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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1913)
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913.
Copyright. 191 1, by the Bobbs-MerriU
t Lovers of Romance, attention
Here's a story you will like. It
tells of mystery under the dreamy
moon of the Pacific islands and
of love in the shady lanes of New
England and what more can a
story reader want? The mystery,
of course, is introduced early in
the tale, and the 'love follows
close after. Together they go
tand in hand through the pages
if the story, never parting com
Jany until the final chapter.
There the mystery departs, but
th love remains.
Tou know, of course, about the
auftor, Lloyd Osbourne. He
leaned how to write in a worthy
school, for he is a stepson of
Robert Louis Stevenson. And no
greater story teller than the latter
A Voice at the Telephone.
1X55- cried Matt "I don
know -what you're talking
about. You're mistaken
wto said I "was a king?"
"Soxr, It's jio good putting me off
like that." said Mr. Maynard. "If It's
In the New York Clarion first. It ha
fo be In the Munaswan Banner second.
Bt wouldn't be fair If yon didn't give
us second place, considering 7011 were
born and raised here, and owe that
much to the town. I've got a cracker-
jack stenographer waiting in the of
fice, two typists, and the operator's
holding the wire for the Associated
Tress, so get your hat, and come along
quick, like a good chap."
"I wish you would tell me what
you're talking about," exclaimed Matt,
growing Impatient. "Is your office In
a lunatic asylum or "where?"
"Then you haven't seen It?" asked
Mr. Maynard. offended and Incredu
Ions, searching the younger man's face.
"The big front page Sunday story of
the Clarion the New York Dally
"Of course I haven't."
The editor, recovering his good na
ture, drew a newspaper from his over
coat pocket, and flattened it out with
"There It is," he said.
The staring scare heads swam before
HAIL, TO THE KING!
ROTAIj BROUGHTON1 returns to
CHILDHOOD S HOME.
KING OP THE KANAKAS HERE.
PEARti ISLANDS AND DEEP WATER
SHIPS FLY HIS FLAG IN FAROFP
PACIFIC. WHILE COPPER HUED
SUBJECTS LOUT LOW TO MAT
ROMANTIC STORT OF MANASWAN
BOY SHIPWRECKED IN LABYRIN
THINE SEAS AND HIS AMAZING
RISE TO GREATNESS.
Would Murder Him For His Teeth Isles
Where Old Men's Beards Pass as Cur
rency Palm Wine Jags. With Ten Thou
sand Savages on the Blink How the
Christian Half of Tapatuea Massacred
the Heathen Half Beachcombers, Pi
rates and Mysterious Characters Vio
linist Who Held Attacking Cannibals
Ppellbourd Till Wind Saved the Ee
' calmed Vessel Black Pearls and Gold
Lipped Shell Fungus. Beachdamar. Am
bergris and Sharks' Kins Vast Lagoons
Awaitinjr Modern Exploitation, but Mat
thew First Would Leave Them as They
Are His Majesty Only Smiles at Ques
tions and Remarks Significantly That
He Is SatIsfled-J2O7,00O Worth of Pearls
In a Matchbox Royal Plans Uncertain,
but Will Probably Remain Here a Few
Months Say. Girls. Don't Any of Tou
Want to Be a Queen?
Matt had scarcely reached the end
when there was a violent commotion
outside horses galloping, men descend
ing excitedly, the porch shaking with
the tramp of feet, and pull, pull, pull
at the bell as though the house were
on fire. A second later a crowd of
newspaper men and photographers
surged Into the room, spattering the
carpet with mud and snow; a noisy.
Jostling throng in heavy overcoats, all
demanding "the Kanaka king."
"Me first, gentlemen," cried May
nard. grabbing Matt as though he were
a bale of goods. "The king's mine till
"The dickens he is!" exclaimed one
of the mob, elbowing up to Matt.
"We're all in 6n this, aren't we. boys?"
"Yon bet we are," came from a dozen
Matt rose, speechless with rage, and,
tearing himself clear, strode to the
door and up to his bedroom. Here
with a bang he locked himself in. the
whole pack pounding at his heels like
school boys after a runaway.
"I'm not a king," he roared through
at them. "There's not a word of truth
in that idiotic article. The first fellow
that breaks down my door will get his
It was fully half an hour before they
descended, disheartened and growling,
to bundle Into their sleighs and depart.
-Three hoots for the kingP cried one
of them, trying to lead off, but his
suggestion metwith jno response and
the jingling bells drowned his solitary
A little later there was a shuffling,
lumbering sound outside Matt's door,
and Iloyt's husky voice came through
"Shay, ole man. yon aren't angry
with me. aro you? Good joke. Dresh
it tip a bit and git fir dollarsh! Didn'
mean any harm shole and honor, didn'
mean any harm. Great newspaper
stuff, 6hat story. Royal Broughton re
turnsh to childhood's home, and I got
fir dollarsh for It. Come along and
palnsh town red. Come along, you
The Manaswan Banner printed the
Clarion tale in full and by that one is
sue lifted Matt from obscurity to local
Matt's own appearance contributed
not a little to the deception. Men who
have led adventurous lives on the fron
tiers of civilization nsually get a pe
culiar stamp a peculiar and marked
individuality. Matt was not only good
looking, but there was something no
nsual, attractive and even distinguish
ed about him. It was Impossible for
any one to "place" Matt; the Sherlock
Holmeses were always baffled; he fit
ted into no class and yet bad an "air.
This capacity to rouse interest, favora
b!e Interest, Is a human possession of
great value. It has also, of course, its
drawbacks. When the Banner raised
Matt to kingship Manaswan was thrill
ed, but not altogether surprised.
Manaswan had long been aware "that
he was somebody out of the way.
One result of the grotesque fiction
was to bring Matt Into contact with
some of the better families of the
place. The Cleghorns, the Randalls,
the Rnssells and the Bucks all in
some manner or other contrived to
scrape acquaintance with." him. ' These
social overtures, made first out of
sheer curiosity and In most instances
Inspired by the women, opened to Matt
a number of pleasant, if somewhat
stiff and old fashioned, households.
And he was led finally Into the extrav
agance of buying evening clothes and
began to cut a modest dash in Mana
It wasn't the best society, however.
There was an upper crust still, to
which the Cleghorns, the Randalls, the
Russells and the Bucks were as hourls
outside the gates. In this higher realm
were the Marshalls, the old general
and his daughter, who rode thorough
bred horses and lived within a . vast
park; the Derwents, owners of the
shoe factories; the Bells, and others
an aristocracy of wealth and compact
ly exclusive. The old general had been
American minister to half the courts
of Europe and was described as very
Matt enjoyed the homespun gayeties
to which he was now so often Invited
the candy pullings, the parties where
they played games, the Jolly sleighing
rides and suppers. They offered him
a more enlivening companionship than
he found in the boarding house, which
In contrast grew drearier every day
till its fly specked walls took on the
aspect of a morgue. But money was
ebbing fast, and the arrival of spring
and Daggancourt's lengthening face
all hastened his resolution to leave
Manaswan and pay a flying visit to
Kentucky to spy out the land. The
mules were calling, and it was time
for dreams to become realities! Dag
gancourt would have bought a pair
in Manaswan, loaded their Joint ef
fects on a wagon and started off. But
Matt was not such a burner of bridges.
ITe woftld prudently inspect mule ter
ritory and mule conditions and then
return with well formulated mule
While nerving himself to depart ana
putting it off from day to day on one
excuse or another, he wrote to Snood
& Hargreaves. the San Francisco
jewelers, saying that he had made op
his mind to part with the ring ana
requesting them to remit him the $1.-
500 by express, deducting whatever in
terest had accrued. It was not with
out a pang that he dropped this letter
into the. box. It marked theknelof
those easy going days at Mrs.' Sat
tane's. It had now to be mules In ear
nest, with hard work and frugal living
and evening clothes put away perhaps
lie spun out his farewell calls, dilly
dallied, held back all he could, but
at last the inexorable morning arrived.
Daggancourt was there in an automo
bile. Matt's suit case, packed bursting,
stood ready on the porch, together with
a large brown paper package of the
overflow. Ills pockets bulged with
hard boiled eggs and sandwiches, and
never was a man more apparently des
tined for instant departure when the
telephone bell suddenly rang and Brid
get came rushing out to say that Mr.
Doty wanted Mr. Broughton on the
At the moment It seemed an Intol
erable infliction. Mr. Doty was a
clergyman, a mild creature of an anx
ious cordiality, whose - acquaintance
with Matt was of the slightest Matt
took up the receiver with the inten
tion of making short work of the rev
erend gentleman, an Intention empha
sized by the honk of Victor's born. Im
periously bidding him to hurry.
'Hello," he said.
Oh, Mr. Broughton." returned
Doty, "this Is Just to remind you of
our church social tomorrow night,
tickets 23 cents, Including hat check,
and to say I simply cannot take a re
fusal. Please tell me that you will
"Comer cried Matt. "Why. I'm leav
ing this minute for Kentucky V
Jt off, thenprotested Doty.
"I "bayea 'specIaHFoascTn a very'spe
elal reason for wishing you to come.
Indeed. I must make ray request Im
perative. Oh. Mr. Broughton. refuse
me if you like, but do not say no to
one of the sweetest and most gracious
of our young patricians."
"Can't help it," exclaimed Matt
curtly. "Sorry to disappoint yon, but
really" . -
"Mayn't I try to persuade you, Mr.
Broughton?" said a new voice in his
ear a girlish voice with the Indescrib
able cadence of good breeding. "I've
been counting so much on meeting you
tomorrow night in fact, I only agreed
to come for that reason."
Matt's own tone softened.
"Do tell me who yon are," he asked
"I oughtn't even to wait for that, but
I'm too flattered not to."
"I'm Miss Marshall," she replied
"General Marshalls daughter, you
know or I suppose you don't know,
"Miss Marshall !" cried Matt, dazzled
at the name. "I bad no Idea I was
talking to angels unawares. Of course
I know you. in a faroff, cat looking at
king sort of way. Who doesn't?"
"I know you better than that," she
returned gayly. "Let me count yes
it's five times I've seen yon. and once
I was so close to you in the music
store that I might have touched you. I
am sorry I didn't now hold out my
hand. I mean but It's a world where
people are too easily misunderstood
Isn't It? And here we are. like ships
that pass in the night with you go
ing to Kentucky. Must you really go
to Kentucky, Sir. Broughton?"
"I'm afraid I have to."
"Does that mean you've found Mana
swan horribly dull? But of course it
does. People only stay here who have
to like barnacles on a rock."
"I don't know. I've liked It well
enough." stammered Matt, "thou
yon make me ashamed to admit it. I
think I'm sorry to leave the old place.
"That settles It, Mr. Broughton. You
simply mast come!"' exclaimed the
young lady. 'Tlease tell me that you
Matt listened eagerly as she laughed
again and then struck his flag. The
sound of his voice startled him with
"Certainly, if you wish it." he said.
"It's too charming an invitation from
too charming a person for me to re
Apparently Miss Marshall was a lit
tle taken aback. There seemed
shade less cordiality In her tone as she
replied, "Oh, if you would much rather
not, you know If it's inconvenient or
anything please don't let me put you
"Oh, but I'd love to come. Beally
and truly I would."
With an even more ambiguous: "Oh,
thanks! Then we will expect you
Goodby!" the phone was closed.
Poor Daggancourt was terribly cast
down at the news and expostulated
tremblingly, with tears in his eyes. He
was so humble, so quaveringly re
strained, that his reproaches were
harder to bear than if they had been
more outspoken. Mrs. Sat tone and the
others were merely surprised, very
much surprised Indeed, and listened
with the greediest of ears and the
most evident incredulity to the tale of
a forgotten promise to Mr. Doty.
An unreasoning elation possessed
Matt He was eager to be alone with
himself and dream, for had not a love
ly queen stooped to notice him and
thrown him a flower?
Never was a Saturday night mofe
slow of arrival, yet when at last Matt
Btood at the entrance of the church
and heard the babel of voices within
he was stricken with a sort of terror.
He entered guiltily and once inside
had a fresh spasm of dismay to find he
was apparently the only man there In
evening dress. The place was crowd
ed and hot and noisy and disconcert
ing; committeemen with rosettes grab
bed his hand and welcomed him as
"brother;" excited young ladles sur
rounded him, holding ' up objects for
sale and overwhelming him with
saucy pleasantries; little girls, with
immense bows in their hair, tried to
drag him toward the booths, of which
there was a row on either side of the
church, forming a sort of street or
Over ail, here, there and every
where, was Mr. Doty, feverishly cor
dial, persplrlngly gay, gimleting his
way through the crush to make sure
that every one was having "a good
It was all very kindly and simple
and good natured and genuine, and
had It not been for a devouring sus
pense, and a restlessness that kept
Matt ever on the alwrt, he would have
entered into the affair with his usual
amiability. But at the moment it was
maddening. He bad to laugh and
chatter; to eat things he didn't want
to eat; to buy things he didn't want to
buy; to be hilarious when arrested by
the comic policeman infliction after
Infliction to one whose heart was in a
tumult, and whose eyes were ever on
(To I3e Continued.)
Evening Journal, 10c per week.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for au
ran of Catarrh that cauuot be cured bjr Iiall'i
. J. CHENEY Si CO.. Toledo. O.
Wa l.i. ti.itMal.n.il hav. LnAtrn I-
Cheney for tftt list 15 years, and belieTc blm
perfectly bonoruble In all tiutdiu-oa trar.sai-tiur
and flnanriaJLr able to carry out aoy obligation
bade by Ula firm.
.Ai. An. ut uiiMiih.:;LK.
Hall's Catarrh Cnre lis t.ikeii interu.!llr. urtius
directly uikmi the bl-x ami uiucou burfjc-s
the ayateui. Testimonial vut free. I'rlce It
cents per bottle. Sold b.r all Druggist, q
Tk HaU'a Family rill for ccwfcUpaUo.
IS THERE GOLD
IN THE HILLS
SOUTH OF TOWN?
(Continued From 'First Page.)
These collections are in the
100 La Harpe gives an ac
count of Le Seur's mining ex
pedition in 1700, up the Missis
sippi river and St.. Peters to the
blue earth region, where he built
Fort L'Huillier, in the .Iowa and
Otoe territory on the present site
of Mankato, Minn.
1701 "A freighter arrived
from France on May 30, 1701,
under the order of Delaroude
A Canadian, of Hie
name of Mal l hew Sagan, who had
furnished the Count de Ponlchar
train -willi feigned memoirs, in
which he pretended to have
ascended the Missouri and dis
covered mines of gold, arrived in
I his vessel. The minister, yield
ing lo the illusion which Sapan'r
memoirs produced, had ordered
nis services to he secured at a
reat expense, and instructed
Sauvolle to have twentjvfour
pirogues built and 100 Canadians
placed with them, under the
orders of his man, fo enable him
to proceed fo fhe Missouri and
work the mines. lie (i. e
Sagan,) was well known fo most
. it . 1 ' T - '
ii me i.uiiuuictus ill j.o u i s mint,
im vii u'ii.iiiu! in miu
been on the Missouri. " Sauvolle.
informed of the character of the
man. did nof hurry the intended
expedition, although, in obedi-
enee to his instructions, he gave
the building of the
Martin's History of Louisiana
is in the Omaha library.
November 9, 1713 Father fia
brie! Marset, S. J., .wrote from
Kaskaskia". 111., to the Rev. Fal her
million, r. j..
X ii " -UJS.SOU ri i'Ullll l n mi lilt"
northwest, not from the mines,
il... o : i , l i
Mexico, and It is very -serviceable
fo the French who .travel in that
Country : T4ie. Je,st, mines
r,f fho Snnnnr,!, n nt lh l,r.n,l
of fhi river"' '
Traded for Metals.
September 2 and 3, 1719 La
Harpe; who had advanced on his
expedition : into Kansas, in lati
fude 37 degrees, 45 minutes says
"lie met six chiefs of nations
who were allies of the
Panis (Pawnees), a nation living
forty leagues fo the north. The
old chiefs told him that' a white
people (the Spaniards, of .ew
Mexico), traded for metals with
me J'aruoucas, lilteen days' jour-
ney ofT, in a west, northwest di-
rection, where the mountains
furnish rock salt."
The North Platte river was
early known as the river of the
1719 La Harne. relating Du
Tisne's .iournev among the Mis-
souris in 1719, says- "The river
of thp 0arp i . 1 fortv
eagues above the month of the
Missouri. In . the vicinity of the
Osages there are lead mines in Julian uehuque secured a con
abundance, ami it is also believed cession from the Sac and Fox fn-
there are silver mines"
'..m,'t. 17--.I 7o-iSfl
Martin's History of ' Louisiana:
La Renaudiere, an officer who
lad been sent at the head of a
brigade of miners, by the direct
ors, now led them up the Mis
souri. Their labor had no other
effect" than fo show how much
he company was imposed on,
and the facility with which the
principal agents themselves were
nduced to emnlov men without
capacity and send them to such
distance and at an enormous
Renoud, one of fhe directors
of the company's concerns, had
gone to the neighborhood of the
Missouri, whither he was in-
duslriously engaged in a search
or mines." says Martin's his-
July 1, 1722 Says History of
Colonies of Louisiana: Mr. Chas-
it! of Illinois (reports) interest-
ng details on the mines, speaks
of silver coins and plates brought
bv the Indians trading with I
Lived Among Pawnees.
pril 22, 173 4 Bienville
mentions a Frenchman who,
laving lived several years among
he Pawnees, had ascended the
Missouri river to the Ricara's,
who had, never before seen a
renchman, and had found on
is journey silver mines. Two
oyagers appeared with him to
erifv liis report." savs Kansas
- - - - i
"August- 18. 1750 Savs the
,' cr ?a
. YotfHayje NeigKBors
i . . - --
i Tlie nearest one.Tp Then you can. if youwish, make an evening
lead and get the'facts first hand.r N
All toldwehave sold olesiTthanTkiTrthousan Pilot
Acetylene Plantstothe people in your state.
lThTsepeopleTarPourf friends!Anyone,'of t
peoplefare " our f friends. Anyone of them 'will bcT
troud to show you just how these Pilot
with plain water. How they make just
lene to keepjthelightsandtherangegoingnomorori
.Thev will? show voiffilso" how
the Pilot starts making this'gas
,when the lights: are .-turned onf
i and stops when the lights are!
turned off. How this gas is piped
(-,w,n-,m;n . v,.. .
' It . m. a, 1 . .rav.t
i kWciMjs uit'iuunu r suiciyi
iust what a boon the Acetylene ranee
;heat on tap that can - be regulated with
I ? docs away with hanoimgwoocljcoal
jneAKiicnen wont, easy. r
I iYou-"cannot-judge! the Pilot -Acetylene Light Plant by
qevnat you . nave , seen ? ana incara 01 oincr cciyiene pianis.
You must see a Pilot plant and talk to the people it works
Of.JjThen you will have a clearer understanding as to why
nies: La Jonquiere, reporting
from Quebec to the French min
ljsler in France, said: He had
ordered Sieur Marin to erect a
stone fort among- the Sioux for
his garrison and fhe traders. He
also ordered him fo
start from that post . . . in
order to go to the upper Missis
sippi, and as far as its source,
both fo open trade . . . and
to discover the mines, placers
and minerals that mav exist
there . . . I have likewise
charged him lo go or send to the
source of the Missouri, and to fhe
height of land of the same to en
deavor to find a river flowing to-
warus tne west, wnereny we may
perhaps succeed in discovering
said western sea
n '. a"s tno ainc history,
dians to work ror mines at what
hc ealleirthc Spanish diggings,'
neath the present site of Dubu
que.. In 179f the Spanish gov
ernment (of Louisiana) gave
him some kind of a title to this
land, which formed the basis of
the famous lawsuit which was
not terminated until 1853 in the
About 1810 (Judge) John
Rice Jones emigrated to Missouri
in mining and
at Mine a Breton
(now J'otosi, .mo.), says w iscon-
sm msiuij oi uuhjhr-?.
Father Shine merely gives thi?
data for the bearing it' may have
Ion early mines and exploration
along the Missouri river and
tributary country. It shows the
interest that was once taken in
tne part or me country in wiucn
we now live. Willi all these in
vestigations is it not quite pos
sible that the Spaniards of early
days did delve into the earth and
make excavations near Platts-
mouth down in Cass county?
And is it not also possible they
did find precious metal in valua
ble quantities there, from which
they filled their barges and float
ed away to fhe sunny south,
never to return to the mine, for
many reasons? Such things have
happened in other parts of the
world, and why not m Aebraska?
.Ami inns it comes aoout,. tuai
only a careful and scientific in-
vesfigaf ion will reveal the fads
and show whether or not at th
very doors of the metropolis of
r ' Complete Pilot
plants work howtheyi
j... f j PILOT LIGHTING PLANTS T)V -
HOME MADE -ACETYLENE
o'tLIGHTING . COOKING-f
is how it furnishes
a little valve how
andasbes and makes
development, a mine of either
gold or silver that will .startle the
CITY DADS HAVE SHORT
BUT A BUSY SESSION
(Continued from Page 1)
The finance committee of the
council reported favorably upon
the following claims, and war
rants were ordered drawn for the
different amounts: O. . Haynie,
street work, $2; Al O'Xeil, same,
5; Jesse Ureen, same, 15.80;
Charles McBride, same, -$10.80;
Alviu Jones, same, $2.80; Mike
Lutz, street commissioner, $30;
August Gorder estate, standard
for plow, Si; Waterman Lumber
company, lumber, $25.05; G. P.
Eastwood, mdse. to city, $1.95;
Bruce & Standeven, plans and
specifications, district No. G,
20;. W. Ii. Rishel, sweeping and
sprinkling streets, 37.70; E. G.
Dovey & Son, canvass for sweep
er, 2.50; Nebraska Lighting Co.,
light city hall, 50c; same, street
lighting, 130; same, light at the
library, 2.50; (J. Rhode, sawin?
wood at city hall, 1; John Fitz
patrick, salary, 20; Earl R.
Travis, bill of exceptions in case
of City vs. Wescott, 9; J. W.
Crabill, stop watch for police,
9.50; Weyrieh & Hadraba, sup
plies to police, i.i0; M. Archer,
salary, 30; Plattsmouth Wafer
Co., wafer for drinking fountains.
5.3 3; B. 1. Wurl, expense for
September and October, 1.50; C.
C. Despain, work at library, 6;
James Donnelly, salary, 2.25;
public library, expense. 12. 5G:
Olive Jones, salary, 35; Frank
Neumann, salary, 65; Ben
Rainey, salary, 75; Claus Boete!.
burying one dog, 50 cents.
The city rlerk was instructed
to notify J. H. McMaken to re
move broken walks and crossings
on Chicago avenue.
The claims committee report
ed back to the council favorably
upon fhe following bills, which
were turned over-to fhem at the
last meeting of the council: Lin
coln Telegraph and Telephone
Cv. reduced from So. 5" to 55:
Nebraska Lighting Co., street
lighting. 130; William Grebe.,
special police, reduced from $5
over" two hundred thousand coun t ry f a rh i 1 i e s no wfind homc
made .Acetylene, indispensable.' " " "! "
- " . -
I )Tiie Pilot makes Acetylene the right way makes it so well
fcthat it provides country homes with even a better light and
? fuel than the gas which twenty million city people are enjoy-
r Afteryou have inspected n Pilot plant"we"will leaveTit to
f you to say whether it doesn't make the whitest,', the 'mostj
if brilliant, and most beautiful light you have ever scen.j
V. We will leave it to you also to say whether or not stationary
Acetylene fixtures are not muchsaferthan oiljamps, which
f can be tipped over. " -
' As a matter of fact only two accidents have been charged
to the missuse and abuse of Pilot Acetylene, while ten thou-
i sand accidentshavebeen charged : to cil ilium inantsj in a
i single year.'
- - . . .. w -
i ; That is why the Oxweld Company, makers cf Pilot Light
machines, has crown to be the largest concern of its kind inl
Light Plants may be purchased frorrTdealers,
dealers are 'permanently located in some. three. thou-J
sand different towns. '
,"' In this district the undersign!
ed distributors of Pilot Plants;
will be glad to mail you the.
Oxweld Company's free adver-'
tising books, telling the whole
'Acetylene story with full de
tails cbout the ; installation of
the Pilot, its cost, economies,!
ketc.jt Just address a postal
C. E. BALDWIN
2839 Cass Street, OMAHA
OXWELD ACETYLENE CO.
to 1. This report was adopted
and flie amounts ordered paid.
The chilly atmosphere of fho
council chamber, bad a great
deal to do with fhe shortness of
the session, and just before ad
journment Luhinsky made a
motion that a Ion of coal be
ordered for use at fhe city hail,
and after this had carried the
Deautlful Shetland Ponies
for sale at all times, for the next
100 years, unless I die in the.
meantime. I have now an extra
fine stallion, the best in the state,
for sale. Well broke for both
harness and saddle.
R. F. D. No. 1.
Visiting cards at the Journal
For Neuralgia, nothing is
Used by thousands
for a generation
Those who have PtifTrretl from
neuralgic pains need net be toi l
how necessary it is to secure re
lief. The easiest way out of
neuralgia is to ue Dr. Miles'
Anti-l'ain Pills. Tlicy have re
lieved sufferers for so many
years that tliey have become a
"I have taken Dr. MiW Anti-Pain
nils for five years nd t!iy are tho
only thjng that docs m any goo'J.
They have relieved tifunilsU In my
heart In fiftften minutes. 1 liavc also
taken them for rheumatism, head
ache, pains In the breast, toothache,
earache and pains In the bowels and
limn. I have found nothing to
equal them and they are all that 1
claimed for them."
J. XV . SEDGE. Blue Spring. Mo.
At a!l tfrugaists 23 do "5 cents.
Never sold in bulk. i
MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart. Ind.
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