, Mo.
Over One Hundred M'tniltry Vht-tttrrn.
Of Poultry IIousrt,Ineubators.lrood
ers and Brooder Appliances in Poultry
Keeper Illustrator Quarterly No 1.
Pi ico 25 cents, postpaid, or 75 cents for
the four numbers of ISO'i. Th.-tt lead
ing noultry magazine, the Poultry
Keeper, one year 50 cents, : both tho
Poultry Keeper and Illustrator a year
tonew subscribers for only eighty cents.
Sample Poultry Keeper free. Adure-s,
Poultry Keeper Co., Parksburg, Ches
ter Co., Pa.
V0l1nLye $100,000 to loan .atvv Ug
rate - ot
interest - 011 - weil-irnpi ovcu
Thk National r.x iianoi: '.,
Pialtstnoulh, Neh.
t" jl? (F
or ooecco
A Great Big" Piece forT
IO Cents'- a j
,,- uljiiii'w"ii.-iiiiwii m ipmiM i r-i "i r ri
permit any medicine to be feiveii ycmrelul.l
is composed
Ih on everv
Pitcher's Castoria.
ni all
P.catty's Oi'K;iiik sunt I'l urns.
Ilea. D.iniel P. I lenity, o! Washing
ton, New Jersey, lie- great Organ and
1 Vino manufacturer, is 1 uilding ninl
shipping more organs and piano than
ever. In l.'ii Mi-. lie ally lefl homo a
penniless plow boy, and ly his in
di.Diiiablc will he has worked his way
up so as to sell mi far, nearly lO'.l,' (! of
Ueatty's Organs and Pianos since 1S7'.
Votfiincr sceiiis to disiie;i rli n ht'n;
, ,
obstacles, laid in tits way, that whim!
have wrujKed an ordinal y man foi-evei ,
he turnl to an advertisement and
comes 01 of it, brighter than ever.
His instf ments, as is well known, are
very poiiolar mid are to be foun-i in ail
parts of tl o wo-ld. "o are informed
that (inifl g the next, ten years h" in
tends tost' ll 2"0, (l!l more of his make;
that ineii s a business of n.ouu.Mtn, if
ww avrif o them at 1 (U0 each. It i
a!roadytie largest, business of Ijj
kind in jdtistenee. Write or c ill ui:
Daniel Fy llently, Washington, Ni-v
Jersey, tfc catalogue.
I'ukt- OIT tin- Horns.
The upttorsig tied is now ready with
j a yood iOi table Hi'ito and tool, toj-e-i
move tliW veapons of horned cattle ai
ten contj.ier head.
If t hose who wis).
o have iji 'h work dorm ( will address
mo at I Jtek Muffs. Neb., they will he
jtrompi iy uiswenil. S. L. Kriti.oMi.
it irstiall, i riiluul Oenllsl.
i'-shall. line gold work.
Dr. Ml
rshall, gold and porcelain
Dr. Mr-hall, crown and bridge wc
Dr. rshall, teeth wil hout plate.
Dr. $rhall, all kinds of liilings
m J -f. jha shall, all kinds of plate,
lir. Aiai -shall, perfect titling- p!a' -Dr.
Marshall, nil wor k w iri-ant--!.
AU the bitest appliances for I ' '
;':!! (!!. ti'.l work.