Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (March 17, 1897)
THE SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS-HERALD, PLATTSMOUTH, NEB., MARCH 17, 1897.
J JLI3HEO WEDNESDAYS AND
... BY THfc ...
NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY
D. POLK, EDlTuKf
One Year, in advance, ....
One Year, in advance, . . -Six
T.?F LARGEST CIRCULATION
Of any Cass County Paper.
BRYAN is evidently feeling better.
He said,in"an interview'yesterday that
"the United States would not go out
of business under anyadministration,
our progress can not be blocked."
We are gladjto note 6uch confidence in
Carter Harkison, eon of the ex
mayor, bearing the same name, was
nominated;bj the democrats of Chi
cago.for mayor yesterday. Carter is
a silverite and he will ccine as near
being mayorjas Jhe will in going to
heaven by the balloon route.
It is 6aid Billy Bryan is going to
trample on Mark Hanna's ground
again. He has promised to canvass
Onio next year in the interest of John
R. McLeantfor United States senator.
It would seem that Mr. Bryan should
have gotten enough of Mark Ilanna in
his bout last fall.
Secretary Morton was tendered
a splendid farewell reception In Wash
ington,; yesterday, and it would be
merited trecognitiontof his fidelity to
Nebraska and his; ability as a public
officer if he were; given a cordial wel
come home by the entire state. Ne-
braskariCity ought to arrange some)
President McKinley has ap
pointed We Sinclair steward of the
White, house, he being the one who
enjoyed that position under the last
administration. We assume from
this he is a democrat, but when
McKinley reflected on how fat he
kept Cleveland he considered it well
to extend the civil service rules to
him and keep.him in office. Fremont
The whole northwest will have a
surplus of water when spring opena
Floods are looked for on all the big
rivers, and the lakes will be filled to
overflowing. It was less than eighteen
months ago, ydu will remember, that
the croakers were discoursing upon
tne gradual change of the interior of
the continent into a desert. They are
now mourning because It is in uanger
of becoming a swamp. Slate Journal.
President McKinley has already-
shown a degree of statesmonship and
political lairness that the Major por
tion' of his party will applaud. Men
who held office under Harrison are
given to understand that "there are
others" and they must take a back
seat. It requires quite a fine exhibit
of gall anyway for a man to hold office
four years under Harrison and ther.
try to crowd good men out in otder tt
get another whack at the public crib.
But theie.are plenty of that kind anc
McKinley has done himself proud in
telling them to stand back.
THE Pawnee Republican has been
delving in the cocoanut and has dis
covered the milk therein. It says
"The reason Bartley is60lowin turn
ing over the cash, and the lack ol
rapid motion on the part of legisla
ture to hasten tho 'pass-over,' is said
to be owing to the fact that Gov.
Holcomb is very much interested in
at least one bank that owes the state
considerable money, and that if the
cash were demanded instanter the
governor's bank, along with the
'black boar pig' and the cow called
'Speck' would go to thewalL"
General Thayer is out gunning
for anotheri'.office, as has been hi?
diurnal custom for half a century. It
the pubiic owes the general anything
more, we are in favor of his reducing
his bill to writing then we can raise
the desired amount, pay him off in
cash and get him to subside. There
seems to benoJ,easier method of get
ting him down off the perch, which
he usurps with all the airs and self-conceit
of a man whose coat would be sev
eral sizes too large for George Wash
ington or Abraham Lincoln. General,
in the name of suffering humanity,
won't you subside ?
The plan of a crowd of so-called re
publicans at Lincoln to interfere with
the count of the amendment ballots is
a piece of small business that the party
itself should not be charged with. II
the amendments carried, the public is
entitled to know it, and if the two pop
ulist judges are elected by only a ma
jority of one vote we hope to see them
seated on the supreme bench. We
are glad Governor Hoi comb has inter
posed and that the courts can not
block the way of a fair count. There
are two honest republicans on the can
vassing board, and we have no fears
of any'stufTing the hat." There
publican party has always stood for
ftir play, and the rank and file con
demn severely any subterfuge that
miy be resorted to looking to the pre
vention of a fair count of the ballots.
Old fashioned oak tanned leather
(that lasts twice as long as the chemi
cal quick tanned - leather) is what
August Gorder uses, and the result is
if a man buys hia harness once he will
fcave no other.
ing operation of tho McKinley larilt
75 p.i cent ef all lha woo! -gro.vi in
the United Slates was spun and woven
in American mills and, converted i-i'.o
clothing for American people. Dur
ing the operation of the Wiifon taiitT
less than S3 per cent has been uied
this. During the four years preced
ing t he passage of the WiIsvjQ Tariff
less than -i per cent lias bet'U u-ed
thus. Du; ing tbe four years preced
ing the pasugo of the Wits-on ili the
imports of woolen goods averaged
12,0(.K,000 pounds a year; during the
lirst year of the fuil operation of ibis
disastrous measure the imports t-csj to
40,(00.000 pounds. This is bad enough
as it stands, but it means more th;.n
it at first seems; a very largo par i of
the so-called woolen imoris were
shoddy; 2,000,0UU pounds of this vile
stuff were imported in one year.
The revenue from tariff duties during
the first twenty-seven months of the
McKinley law was $430,100,100; during
the lirst twenty-seven mt-nth- of the
Wilson ta iff w;.s 34S,0J,(;00, a de
crease of S 82,000,000. Duri:i.' the same
periods tt.e internal revenue fell from
$3 43,000, COO to $o01,0!0,000, a dec ease
of $42,000,000, total shrinkage of
revenue under democratic administra
tion, $124,000,(00. During tho liscal
year 1S95 the deilcit, which is the
amount by which the income of the
government fell short of its expendi
ture, was $43,000,000; for lSOU it was
$23,000,000; for the 'year ending June
30, 1S07, it was likely to be $Gi),000,000;
for the seven months between June,
1S06, and February, 1897. a deficit of
$43,000,000 is shown.
INFORMATION A SO Ol'INIONS.
General Thayer, who is down at
Washington looking for an office, was
taken quite ill with grip yesterday. A
man at his ago, drawing $10'3 per
month pension, ought to bs itisfied
to stay at hf me.
The agent for Harnum & Bailey's
show has closed a contract with Mi?
Ella Ewmg, the Missouri giantess
whereby she is to exhibit with said
show for tho term of twenty -six weeks
commencing April 1, at $120 par week
with her own and her mother's ex
penses paid; also her father's ex
penses for six visits to her at what
ever point they may be at the time he
may desire to visit her. E.la is twenty
live years of age, weighs 200 pound
.nd stands eight ft.et tour and one half
inches in height. She was born oa
farm near Gorin and is never as happy
as when at her country home. It
said that she is a modest country girl
wit h a lovely disposition and a good
conversationalist. This sum of 62,34
for six month's wck is proof that i
pays to be the tallest lady on earth
to wtucn nor.or 3iiss i-lla is u: qucs
tionnbly entitled. Ex.
It is said that up in Gas county
inoe a certain young man was lined
il for hugging a girl the young men
fear even to embrace an opportunity
ind the other girls have boye- ttcd tht
grirl who brought tho suit for damage
isainst the fellow who huired ner.
Nebraska City News.
iiovernor leeuy or Kansas has p ir
ily zed the "reform" forces everywhere
oy vetoing a Mil regulating the rail
roads of that st;Ue. And this is tht
same Governor Leedy who was elec
.ed on a platform which promised tc
"blow blood into the ears of corpora
uons. It must be the corporations-
nave been whispering in his ear
Governor Leedy mude a mistake when
ho tried to explain the matter in
4, ( 00-word mcssape. He could have
shortened it to I just tell you that
th?y saw me." Ex.
A man in Bedford, Iowa, hue sued
oaD er for $10,000 damages because an
irticle was printed announcing that
the plaintiff's wife had eloped, where
is she had not done so. Well, it is
criminal to raise false hopes li!.o tl;a'
without sufficient foundation. Ex.
ATCHISON liLOliE SIUIITS. 'JZZZ
Hard work is the easiest way of kil
.any man aoie to eat pie need not
worry about his health.
Lent is a sort of Keelov treatment
for the dissipation of women.
More national problems are settled
in shoe shops than in congress.
A good many rac-n think it is no 6in
to drink whisky in a drug store.
lou have prooably observed that
when you want to talk, the other fel
low hag the same ambition.
In speaking of the iila that flesh is
heir to, old flesh and vcuog -flesh do
not belong to the same category.
Clothes are like horses; if you want
something good you must pay a fancv
pneo, even if timps are hard.
FKEE! 1KEK! FKtE!
Unprecedented Offer To the Sick.
To all who desire med:cal services
will furnish medicines for two months
treatment for only $1.50; for threo to
four months treatment, 52 50. To
tb ose who are not able to pav any
thing for medicines and will bring me
a line from their pastor stating the
same, l will furnish them medi
cines free of charge. Never can the
afiiicted expect such an offer aain.
W nat 1 have done for those I have
treated here formerly and now is suf
ficient guarantee of perfect satisfac
tion in all cases. This offer holds
good for a few days oniy.
DR. W. M. FOLLETT.
Torturing, itching, scaiy skin erup
tions, burns and scalds are soothed at
once and promptly healed by De
Witt's Witch Hjzel Salve, the best
known cure for piles. F. G. Fricke &
THE MEED OF AN EXTRA S
Th.- I iter "ii a ' 'i
r,iilnirin i r. .iSOfl.i wllV ill!
Prints or lithographs may be trans
ferred to glass by a very simple process.
The glass U cleaned with alcohol and a
polisher, then coated with fine dammai
varnish, laid on very evenly. It is then
put away in a place where theie is no
dnst, where it is to remain until it is so
sticky that whe-n touched with tho finger i
the glass, if a small plate, may be lilted ,
bv the adhesion. The picture to be trans
ferred must be soaked in rainwater until
it is completely saturated, then placed
between sheets of blotting paper and
gently pressed. This removes all su
perfluous water. Now put the pictures,
face down, upon the sticky side of the
glass. The utmost care is necessary in
placing it, as one-e it touches it cannot
be moved without danger of tearing ont
pieces of the print. When it is adjusted,
begin at one corner and press the picture
closely upon the adhesive surface, watch
ing it continually to see that no air bub
bles appear between the picture and the
varnished surface. When this is finished,
put the picture away again, let it re
main until quite dry, then lay a wet
towel over the back cf the picture until
tho paper is thoroughly soaked.
Now begin at one corner, and, with
the fingers, frequently dipped in water
so that they will remain wet, rub off
the white paper. Continue this until all
the white portion is removed. This will
leave only the color of the picture upon
the glass. At the finish give the back a
rather heavy coat of transparent var
nish. Let it dry thoroughly and add a
very thin second coat. When this is per
fectly dry, frame the picture with a very
thin glass over the varnished side. Hang
in the window as a transparency. A
few attempts may be, necessary before
expert handling is acquired, but perse
verance will bring success, and with
care and a little ingenuity very many
beautiful pictures may be prepared at
the most trifling expense. New York
Early English Bindings.
During the reign of Elizabeth the
fashion in binding underwent a consid
erable change, the graceful simplicity
of the early work, with its rather severe
and restrained ornament, giving place
to a heavy, overdecorated style, in which
a superabundance of gilding hid pover
ty of design. This style reached its
height in the bindings produced for
James I, which were commonly dotted
all over with flowers-de-luce or thistles,
while the corners were filled with a
heavy bloek of coarse design. During
the reign of Charles the bindings were
as a rule copied from French work and
the designs carried out with very small
tools; but, though foreign influence was
strongly felt at first, the English bind
ers 6oon struck out a line of their own,
and Samuel Mearne, the binder to
Charles II, produced some admirable
work and seems to have introduced the
quaintly shaieil panel which gave the
name of cottage binding to a certain
class of work. At a little later date an
Edinburgh binder whose name is un
known, but whose work is easily distin
guishable, executed some marvelous
pieces of work on very dark greeu mo
A Parliament Ciintoiu.
Before the rpecch from the throne is
read, when the houses are resumed in
the afternoon, by the lord chancellor in
the house rjf lords and the speaker in the
house of commons, it is the practice in
both houses to read one bill a first time
pro forma in order to assert their right
of deliberation without reference to the
immediate cause of summons. This
practice is enjoined in the house of lorels
by a standing order. In the house of
commons the same form is observed
pursuant to ancie-nt custom and of the
following resolution, passed March 22,
1603: "That the first day of every sit
ting in every parliament some one bill
and no more, receiveth a first reading
for form sake. " In the house of com
mons the clerk of parliaments produces
an ancient document which lias served
this purpose for at least a century, en
titled "A bill for effectually prevent
ing clandestine outlawries," which is
duly read a first time and ordered to be
read a second time and will never be
heard of again till the opening of the
next session. Loudon News.
Marvelous Mechanism of the Human Body.
The human body is an epitome in na
ture of all mechanics, all hydraulics, all
architecture, all machinery of every
kind. There are more than 310 mechan
ical movements known to mechanics to
day, and all of these are but modifica
tions of those found in the human body.
Here are found all the bars, levers,
joints, pulleys, pumps, pipes, wheels
and axles, ball and socket movements,
beams, girders, trusses, buffers, arches,
columns, cables and supports known to
science. At e very point man's best me
chanical work can Le shown to be but
adaptations cf processes of the human
body, a revelation cf first principles
used in nature. William George Jordan
in Ladies' Home Journal.
The Pandects of Justinian.
The pandects of Jnstiniau, the most
complete body of Roman laws ever col
lected, were supposed to be lost, but in
113 , when Amalfiwas taken and plun
elered by the Pisans, a private soldier
found a copy which he sold to an officer
for a few pence. The value of the discov
ery was soon apparent and the precious
volume was taken to Pisa and stored in
the city library. Whe n Pisa was stormed
by the Florentines, in 1415, the precious
volume was captured and taken to Flor
ence, where it was placed in the library
oi me iueaici.
Skilled nursing is now regarded as of
quite as much significance as expert
medical attendance. Those whose means
will permit of it generally e mploy train
ed nurses, and between the professional
assistant of the physician in the home
and hcispital treatment for various ail
ments the old conditions of the sickroom
have almost passed awav. Baltimore
"Our Hoys" and the Library.
lbe people of I'lattsmoulh now
have an excellent opportunity of aid
ing the public libjary, which is in
great need tif new books Everyone
who has at heait the welfare of their
town and young people, should en
courage in every possible way the
coming performance of "Our Boys"
Friday and Saturday nights of this
week. Seats ara ne w on sale at Lehr-
Carriages, buggies, sieighs und har
ness at A. Gorder'e. L-irgest line in
Cass county to select from.
A Hindoo Made of Bobber. - !
A Hindoo named Bava Luchman Dass
is attracting the interested attention of j
the London medical profession. Mr.
Dass is a Yogi, and if all Yogis are like
Mr. Dass the ordinary treatises on an
atomy must be subjected to revision. He
was exhibited to the Students' Anatom-
ical society of bt. Ueorge s Hospital and
introduced by the lecturer as "an nnu-1
sually complicated specimen of the In
dian Yogi a Brahman, namely, of a
very high caste who goes through cer
tain religious exercises with a view of
qualifying himself better for paradise."
These religious exercises seem to take a
physical form, and Mr. Dass, a little,
dark gentleman, sat upon the table and
proceeeled to exhibit a selection from the
84 abnormal positions which he has put
in 40 solid years in learning.
He seemeel to have ligaments of the
gutta percha persuasion, while his
joints evidently work on all bearings.
He formeel his legs into a cravat and
tied them about his neck. He hopped
about on one hand and strolled about
jauntily on his knees, a position which
is said to greatly assist thought, though
the thoughts of a white man in such a
position would hardly be fit for publica
tion. He foldeel his legs tightly around
his boely and stood thoughtfully on his
finger tips for several minutes, in which
posture he eleclared he was able to re
main for seven days. However, as the
meelical students elid not wish to carry
out this particular experiment to its bit
ter end, Mr. Dass proceedeel to tie him
self up in a knot and to go to sleep on
one leg like a flamingo. Then sitting
down suddenly he brought the soles of
his feet together, his knees being at such
an acute angle that nothing short of
complete dislocation could have made
the performance possible. The lecturer
endeavored to follow his movements on
an extremely suggestive looking skeleton
which he had by his side and finally
came to the e-ou elusion that Mr. Dass
had no ligaments at all. London
Treacherous Cape Cod.
Nobody knows how many vessels have
been wrecked on Cape Cod since the
bleak December day when the Mayflower
rounded Race point and sought shelter
in what is now the harbor of Province
town. The number is very great, how
ever, and the loss of life on this most
dangerous part of the whole New Eng
land coast has been something appalling.
A list, admitted to be incomplete, of
the wrecks since 1S73 shows that 151
vessels, including three steamers, have
gone to pieces on the pitiless sands of
the cape, and, had not the waves always
hastened to remove the evidences of
their work, the shore all the way from
Chatham, at the elbow of Massachu
setts' elbow, to the crock of her bent
hand woultl be piled high with the ribs
and planking of shattered vessels. A
large proportion of the cape s victims
are coasting schooners, with only an oc
casional bark or brig. These disasters,
therefore, rarely attract much attention,
but they arc tragical none the less, and
almost every storm aelds to the number
of dreadful stories which the lighthouse
keepers and members of the life saving
service have to tell. New "iork Times.
Kuglinh as a- Cursing Medium.
A ple asing testimonial to the resources
of the English language was given at
Mauche-stcr. An inquiry was being held
as to a house reputed to be used for gam
bling. It was frequented by poor Jews,
and they were stated in a general way
to have spoken their own Yiddish ex
cept when they wished to swear. Then
they used English. Our oaths appear to
be simpler and stronger than those of
any other tongue. The Spaniards',
though it must bo admitted they are
coarser, are too elaborate. They 6wear,
not in words, but in sentences. The
same may be said of Italian execrations.
French oaths are a failure. They beat us
in slang, but in simple objurgation they
are nowhere. German imprecations
mean a gooel eleal, but that is just where
they fail. The essence of a goexl round
oath is mystery. And that is why Amer
ican swearing, though sonorous, misses
its mark. There is too much thought in
it St. James Gazette.
A fuse burned out in one of the Weth
ersfield cars, and the car at once came
to a standstill. After a moment the mo
torinan opened the front door, and, put
ting in his head, inquired, "Can any
lady lend me a hairpin?" His singular
request was at once complied with, and
in a ehort time the car was again under
way. "What did you want that hairpin
for?" askeel the woman who had sup
plied it of the conductor when that of
ficial came to collect her fare. "Tj
make a fuse out of," was the reply,
"and I guess you are entitled to ride
free this trip. ' And she did, while the
other passengers applauded heartily.
Captain (to stowaway) So, you
young rascal, you ran away from home,
did you? You ought to be thrashed for
leaving home anel thrasheel again for get
ting aboard a ship without permission.
Stowaway Please, sir, my sister
commenced takin music lessons an prae
ticiu scales on the piancr, an I thought
there wouldn't be uopianers on ships
'Come to my arms, my son. I had a
musical sister once myself." New
The Friend Didn't the parson's visit
The Widower He's a poor hand at
The Friend Why, what did he say?
The Widower Said she wasn't dead,
but gone before. Illustrated Bits.
Mistress Why, Bridget, what on
earth are you doiusr with all tho broken
dishes on the shelf?
Brielget Sure, mum, yez towld me
Oi wor to replace every one Oi broke.
I'ooghs Are Warnings
oi femetniDfr amiss m the throat or
lunjjs. Don't mind the eough, mind
the cause. Use the remedy that cures
the couh by curing the cause. Bal
lard's Horehound Syrup cure Throat
and Lune Troubles, Whooping Coug-h,
etc., the right way. Quick, Su-e,
S.ifo. Mrs. W. B. Evans. Clearwater.
Kan., writes: "Fix year aeo my
husbind lay sick f&r three months;the
Doctors said ho had Quick Consump
tion. One bottle of Ballard's Hore
hound Svrup cured him." Price 25
and 5 ) Cents. Soli by F. G. Fricke
Whose Was It? " "
A scholar traveling in the east Bars
that he was once in camp with his j
xxxuu uiuuna, a niixu oj. iwuuixii tun cub, j
in a wretched Phrygian village far from ;
the track of travelers. As they were j
striking tents in the morning a heavy
faced boy brought Mr. Ramsay a hand-!
ful of bronze for sa:c. He sorted it rap
idly on the palm - ' his hand and fonnd
among the rubbish j.-- very rare coin of
Hierapolis. Then he put it all back
again in the boy's ou'. stretched palm and
offered half a dollar for the lot. The boy
accepted the bid, gave back the handful,
took his money and disappeared while
the exultant purchaser went chuckling
off among the horses.
Ten minutes later the boy appeared
again, and, going up to the other Eng- ,
lishman, offered another handful of rub
bish among which was the same rare
Hierapolitan coin. The gentleman kept
the bronze in his hand and offered a
half dollar for it, which the boy refused,
though the bargain was eventually con
cluded for a dollar.
Then the gentleman, in high glee,
hailed his companieai and, showing his
purchase, informed him that he was not
the only man who possessed a coin of
"Let us compare," said other,
emptying the pocket where . ronze
He sorted the lot and felt in every
pocket. No coin of Hierapolis was there.
To this day three questions remain un
answered: How did the bey retain the cein in
the first instance in ortler to sell it over
How, in that remote rrgicn, far fror.i
the haunts ef travelers, did he know the
value of his find?
And to which purchaser elid the coil:
really belong? Youth's Companion.
His Sweet Voice.
The best of men are at times liable to
inake very serious mistakes. A man in
a Leicestershire village woke in the
night and heard what he supposed to be
the harsh grating of a saw on a hard
board and at once jumped to the con
clusion that some bold, bud burglar was
sawing a hole in the front eloor.
He slipped ont of bed, glided like a
specter into the hall and again listened
and this time became fully satsfied that
hs first suspicions were correct.
Seizing his fusty guu, he ponied a
handful of powder and ditto cf shct i:?to
each barrel, capped it and, softly rais;iig
an up stairs window, blazed away in
the darkness, the shot being followed by
a howl of pain from below.
He then hurriedly drew on a few of
his most necessary garments and went
to investigate the matter, and upon the
first step found the wounded form of a
neighboring youth, who, in feeble tones,
explained that he had come over to sere
nade his sweetheart, the old man's only
daughter, with a song and that when be
was shot he was diiving ahead as best
he could on "Swee t Spirit, Hear My
He expressed ro Fnrpri.je at the old
man's mistake, but tliini-s that ho might
have at lea.-t yelled "Who's there?" be
fore he pulled the' tiigger, but the shoot
er said ho was somewhat excited and
just a little scared, so didn't step to
think. Pearson's Weekly.
The Gillie's Excuse.
It is well known that the quern has a
dislike to the smell of tobacco, and even
such a constant smoker as the Prince of
Wales is careful to deexlorize himself a1?
much as possible before being received
by his royal mother. Perhaps the late
John Brown took her majesty's aversion
more cewlly than any one else, fer his
6porran was always crammed with a
mixture peculiarly black and strong.
On one occasion the late Duke of
Sutherland sent semie liveeleer to Wind
sor uuder the charge of his head keeper,
who, having seen his charges safely
housed, foregathered with Brown, and
smoke and whisky speedily combined in
no small quantities. While the carouse
was progressing John was hastily sum
moned to the queen's presence1, anel
away he went without changing his
clot he's. His sovereign lady seKjn detect
ed the peccant odor and repreiached
Brown with it.
"Hech! Your majesty," said Brown,
"it's nae my fault. It's jexist 'contact'
with the duke's keeper." He was for
given on the spot. London Telegraph.
The Saturday Review says that when
he was in Egypt Mark Twain hired two
Arab guides to take him to the pyra
mids. He was familiar enough with
Arabic, he thought, to understand and
be understood with perfect ease. To his
consternation ho found that be could
not comprehend a word that either of
the guides uttered. At the pyramids he
met a friend, to whom hes made known
his dilemma. It was very mysterious,
Twain thought. "Why, the explanation
is simple enough," said the friend.
"Please enlighten me, then," said
Twain. "Wliy, you should have hired
younger men. These olel fellows have
lost their teeth, and, of course, they
don't speak Arabic. They speak gum
Arabic." A Wonderful Scholar.
Antonio Magliabecchi, the famous
Florentine scholar, was remarkable not
only for the amount and variety of his
kuowlenlge for he knew ace-urately 60
different languages but also for his in
cessant labors as a student anel libra
rian. "He usually passed the whole
night in study and when exhausted u .
ture demanded rest a straw chair Hjr, e(j
for a couch and an old threadbar cloak
for a coverlet.
The people living at Peak's island.
Me., are so healthy that the
who attempted to ni-.ke a livhn? by re-
. mainmg there failed, and the islanders,
sick ana wen alike, contribute a certain
wuuu j , winning ujiiL paivi xur
services, to keep him there.
Public exposure of horse flet-h for sale
is authorized in Denmark, Sweden and
parts of France.
From Cripple Creek.
After the big fire in Cripple Creek,
I took a vet v severe cold and tried
many remedies without help, tho cold
odv becoming more settled. After
i!ain- three small bottles of Chamber-
lain't) Cough R medy, both the cough
ami cold left me, and in this high alti
tude it takes a meritorious cough
remedy to do any good. G. B. Hender
son, editor Daily Advertiser. For
sale by all drugg-Uts.
DeWitt's Colic & Cholera Cure.
Pica-Mint, quick rasalts, safe to a.
BP53 HISTY years otwrratlna of
j millions of person, permit tin to npea.k cf it without gtislMg.
It la nnqneatlonakly h Trost remedy for Infant and Children
the world ha ever Iraovrn. It la hannlean. Children like It. It
jrfvea them health. It -grill aave their livea. In It Mother, have
omethlng -which la aihsoltttelrafo ftnel practically pwfecttta
Castorla destroy Worm.
Castor! a allayaFoverlshne.
Castoria proventa vomiting Sour Cnrd.
Castoria cnrca Piarrhcea and "Wind Colle.
Caatoria relicvca Teething Tronhlea.
Castoria caret Constipation and flatulency.
Caatoria wntraliae'-. the effect of enrhonio acid g or polaonona air.'
Castoria doe not contain raorTijblnwopinTn, or other narcotic property.
Cawtorla agiiTiltie h ftvd, rcgnlatc the wtomachand powela,.
giving healthy and aagrtjl g?.
Castoria la pnt up in g?lTJ?lYitj?Jpot aold ln tnlIf"
Don't allow any cae to nell yon ar rthing else pit the plea or pronil
that it la "jnst a good" and "will answer overy purpose.
Roe rnn o-et C - A - 5 - T - O
Children Cry for
tsiSBXM Iff 'til
THE OLD RELIABLE
Has a larger stock than ever which must be
sold and he has made prices that will sell the
Nothing is nicer than an Easy Chair, an ele
gant Picture; or a conve nient Writing Desk.
Pearlman has them to give away or next
thing to it.
He has the sole agenc y for the best Stove
on earth, the
in all sizes and designs, Nr y other house in
Cass county "carries h4alf so large a stock and
none can compete ou price? i, as hi?Pavs casn
for his goods.
to call and see our fiplendid stock and get
prices. No trouble to
Dgf the Place
Opp. Court House.
When Baby wm sick, wt. ave her Castoria.
When she vaa Child, she cried for Castoria
When she became afiss, she ctuvg to Castoria.
BTea aha h&4 Chfldrea, she gave them Castoria.
- R - I -
1 on every
show good. Remem-
sa m ra fa rv n
H L 3 V B A l3
j KhenraatUm Cnrnl 1D a Uj.
J "Mystic Cure" for Rheumatism and
Xe talalgia radically cures in one to
(three days. Its action upon the eys
1 tern is remarkable and mysterious. It
.removes at onco the cause :ind the
disease immediately disappears. The
: first doso greatly benefits, 75 cents.
( Sold by F. G. Fricke & Co., druggists.
Powered by Open ONI