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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1894)
BICH AND BARE GIRLS
THE B1CGEST FINANCIAL. PLUMS
IN THE LOTTEKY.
Nine Pretty American Heiresses All
Are Flnart Whole and None Are Seek
ing Title Fair mod Free Are
Atlantic and Ta
cific coasts there
are at least nine
younjr ladies who
may be regarded as
the primest rnatri
iionial catches in
this or any other
country the belle
ideals of the whole
These younp ladies, to po over them
hastily, are Miss tlertrude Vanderbilt.
lir cousin. Miss Sloane, Misses Alta
tk Edith Rockefeller, Miss Sylvia
Tien. Miss Virginia Fair, Miss Maude
Alice Iinrke. Miss Julia Dent f.rnnt
and Miss Helen Tost Of these New
York claii::s Miss Green. Miss Vander
bilt. Miis Sloane and the Misses Rocke
i er during the time the are not in
( I velar. d. Chicago divides Miss
(rant's time with New York, while
California claims both Miss l!urke and
Miss Fair, while the Itridge city holds
possession of Miss Post.
So the distribution across the country
is not an unequal one.
Let no one suppose that the posses
sion of millions makes all women alike,
and levels them or raises them to the
rank of society puppets, mere butter
flies to feed upon the sweets of life
and die when day is done, without
havine accomplished anything more
than beinp beautifuL Far is this
from being the case with these nine
rich girls, who are all as different as
possible, and who all are possessed of
very distinct characteristics.
Miss Vanderbilt is considered the
richest of the lot Perhaps she is, and
perhaps she is not. When fortunes
reach the hundred million mark it
is hard to tell which is the greatest,
on account of the daily fluctuations of
the great markets which these for
tunes control. Miss Vanderbilt will
have many of these millions for her
own some day.
The resemblance of Miss Gertrude to
her father, Cornelius Vanderbilt, is
very markeii '- tohe has his low fore
head, his benevolent expression, and
the same low, half shy manner of talk
ing. She has gone out little. Her
friends are Miss Gerry and Miss
Paulina Whitney. Her debnt in so
ciety is a thing of the future. Sha
will probably be presented this sum
mer at Newport, but as she is not
quite IS this may be postponed until
the fall, when the grand city house
will have its ball room thrown open.
Miss Vanderbilt is a quiet girl with
no fads at alL
Miss Emily Vanderbilt Sloane, a
cousin of Miss Gertrude, is another
very rich yountr woman. She has an
older sister in society, but this sister,
it is said, has already mortgaged her
affections, leaving the debutante,
Miss Emilj, with an open Held.
The two girls that come next on the
list of belle ideal catchers are the
Misses Alta and Edith Rockefeller.
These are the daughters of John D.
Rockefeller and the heiress to Well!
Their father swore upon the witness
stand that he could not tell within
twelve millions what his real wealth
misrlit be. So form an estimate your
self. These young ladies are the best in
the world, so far as real, true worth
goes. They are highly accomplished.
Miss Alta, the eldest, plays the piano,
Miss Edith is an expert on the violin,
their father plays the second violin
in this home orchestra, while their
brother, John D., Jr., and their
mother take their respective parts
Their home life is ideal
Miss Alta is about 25 years old and
Miss Edith is a little younger, but
neither of these girls have ever en
tered society, and neither has even
had a Paris dress. A home dressmaker
makes their clothes, and one maid
sufiices to preside over their toilets.
Their time is devoted to visiting the
sick at St. Luke's hospital, to study,
to music and to outdoor sports. Both
of these girls will probably marry
ministers or missionaries.
In the same category as these girls
too shy for society is Miss Sylvia
nowland Green, the only daughter of
llettie Green, and the heiress of ?100,
uOO.000, maybe more. Miss Green had
$3,000,000 left her by her grandmother,
the interest of which she has never
touched, and she getfe, besides, a large
amount from certain investments made
for her long ago by her father, when
the latter was the rich member of the
Her friends say that Miss Green will
- i liUAswU vi.yli'
marry; and that the man will be any
one who will be kind to her and will
take the trouble to penetrate the re
serve which is wrapped about her and
to overcome the shyness which she
can not control. She is said to be like
her father, and that she will make a
good wife and a pleasant home, with
her straightforward, honest nature
and her millions, there can be no
Very different from these are the
two California heiresses, Miss Virginia
Fair and Miss Maude Alice Burke.
Both are beautifuL dashing girls. Both
revel in society. Both are "showy"
girls, and both have brilliant, efferves
cent manner sometimes criticised in
New York but characteristic of the
fine open air life they have led.
Miss Burke is the prettier of the
two. She is a blonde, a red blonde,
with pearly teeth, peaches and cream
complexion and eyes usually called
"hazeL" She laughs a great deal; and
is the idol of her uncle, old Gen. Hor
ace W. Carpenter, who made his mill
ions on the Oakland Sea Front. Miss
Burke has no fortune herself, but she
has always lived with her uncle
since the marriage of her mother
the second time and is his ac
knowledged heiress to 010,000.000.
Miss Fair has a sister, Mrs. Her
mann Oelrich of New York, with
whom she lives part of the year, and
from whose Fifth avenue mansion she
was introduced into New York society.
But she always claims California as
her real home. Miss Fair is less beauti
ful than her sister, having less regu
lar features. Her hair, eyes, and eye
lashes are black and as beautifully
regular as those of a madonna, but
her nose is retrousse vulgarly st3Tled
a "pug" and although a very pretty
girl, she can not lay claim to the great
classic beauty which made Miss Tessie
Fair, now Mrs. Oelrichs, so very cele
brated. Miss Fair lives a life of great
gayety. Her father, ex-Senator Fair,
has about S-VJ, 000,030 invested in coast
line, but just how much Miss Virginia
will get is not known. She has fre
quently said that she must marry an
intelligent man one of whom she
would not tire, and that 6he would
care little for money, so long as he
were agreeable to her personally.
Brooklyn's greatest heiress is Miss
Helen Post, the daughter of Stephen
Post, and the owner of $4,000,000 in
her own name, besides an income for
life of S10,00o a year. Miss Post is a
debutante, with many attractions to
recommend her. She is a blonde, is
very pretty and an expert in outdoo
sports. She is a leader in the Algon
vuin Riding club and an active member
of the Civitasclub, an organization to
purify the government of Brooklyn.
Miss Post is a little inclined to be
strongminded. She is a typical intel
lectual society woman of the century,
or as the next century woman will be,
and combines the qualities of know
ing how to dance and how to think
in a most remarkable and charming
way. Miss Post's matrimonial choice
will be a Brooklyn man, so she says.
None of these rich girls have any
conspicuous faults unpleasant fads
or unreasonable peculiarities- And
all are so lovely in mind, as well as
desirable in person, that it may be
said that the men who capture these
nine virgins will have done wisely
not counting the hundred millions they
Tin for Filling Teeth.
A dental specialist has made a dis
covery that is likely to have a decided
influence upon the future of dentistry.
This practitioner declares that in or
dinary cases tin is quite equal to gold
for filling teeth. Chemically pure tin
is run into a mold of proper shape,
and when cold is cut by a lathe into
very thin shavings. These are used
in the same way as gold. They are
said to be more adaptable and cohesive
than gold, and while not as durable
will answer every purpose. It is a
well-understood fact that gold fillings
really last but a few years. The tooth
decays or breaks away around the
metal, which must be taken out and
the cavity re prepared. This is ex
pensive, and while some of the present
day dentists will adhere to the gold
filling and high charges, there are
others who will fall into the popular
line and use tin and make out their
Eye Treatment in Kervons Diseases.
There have been of late many sug
gestions as to the probability that dis
eases of the eyes have rnu ch to do with
many of the more common nervous
afflictions Among the symptoms of
eye troubles are persistent headache
and nausea, gastric irritation, vertigo,
spinal pains and aches, chills, fever,
loss of memory and the power of con
centration, irritability of temper and
distressing insomnia. All of these
conditions vanished as soon as an ex
perienced oculist got control of the
case. There are many persons who go to
any ordinary shop or to an optician and
are, as they suppose, fitted to glassas.
It is quite as likely that there is some
organic trouble that only an experi
enced practitioner with all necessary
apparatus can discover. While the
ordinary optican is useful as far as he
goes, neither he nor his patron is in
the right when he tampers with the
sense that is by most people prized
above all others.
It is sometimes necessary to head off
one fire by starting another.
There is no tariff in the kingdom to
which the Salvation army appeals.
Beware of the snake that is able to
assume the color of its surroundings,
Paradoxical as it may appear, good
husbands make the best kind of wives.
Ch ina has an academy of manners
that prescribes etiquette for the whole
BULLET PROOF COAT.
LATEST INVENTION FOR DE
At a Teat Recently Given the Inventor
Wore the Coat, Allowing the froldlera
to Fire at Him New Army Klfles
tew bullet - proof
coat is exciting the
governm e n t s. It
threatens to revo
lutionize the sci
ence of warfare,
1 .... ..nnili'lllin
?T S for war is the chief
ll concern of many
ments, the importance for them of the
invention can not be exaggerated.
Several tests have been made and they
have established the fact that the coat
renders the human body invulnerable
to the deadliest of modern small arms.
A test of the coat was made recently
at the Alhauibra Music hall, in Lon
don. The inventor wore the jrarment
himself nrd was fired at by Capt
Martin of the British army with a
Lee-Mitford riile. A bullet from this
is capable of piercing the bodies of
five men at a distance of a thousand
Two shots were lired. Capt Martin
timing rather low. Not only was the
coat not pierced, but Dowe hardly ap
peared to be shaken. He stated after
wards that the shock caused him no
This settles a veiy important point
in connection with the coau It was
at first predicted that even if it resist
ed penetration the tremendous impact
of a bullet from a modern rifle would
stun the wearer or even shake him to
death. It is still difficult to under
stand how a man can stand upright
before a bullet which would pierce
five bodies in ordinary clothes. The
coat must not only resist penetration,
but destroy the impact.
The coat was next suspended
agaist a sheet of plate glass and ten
shots were tired at it The glass was
uninjured. The bullets were flat
tened into the shape of mushrooms.
The test was held privately for the
TEST OF THE BULLET-PROOF COAT.
A previous test was made in Berlin
by the war department A good
marksman fired at a horse having the
cloth round its body. A plaster of
paris bust was also placed in the coat
and fired at Finally i t was tried on
Dowe himself. The results justified
the inventor's claims, as they have in
The cuirass employed at this test
weighed sixteen pounds, but the in
ventor promises to reduce it eventual
ly to half that weight Very little
is known yet of the composition
of the coat Dowe will only ex
plain its manufacture to the military
authorities. It is of felt and in its pres
ent form is about two inches thick.
The coat is, of course, extremely cum
bersome, but its adoption appears to
be inevitable. An army supplied with
it would be able to destroy, with little
loss on its own side, an army of sol
diers not having the coat It is easy
to imagine some of the radical changes
in warfare which the bulletproof coat
will bring about Fighting will, in
many ways, resume its mediaeval
character, when men encased in steel
hacked at one another with weapons
of enormous weight and size. Huge
axes and other weighty implements
will possibly replace the sword and
bayonet in the soldiers' hands. Mechan
ical ingenuity having advanced so
much since the middle ages, the new
weapons will, perhaps, resemble sur
gical instruments. It will be neces
sary to seek out the felt-encased man's
weakest point and attack him there.
A combat between two men attired in
this way will resemble a struggle be
tween two oysters to get one another
open. The most useful firearms will
then be the light quick-firing cannon,
for a shot from one of these, even if it
does not penetrate the coat will surely
disable the wearer. The bullets of
all the new army rifles are extremely
small.and they apparently are destined
to become useless.
A New Ice Box.
There is a new idea in ice boxes that
is well worth the attention of house
keepers and house builders. It is often
well worth while to have a large re
serve ice chest, in which to put a stock
of ice to draw from as occasion re
quires. This is built in the cellar, or
in any convenient place in a shed or
areaway. A suitably sized box is
built either of cement and gravel or of
a single course of brick properly laid
in cement mortar. Cross pieces, either
of wood or iron, are put in to support
the necessary shelves. At one end of
the box an upper-story receptacle for
ice may be arranged in the form of a
box set over the end of the first box,
or the ice may rest npon a shelf in the
main part of the chest The entire
inside is smoothly finished in Port
land cement and the outside may
have a coat of good mortar to make
it smooth and cleanable. It is possi
ble to make an inner surface t-lmost as
smooth as glass, and it may be
scrubbed with hot water and soap. A
drainage pipe is fixed in at one corner
of the floor of the ice-holder, being of
zinc, and the pipe being properly at
tached. Irf a sandy or porous soil the
drip may run into the earth, or it may
be caught in a pan set under the
drainage pipe. A double cover of
wood will be required for the cheat
proper as well as the ice compartment
If built with the house, this arrange
ment need cost but the merest trifle.
One recently made by that useful per
son the Jack-at-all-trades cost less
than SI, and was voted far superior to
the ordinary liig-h-class refrigerator.
A Nebraska Artesian Welt.
The artesian well at Niobrara, Neb.,
of which we give an illustration, has a
depth of 650 feet, and is utilized in
connection with a system of water
works, electric light; and motor pow
ers, and a large flouring-mill. The
well has a flow of twenty-five hun
dred gallons per minute through, an
Mil is Jli
NIOBRARA'S ARTESIAN WELL.
eight-inch pipe, and with a pressure
oi nineiy-nve puuuus iu ijui
inch the water rises to an elevation of
eighty feet The spectacle as the jet
shoots upward and breaks and falls
in masses of spray is one of
great beauty. The water has a tem
perature of seventy degrees. The
well is owned hy the milling company
of the enterprising town.
The susceptibility of certain persons
to ivv poison is one of the curious ec
centricities of the human sj'stem that
the medical profession frequently has
to encounter. Many persons are not
in the least affected by it while oth
ers can not go anywhere in its vicinity
without feeling the injurious effects.
One instance of extreme susceptibility
is given where a brushpile was burn
ing when a stranger, passing by, was
poisoned by the floating smoke and
broke out in rash with violent itching
all over the face and hands. In an-
other case some old stakes and rub
bish that had been .left on a
brushpile for years were re
moved, when the laborer was se
verely attacked with this difficulty,
the eyes being almost closed from the
swelling of the face. This poison is
somewhat eccentric in its action, and
its victims never know just what
course it may take. It sometimes
makes its appearance on one arm or
one ankle, and may appear in several
succeeding years at about the same
date. Sometimes it is a permanent
tenant, breaking out all over the body
whenever the system has been over
heated. Again, it will form tiny
specks just under the skin, and after
a few days showing a small, red mid
dle and a slight' raised rim. which
comes off and brings the little hard
speck with it. The itching is almost
intolerable, and nothing yet invented
or discovered by medical science is
able to afford relief.
The Sanyian (Joestlon.
In view of the agitation concerning
the attitude of this government toward
Samoa, and the reports that it proposes
to withdraw from the existing tripar
tite control, the appointment of James?
H. Mulligan of Kentucky as consul
general has a special interest. Mr.
Mulligan is widely known throughout
Kentucky as a man of ability and high
character. He is about 50 years of age
a lawyer, and has occupied many posi
tions of trust and responsibility, hay
ing served one term as state senator
and for several years as a member of
the lower house of the legislature.
His friends regard him as peculiarly
equipped for the duties of the office
he is now about to assume. The char
acter of his instructions is not known.
JAMES IL MfLHOAS.
but it is not believed in well-in
formed circles that the govern
ment is prepared to withdrav
absolutely from the existing treaty
arrangement and hand over the
islands to exclusive foreign control
There may, however, be modifications
of this agreement with a view of se
curing a form of administration more
acceptable to the islanders, while at
the same time assuring proper proteo
tion to American interests.
.n. nuuiuer gi buuptteepers lOTvariOUS
parts of England have Itely been
A 1 . 1 1
heavily fined for marketingnd selling
American beef and bacon las English
AN AGED TORTOISE.
HAU RECENTLY" EXPIRED AT
It Was One Hundred and Fifty Tearra
Old and Uadi Been the Pride of Trav
elers for Uuf Decades Meaaared
HERE ARE VER
few of the thou
sands of passen
gers who annually
pass through. Col
ombo on their way
to or from the Aus
tralian colonies or
the far east who
have failed to see
tortoise at "Up
lands." These will hear with regret
that the venerable reptile which has
spent some one hundred and fifty
years of his life in that healthy spot
has at last breathed its last as a pro
test against its removal inland. Its
actual age was probably i09 years.
It measured six feet from snout to tail
and its shell measured 4 feet 6 inches.
Its probable name is testudo elephan
topis, though some erroneonsly speak
of it as testudo indicus, another large
variety. The original home of the
speeies was the Seychelle and Mauri
tius groups of islands, but sailing ves
sels found them very convenient as a
reserve of live fresh meat in the event
of scurvy breaking out, and as a re
sult they have been at last restricted
to one island Aldabra island, to the
north of Madagascar. Even here
they are almost extinct, and would
have been so long since had not Lord
Stanniore, then Sir A. Gordon, made
it worth the natives' while to pre
serve them by demanding, in his ca
pacity as governor of Mauritius, an
annual tribute of two specimens.
THE COLOMIIO TORTOISE.
The tradition with respect to the
Colombo tortoise is that it was sent to
Ceylon from Java, as a present to the
governor, who in those da3's was a
Dutchman. Whether that be so or no,
it is certain that the creature was
quite at home in 1T96, when the Dutch
rule was replaced by English. Through
all the events which have occurred
since those days the reptile has main
tained its quiet existence, excepting
for a struggle it is said to have suc
cessfully maintained against no less
than seven men who endeavored to re
move it to the grounds wherein an ex
hibition was being held, and for such
little excitement as might have been
occasioned from time to time by the
carrying of half a dozen del'ghted
children on its back. Recently, how
ever, the local government acauired
Uplands as a site for a graving dock,
and claimed the tortoise for which
Dr. Gunther of the British museum is
said to have unsuccessfully offered
10 someyears ago as part of its bar
gain. As soon as the 'work was be
gun the creature was moved to the
Victoria park, about a mile inland,
where it sickened and died in less than
a month. Mr. Haley, the director of
the local museum, immediately in
quired of the governor whether it was
to be preserved and kept in Colombo
orsenttothe British museum, which
is said to have a claim upon it. The
decision has been to retain it in the
island, and the shell has accordingly
been stuffed and added to the attrac
tions of the museum in Colombo
India's Woman lawer.
The first and only lady lawyer ol
India is Miss Sorabji, a clever I'arsee.
She was induced to study law by her
desire to help her country-women,
who are forbidden by religion and cus
tom to receive legal advice from men.
The young woman won academic
honors in India, and afterward went
to England and studied at Oxford,
where she was successful in her work
and became a protegee of the late
master of Balliol. Many a time, on
Sunday evenings, it is said, when Dr.
Jowett toddled slowly into the col
lege concert in the hall, at the head
of his party, he was followed by her
lithe, graceful figure in picturesque
sari, the native dress of Parsee
Sage of Illoomlng-dale.
Nicholas Scagrist, known for many
years as "the sage of Bloomingdale,"
died in his home in New York recent
ly at the age of "9 years. He was the
son of Joseph Seagrist, who was an
officer under the first Napoleon, and
came to this city a year after the bat
tle of Waterloo. The family lived for
years at No. 41 Leonard street and in
that house Nicholas Seagrist was born.
More than fifty years ago Mr. Seagrist
moved to what was then known as
the village of Bloomingdale and
opened a country store, in which he
made a moderate fortune. He in
vested his money in land in that neigh
borhood, which in time became ex
Jenny Llnd Memorial.
The memorial recently unveiled in
the Poet's Corner in Westminster
abbey to the famous singer, Jenny
Lind, is a striking medallion portrait
iu profile, carried out in marble by the
late Mr. Birch, R, A. Encircling the
medallion is the in
scription: "I Know
That My Redeemer
Liveth," which air
of Handel's was the
favorite of the diva
A lyre, with datj
of the singer's birth
and death, sup
ports the whole. A
large gathering was
present at the cere
mony of unveiling,
including Mr. Goldschmidt, the hus
band of Jenny Lind, with his sons,
daughter and grandchildren, with
many distinguished persons of tbe
social and musical world.
Would that men's lives were always
worth as much as they are insured for.
J. M. WOODSON,
THK NEBRASKA. HOUSE.
Substantial meals and clean reomi
3. X. TTNBUH,
TTJBNITURE DEALER AJTO TJN
Mala street, Plattsmouth, Neb.
W. O. FRICKJE A CO.,
DEALERS IN DRUGS,
Paints, Oils and Varnishes. Sixth
street, between Main and Pearl.
KILLS HIS OWN CATTLE,
Renders his own lard and cures his
own bacon. Maiu street.
Attorney at Law,
OFFICE la the Todd block, east of naw court
iioune, second floor.
BEESON & ROOT,
Attorneys at Law,
OFFICE Fitzgerald block.over First Xat'l tank.
JULIUS PEPPER BEEG,
Maaufacturer aud dealer la
And Smokers' Materials.
MAKES A SPECIALTY 07
10c; brands of Cigars.
No. 513 Mala street. Plattsmouth, Neb
Cash Coal Yard.
I bar opened a Coal Yard on a strictly
CASH BASIS. Will keep a supply of
CANON CITY COAL.
Orders accompanied by cash left at T. S.
n uiw s sutra wui receire prompt attention.
CsTTard at Atlssouri Pacific Depot.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
Capital, paid up ... . $50,000
Job FrrzoiRiLD President
K. E. Whits Vice-president
8. Waluu Cashier
John Fltigersld. D. Mawktworth. P. E. White,
a vx'-.. v. . l t
Careful attention riven to the interests of cus
tomers. Collections made and promptly remit
ted for. Highest market price paid for county
wuiiiiB luti suiie auu county oonas.
. xr. orsaixo,
Capital paid in, $50,000
J. W. Johnson. F. R. Oathmann, Wnt. Weten
kamp. J. A. Connor, Henry Elkenbary.M. W.
.Morgan, E. S. tire use 1, W. H. Cashing.
A reneral banking business transacted. la
terast allowed on deposits.
THK OLD K ELI ABLE
HAS PURCHASED THE
Sixth Street Checkered Barn.
AND WILL RUN IT IN
Special attention to Funerals. Hacks will be
run to all trains. "Promptness and Fidelity to
Customer Is his motto
W. D. JONES.
Has pnrchased the Parmele 4 Ruther
ford stock and will run both the
Main-st. and Schildkneclit Barns.
RIrb of 11 descriptions, from a Saddle
horse to a Sixteen-passenger Wagon.
Cabs, Pall Bearer Wanon, Carryalls and
everything for picnics, weddings and
AT HEGULAR RATES.
Prices Reasonable. No credit over 30
d nvg. old and new customers are In
vited to call, when satisfaction Is guar
anteed. W. JONES
PATTERSON & KUNSMANN,
Successors to OLIVER & RAMGE,
OFFER TO TnEIR CUSTOMERS
I Af Ck Q f c
SALTED J iu
Bams, Bacon, Sausages.
Butter and Eggs.
They respectfully invite the pub
lic to call and see them.
I ii auto a) dnys Ml
mw nrv - f . , , t w n It ..a
r n.rTLt7.DH Df
book. 'rated from liinrromMOplecand,
ij. tioUun else will ctu.
1C0K BEE E3t CO., Chicago, m.
F. Q. FRICKE & CO.,
Will kap constantly on hand a full -n
complete stock of pur
PAINTS, OILS, Eto.
ad a full Una of RT7QQISTS 9U1CDHIX1
Pure liquors for medical purposes. Spa
da! attention glren to
Messrs, F. O. PRICES CO. are the aaly
parti as seUlng our Alaska Crystal Brilliant
SPE0TACLE3 & EYE-GLASSES
In Plattsmouth. These lnses arc far Snpario
to any others sold In this city, possessing a na
tural transparency and strengthening qualltiaa
which will preserve the falling ere-stghi.
PBOF. STKASsU ANN.
ATCHISON, St. JOSEPH,
KANSAS CITY, St. LOUIS.
AND ALL POINTS
SOUTH, SCUTII, EAST or WESTf
TICKETS SOLD and BAGGAQB CHECKED
to any point In the United States or Canada, al.
LOWEST RATES. For Information as to Rata
and Routes call at Depot or address under goad.
J. A. PHILLIPPL H. C. TOWN SEND,
A. Q. P. A., Omaha. G. P. A.. St. Louis. M.
C. F. STOCTENBOItOlGH, Agent.
PLATTSMOUTH, - NEB.
F. S. WHITE,
Main Street, Plattsmouth.
Teas and Coffees Unexcelled.
Cnrtlee Bros.' Celebrated
SOLE AGENT FOR
Tba Uest la tua World.
The "XXXX" and "Best" Brand.
FAT PEOPLE !
Park Obesitt Pills will reduce your weight
PERMANENTLY from 12 to 15 pounds a month.
NO STARVING, sickness or injury; NO PUB
LICITY. They build up the health and beautl
fy tbe complexion, leaving NO WRINKLES or
fiabblness. STOUT ABDOMENS and difficult
breathing surely relieved. NO EXPERIMENT,
but asclentinc and positive relief, adopted only
after years of experience. All orders supplier
direct from our office- Price (2.0U per packaaa
or tnree packages for (5 00 hy mail postpaid.
Testimonials aud particulars sealed Scents.
au correspondence aincny connaenuai.
PARK REMEDY CO., Boston Nasi.
la told with written
Siarantea to cor
on. Fits, Dlzil-
Sess, Headache and
euralgia and Wake
fulnea,caaed by ex
Tobacco and Alco
BEFORE - AFTER oi. ofteninarof
(he Brain, caosing Misery, Insanity and Daath
Barrenesa, Impotency, Lost Powar in either sex.
Prematura Old Age, Involuntary Losmw, caused
by over-indulgence, overexertion or the Brain and
Errors of Youth. It gives to Weak Organs their
Natural Vigor and doubles the Joys of life; curee
.mnrrhrM nnit FaitikIa Weakness. A month's treat
raent, in plain package, by mall, to any address, U
pr box, 6 boxes J5. with every (5 order we give a
Written Guarantee to cure or refund the money.
Circulars free, liuar antes Issued only by our ex-
F. G. FRIIKE & CO., DRUGGISTS,
Sole agents, Plattsmouth .Keb.
WE will oa v the above reward for tor ease of
Liver Comolamt. Dvaoepsia. Sick Headache. In
digestion Constipation or Costiveness we cannot
cure with West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when
the directions are strictly complied with. They
an nurelv Vegetable, and never fail to eive sat
isfaction. Sugar Coated. Large boxes, 25 cents.
Beware of counterfeits and Imitations. Tbe gen
uine manufactured only by THE JOHN C WEST
COMPANY, CHICAGO, ILL.
VOK XTTHIB SIX. This
I IT R If II Il'S v) atrir to th. '
a a. viiwii w
tha aluiwofuaiO It Urinary Q
UU, raqvir. a eh&ng f dt
IwiMMWig. mrrarial or poisonous rssS
fcnMto ba taken IntarnaUy. Wsaa
"as a preyewtive
by either M It to lmposiibU toeontnt
uy tcostmI dlsssss ; but in lbs ass of
thossslrosdytlsw """ Amarrao
with Oooorrlm and Gleet, wo is
teaamra. frioo by moil. !" P
I i par box, or boxes fc
LADIES DO IOU KNOW
DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S
STEEL BHD PENHYHOYHL PILLS
are the original and only nttrsuti, saieana re
liable core on the market. Pnce fi-OU; aent by
lien nine sola only oy
rtr r. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treatment
Is sold under punitive written fmarantee, by author
Ized agents only, to cure Weak. Memory; Loss of
Brain and Nerve Power; Loat Manhood; QuickneaaJ
Night Losses; vu Dreams; iack ot tjonnaenoe;
: Lassitude: all Crnlns: Loss of Power
of the Generative Organs In either sex, caud by
overexertion; Youthful Errors, or Excessive Use el
Tobacco. Opium or Liquor, which soon lead t4
Miser. Consumption, Insanity and Death. By mail,
II a box; 6 for $5: with written snarantee to euro ofl
refund money. WEST'S COUGH SYRUP. A cerfjl
cure for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis, Croap
Whooping Cough, Sore Throat. Pleasant to tak
Small size discontinued; old. Sf else, now sc; o!4
(1 size, now S0O. GUARANTEES issued only by
i!m pleat, moat ace
r .s - , salt art-wlaoel
mnleat. most accural, iot compact, ana
most modern. , , . ...
Model 1W In S2 cal. uses short and lr.K rim
ter-nre cartrldpes In the same rine. r . "VJ
. r-.ist of amu.uKUion over any oinrr
13SW now recdjr in Si-W and 88--a. jss.
l FIRE ARMS CO..
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