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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1894)
LATE HAPPENINGS IN FIELD3
An Automatic Motor with Oscillating
Leer An Improved Gate The I'nl
eycle Promises to Supercede the Bi
cycle Mote and Comments.
An Antomatie Motor.
In this motor a pivoted oscillating
lever has at its ends backets which
alternately receive and dischargee
water as the ends of the lever rise and
fall, the actual weight of the water
thus operating the motor with very
little friction and a minimum loss of
power. In the illustration the motor
is represented operating1 a double-acting
pump, which, with the motor, is
arranged within a suitable open cas
ing at the lower side of a dam in a
small stream, the small ligure being a
detail view at one end of the lever
with the bucket raised. In the mid
dle of each bucket is a valve with
downwardly extending stem which
strikes the base of the frame when
the bucket goes dowu, so that the
valve is unseated and the water runs
out, the valve being automatically
seated when the bucket reaches its
nppermost position, where it is con
nected with a water trough from a
central chute. The beam is hell in
position, while being filled, by a book
which automatically engages a book
on a lever fulcrumed in bearings on
the main frame, tue other end of the
lever being weighted and the weight
resting on a spring, whereby the
raised end of the beam is locked in
place until the water entering the
bucket overbalances the weighted
lever. The horizontal water trough
from which the buckets are supplied
is supported bv swinging hangers, the
trough being connected by links with
elbow levers pivoted in the frame of
the motor above the highest point of
oscillation, whereby the trough is
alternately shifted to supply the
bucket first on one side and then on
the other, A curved guide rod steadies
the buckets in their up and down
An Improved Typewriter.
An inventor at the west claims to
have constructed a machine which will
accomplish not only the work of an
ordinary type writer, but is adopted
for successful operation in the case of
bound books of any size, as the device
can be readily clasped upon a book of
any breadth or thickness, for the re
cording of a deed or other instru
ment of writing. In this mechanism
there are seventy-four characters, in
cluding all carried by the usual ma
chines, while there are but twenty
seven keys to be operated, and in its
movement it strikes downward or
travels over the page or paper from
left to right, along a spacing bar, the
printing contrivance which moves
along the bar weighing only four and
one-half pounds, while the clasps and
the entire apparatus weigh only nine
and three-fourths pounds. There is
also provided an ingenious kind of
lining arrangement suitable for appli
cation likewise to ether typewriters
insuring perfect regulation of the dis
tances between lines until the ma
chine is finally worn out.
An Improved Farm Gate.
. According to the improvement
diowD in the illustration, which has
been patented by Richard T. Mnlcahy
of Losenburg, Texas, the gate is sup
ported centrally on a pivot post and
adapted to be swung in either direct
ion by levers and pull cords, the im
provement being also applicable to a
single gate. At the front and rear of
the center of the gate opening are
standards in alignment with the swing
post, and above the top rail of the
gate, at each side of the swing post, is
pivoted a latch, the latches being
guided in studs or standards on the
gate and engaging keepers on oppo
site sides of the keeper posts. Eacli of
these upper latches is also connected
near its outer end by a vertical rod or
link with a similar lower latch pivoted
on the lower rail of the gate, and en
gaging a similar lower keeper on one
of the keeper posts. Above the gate,
on each side of the swing post, are
fulcrumed bell crank or elbow levers,
each of which is connected, at each
end, by a link, with one end of a lever
centrally fulcrumed on one of the
standards in alignment with the swing
post, each of these standards being
also provided with upper and lower
keepers adapted to engage the latches
on the gate. On the central latch
guide of each gate is also fulcrumed
HOW IT OPERATES.
an elbow lever connected through a
link by one of its members with one of
the members of each of the elbow
levers on the swing post, tbe other
member of the elbow lever on the
latch guide being connected with one
of the latches on the gate. From each
end of the levers pivoted on the stand
ards at each side of the gate hang
down pull cords, by means of which
one approaching the gate on foot or in
a carriage, from either direction, may,
by pulling- on one of the cords, actuate
the levers on the central swing post,
thereby first raising the latches and
then swinging the gate open nntil the
latches engage the keepers upon Que
of the standards. In opemn? ffhe
gate, the lever upon the standard is
moved to a diagonal position by a
slightly forward pull, and the gate is
closed, after passing through, by a
corresponding' backward pulL
Disposing; of Sewage.
The claim is made for Germany of
having the most complete and success
ful system of sewage disposal of any
country on the continent of Europe.
In Berlin, where the features of this
system are so perfectly represented,
the drains from the houses receive
both the rain water, the refuse water
from the kitchen, etc., and the con
tents of the water closets, conducting
them to an arrangement of radial
sewers, through which, by a natural
fall, they pass to a dozen different
pumping stations within the area of
the town. From these the sewage,
through the medium of combined
force and suction pumps, proceeds
through pipes of three feet or still
greater diameter to the land which
the corporation of lSerlin possesses,
the material thence making its final
exit through a system of conduits so
arranged that, before reaching them,
it has parted with all its manurial
power to the soil through which it is
made to pass. The sewage water thus
filtered reaches the river through the
natural fall of the conduits in a com
paratively purified state
An Improved Inlcycle.
The wheel shown in the illustration,
patented by a Chicagoan, is designed
to facilitate traveling at a high rate of
speed, while being of comparatively
durable and simple construction. The
rim has a cushion tire, two outwardly
curved webs from which form a cas
ing or cage for the rider, the webs pre
ferably forming spokes connected
with central hubs in which is a shaft
on which is loosely hung a frame car
rying a seat for the rider. In the for
ward lower end of the frame are also
journals in which turns the crank
shaft, with crank arms engaged by
the feet of the rider in the usual way,
the sprocket chains connecting with
wheels on the main shaft on opposite
sides of the seat and within the hubs,
whereby the wheel is rotated.
The brake shoe is on the lower end
of a vertically arranged fork, the
upper end of each arm of which
has a handle in easy .reach
of the rider, while springs
on the fork arms normally hold the
brake shoe out of contact with the
rim. The wheel is held in upright
position at rest by two rods sliding in
vertical guides on the frame, the
lower forked ends of the rods being
normally held out of contact with the
ground by springs, and the rods be
ing pressed down into the ground by
means of handles at each side of the
saddle. At the lower extremity of the
frame is a basket to hold packages,
etc, and connected with the basket is
a rod on which is held an adjustable
weight to counterbalance the weight
THE SEW wriEEI. IX MOTION".
of the rider on the seat. That the
rider may readily pass in or out of the
cage, one of the spokes on each side
is connected with the hub by means
of a hinge, the outer end of the
hinged spoke engaging a keeper on
the side of the lim by means of a
spring latch. The steering is readily
ejected by the rider bending to one
side or the other.
It is strange that more attention has
not been given to the means of trans
portation of which the wire-rope tram
way is the fundamental idea. What
mere simple means of getting about
than that presented by a wire upon
which light and strong wire baskets
run by means of grooved wheels put
on in pulley-fashion. The baskets
may be made to hold two, four or six,
and can be run out upon the main
cable by suitably arranged machinery.
The cable may be on the grip or trol
ley systems, and the basket attach
ments can be so arranged as to clasp
securely over the wire and at the same
time run without difficulty through
the supporting framework that sup
ports the wire. There would be no
heavy, cumbersome and expensive
cars; the strain on the cables would
be much less than one might imagine,
and rapid transit would be secured at
a minimum of cost. As a carrier for
ore and other articles this system has
done most excellent service. In one
place having a clear span of 3,250 feet,
and at an angle of forty-five degrees,
loads of 1,?00 pounds were carried in
about one and one-half minutes.
Difference in Method bat
Traveler (in Europe) Who are those
two beautiful girls?
Steamer Captain One is a Circassian
whose parents are going to sell her to
a Turk; the other is an American
whose parent are going to give her
to a nobleman.
Kut to Itlame.
Footlights Our company produced,
your play last night.
Scribbler (in ecstacy) Did the audi
ence call for the author?
Footlights Yes. They knew
were not to blame. Puck.
He Indrr-tuort His linsinesa.
The Amateur How is it all your
photographs of people show their true
expression so well?
The Photographer I never tell a
patron to look natural
A Practical Girl-
Nellie Why do you send out your
wedding invitations so far in advance?
Millie Many of our friends keep
their money in savings banks, and
have to give notice.
Teacher As the twig is befit the
tree is inclined. Do you uiiderttand
Boy Yes'm. 'W'en bicycle boj-s grow
up they'll walk with a stoop. j
WOMAN AND HOME.
CURRENT HINTS AND SUGGES
TIONS FOR HOUSEWIVES.
Some New Designs Q Woman's Wear
in t Apparel For Small Girls Soma
Recipes for the Culinary Department
Notes of F!4on.
Small Girls. Large Hats.
The smaller the girl the larger the
iat, seems to be Dame Fashion's" idea
nowadays. Wide brimmed leghorn
hats and hats of coarse straw are pic
turesquely bent to protect the small
faces beneath from the too ardent
rays of the summer sun.
A French hat for a young lady of 7
is made of fancy straw, black and but
ter color combined. Silk petalled
scarlet poppies aie ranged in a cluster
at the side and nod their heads over a
generous bow of scarlet satin ribbon.
Ieghorn hats are abloom with flowers
and a delicate shade of crepe de Chine
is used to face the bendable brim.
One of the prettiest leghorn hats seen
this season was trimmed with Mar
guerites. The crown was almost cov
ered by a rosette of white silk mulle.
Under the wide brim a row of tiny
white rosettes rested upon the hair.
Platted satin ribbon or lawn is a new
trimming for children's hats. Some
times it is arranged to entirely cover
I'at-I'lDS Are Dangerous Weapons.
The Daily Graphic grins at us be
cause of the formidable hat-pins we
wear. In spiteful hands they become
dangerous weapons capable of doing
damage quite disproportionate to
their size. A woman was sent to
prison the other day for stabbing a
policeman with a pin, says an English
writer. Hut on the other side, I once
heard of a servant maid who, stopped
on the road by some ruffian one night,
successfully warded off an attack by
means of the same Liliputian weapon.
Thus it may be used for defense as
well as offense, and I am not at all
sure that the possible good does not
neutralize the eviL
rre three large apples, bake them,
remove the skin and add one cupful of
powdered sugar and the white of an
egg. reat all together very light.
The longer it is beaten the lighter and
whiter it will be. Take one half-pint
of milk, the yolk of one egg, one tea
spoonful of cornstarch, a very little
salt and one spoonful of sugar. Put
into a double boiler and stir until it
thickens- Flavor according to taste.
Place into a glass dish until cold and
float the apple upon it
Dainty Moulin Gowns.
Now we shall wear muslins, and
there is everything to tempt us. What
do you sav to a white, soft Indian
muslin with tiny Pompadour bouquets,
divided by lace insertion? A fashion
Fifth avenue modiste makes the col
lar bands of her gowns to perfection,
and she is using a great deal of galon,
formed of gold and bronze paillettes,
with circles and ovals of pink coral,
set in a frame of paillettes.
The Small Summer GirL
Morning dresses for very small girls
are now sold with sun bonnets to
match. For eountry wear nothing is
more sensible than the sun bonnet,
and the baby girl makes a quaint lit
tle picture in her gingham frock, with
its long skirt, puffed sleeves and old-
fashioned sun bonnet tied under her
All the fashionable dresses for child
Jen are made to be worn with a
guimpe. The dress is frequently cut
with a square yoke, defined by a line
of beading, through which ribbon is
run. The sleeves are finished with a
cuff of the same beading, the ribbon
tying in a little bow at the wrist.
Children's skirts are as f nil as ever,
and the sleeves are puffed to such a
degree that the wee girl is broad
enough for two babies, instead of one.
Take one veal heart, wash and care
fully remove the vessels. Stuff with
two cupfuls of bread crumbs, one
quarter cupful of chopped pork sea
soned with salt and pepper, a sprig of
thyme or parsley. Moisten with hot
water. Yhea filled, cover the ends
with white cloth, sewed fast to retain
the stuffing. Put in a pan with one
pint of water. Dust over flour, salt
and pepper. Cover and leave on top
of stove until steamed through. Put
in the oven, with four potatoes cut
lengthwise, to roast -Ba&te.- often.
When done to a nice brown, remove
cloth, put into hot dish with potatoes
An Intellectual Empress.
The empress of Japan, who recent
ly celebrated her silver wedding, is
not onlv a very pretty woman, but
j very intellectual, and has great
; strength and beauty of character. Iler
particular hobby is the Peeresses
school, which she has established in
Tokio,. and she has a suite of apart
Holland Cp to Date.
The plain gown of holland is out of
date. Holland gowns designed for
this summer are as elaborate as they
are cooL One of the jauntiest of these
old-time gowns is made with a cuta
way coat, the square-shaped revers
being faced with dark-blue vesting,
with a tan dot.
The cuffs of the full sleeves are also
of the vesting and the waistcoat
matches to perfection. An oblong
shaped tab of the holland is fastened
back, near the waist line, by unusu
ally large pearl buttons. The gown is
I'se of False Hair.
For some years past there has been
an earnest effort on the part of cer
tain would-be fashion leaders to in
troduce styles of hair-dressing that
demand false hair. But, up to date,
the idea has met with but scant en
couragement. The women of the present genera
tion remember with disgust and wear
iness the enormous pads and puffs of
a few years back, and shrink from
giving any countenance to a fashion
at once unhygienic, tiresome and dis
figuring. It is possible to arrange even a very
small amount of hair in an artistic
and becoming way, and this the sensi
ble women of the country have not
been slow to find out. A few care
fully managed puffs and twists set
close to the head, and a few judi
ciously distributed fancy pins are
much more desirable than the enorm
ous weight that fashion formerly pre
scribed. It was no unusual thing in
those days to wear a couple of switches
or braids weighing from three to five
ounces each. Headaches and affec
tions of the scalp were alarmingly
common, and nervous diseases of all
sorts seemed the universal lot of
womankind. It is safe to say that
nervous troubles and headaches have
greatly decreased since the fashion of
wearing so much false hair fell into
Then why revive it again to bring
on all 'sorts of miseries, annoyances
and expense, for the cost of hair is by
no means a trifle. Fine grades in
some colors are worth many times
their weight in gold, and as the hair
rarely remains of precisely the same
color for any number of years, it
seems the utmost folly to force one
self to be at a perpetual expense fcr
something that is in itself injurious
and has many points of disadvantage.
It is a well understood fact that
diet, climate and the condition of
health will change the color of the
hair within a few months, and what
is more disfiguring than a braid or
switch two or three shades out of
match with one's own hair. By all
means let us kejb to. the simple style
in which we haB taken, ao much de-
Success in sometimes mistaken for
SOME NEW TICKLERS.
LATEST JOKES AND JIBES
SELECTED AND ORIGINAL.
Situation Wanted By a 1'mdc Lady
Not Quite Barbarians His Firm Re
solve Flotsam and Jetsam from tbe
Tide of Fan.
An Ideal Ceantry Editor.
Firt Wayback Cit'zen Heard the
Second Wayback Citizen Eh? More
"Mighty near it As th new editor
of th Wayback Whoop was goin home
last night he saw two burglars in Ike
Weightlight's store. Well, sir, that
editor just pitched in. shot one of 'em,
an' caught the other."
That so? Well, I'm glad we've got
an editor at last what makes himself
useful to the public, instead of sittin'
around doing nothin' but writin'."
Young lady of good standing, tired
of her present position, wishes to
change it for a more desirable one as
soon as possible. "Patience," box
1,000, X. Y. Adverviser. Judge.
A Considerate F.mp'oyer.
Publisher You walk lame. Ileen
kicked out much?
Hook Agent 'tout forty times.
Publisher (kindly) Well, leave your
sample cyclopedia here, and canvas
with this sample Ilible until your back
Strikers Find Friends
Merchant I am collecting money to
help the bituminous coal miners con
tinue their strike.
Broker Eh? You?
Merchhant Yes. If they holdout,
the stock of soft coal will soon be
used up and our atmosphere will once
more be fit to breathe.
Broker Glorious! Here's my check.
Good Time to Die.
Gloomy Man Who is the fool who
wrote "I Would Not Die in Spring
Gloomy Man Yes. Spring time is
just the season to die. Escape the
spring house cleaning, you know.
II is Firm Resolve.
Yaletine McClinchy (derisively)
Yerbena McXulty, during the first
periods of our acquaintance, I had no
objections to the presence of a third
party during our interviews, but now
that mutual admiration has deepened
into love, and love into betrothal, this
sj-stem, at once insulting and suspic
ious to the disinterestness of my
motives, must cease at once or all will
be over between us forever. Truth.
"I don't see what's the use of my
being vaccinated again,'' said Tommy,
baring his arm reluctantly for the
"The human body changes every
seven years. Tommy," replied his
mother. "You are eleven years old
now. You were in your fourth year
when you were vaccinated first, and
it has run out"
"Well, I was baptized when I was a
baby. Has that run out, too?"
The Newest School
Patron Can you tell what
Doctor She does not take enough
"She does not feel like it."
"True. She needs toning up"
"What have you prescribed?"
"A new bonnet."
Belief for Mothers.
Little Roy What's the use of so
many queer letters in words? Look
at that "c" in "indicted."
Little Girl I guess those is just put
in so mothers can get an excuse to send
their childrens to school and have a
Not Quite Barbarian.
j ! III
Rostwick And it is true that you
Chicagoans eat with your knives?
Hogaboom Why of course we do!
D'ye you think we eat with our fin
gers, like savages? Truth.
Blessings of Bicycling.
Missionary I thiok of getting up a
series of revival meetings for young
Villager Waste of time. Not need
ed at all, sir. The young men of
this town lead strictly moral lives.
"My: my! To what benign influence
do you ascribe that remarkable condi
tion?" "They are all saving up money for
3. M. WOODSON,
THE NEBRASKA. HOUSE.
1 SVItvaweMllUM AAA VtSiO U A V vslis A W aahta
I Sixth street.
7. X. U2TBTTH,
FURNITURE DEALER AUTD UN
DERTAKER, Mala trtet, Plattamouth, Neb.
r. e. TRICKS A CO.,
DEALERS IN DRUGS,
Paints, Oils and Varnishes. Sixth
street, between Main and 1'earL
KILLS HIS OWN CATTLE,
Benders his own lard and cures bis
own bacon. Mail street.
Attorney at Law,
OFFICE la the Todd block, east of nsw court
house, econd floor.
BEES ON &. ROOT,
Attorneys at Law,
OFFICE Fitzgerald block.over First Nat'l bank
JULIUS PEPPER BERG,
Manufacturer and dealer la
And Smokers' Materials.
MAKES A SPECIALTY OW
"Buds,"5c; and "Flor de Pepperberg,'
10c; brands of Cigars.
No. 513 Main street.
Cash Coal Yard.
I have opened a Coal Yard on a strictly
CASU BASIS. Will keep a supply ot
CANON CITY COAL.
Orders accompanied by cash left st T. 8.
White's store will receire prompt attention.
W. J. WHITE.
ETTard at Missouri Pacific Depot.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
PLATTSMOl'TH , MB.
Capital, paid up ... . $50,000
t E. WHITB
John Fltzjersld. D. Hairksworth. T. E. White,
S. Waugh and George . Dovey.
Careful attention glren to the Interests of cus
tomer. Collections made and promptly remit
ted fur. Highest market price paid for county
warrant and state and county bonds.
, IT. CVSBIKQ,
j. w. Jonssorr.
Capital paid in, $50,000
J. W. Johnson. F. R. Gnthmann. Wra. Wetea
kamp, J. A. Connor. Henry Elkenbsry.M. W.
Morgan, E. S. Oreosel, W. H. Cashing.
A irenera banklnr bnslneas transacted,
terest allowed oa deposits.
TDK OLD RELIABLE
HAS PURCHASED THE
Sixth Streel Checkered Barn.
AND WILL RUN IT IN
Special attention to Funerals. Hacks will be
run to all trains. "Promptness and Fidelity to
Customers is his motto
W. D. JONES.
Has purchased the Pannele A Ruther
ford stock and will run both the
Main-st. and Sehildknecht Barns.
Rips of all descriptions, from a Saddle
horse to a Sixteen-passenuer Wagon.
Cabs. Pall Bearer Waon. Carryalls and
everything for picnics, weddings and
AT KEULLAR RATE.
Prices Reasonsble. No credit over 30
ditvs. Old and new customers are in
vited to call, when satisfaction 1i pimr
anteed. W. I. JONES
PATTERSON & KUNSMANN,
Successors to OLIVER & RAMGE,
OFFER TO THEIR CUST03IERS
Sams, Bacon, Sausages.
Batter and Eggs.
They respectfully invite the pub
lic to call and see them.
n Hi to G) dr bv a
SKrazit7.be d tiy
SSOO.CTJD eaoltaL Pnritln rpifH.nt
book,iiltutrucd from life from penplocoxwl,
fX90 OJ Disii. Sotzunc else wiil cor.
COOJC REKSDT CO., CokrarMn.
F. Q. FRICKE & CO.,
Will kaep constantly on hand a foil aaa
oompleta stock of pure
PAINTS, OILS, Etc.
And a full line ef DRUGGISTS STjyimrEJ
Pure Uquors for medical purposes. Spe
cial attention given to
Ksssra. F. G. TRICKK A CO. are the my
parties selling oar Alaska Crystal Brilliant
SPE0TACLE3 & EYE-GLASSES
In Plattsmonth. These Lenses are far Snpertoc
to any others sold In this city, possessing iti
tural transparency and strengthening qualities
Which will pretervs the faillns ere-slitrit.
KANSAS CITY, St. LOUIS.
AND ALL POINTS
KORTII, SOim, E1ST or tVEST f
TICKETS SOLD and BAGGAGE CIIECE.EB
to any point In the Tnited States or Canada, al
LOWEST RATES. For Information as to Raw
and Routes call at Depot or ad Jress undersigned.
J. A. PrULLIPPL H. C. TOWNSEND,
A. O. P. A., Omaha. Q. P. A., St. Louis, Ms .
C. F. STOl'TEMtUr.Ul'GU, Agent.
PLATTSMOUTH, - NEB.
F. S. WHITE,
Slain Street, riattsmoath.
Teas and Coffees Unexcelled,
Cnrtlce Eros.' Celebrated
SOLE AGENT FOR
! MINNESOTA FLOUR,
0 The Best In the World.
The "XXXX" and "Best" Brands.
FAT PEOPI-E !
?kk Obmitt Pills will reduce your weight
PERMANENTLY from 12 to lb pounds a mouth.
NO "AliVING. sickness or inju'y: NO PCB
LICIT. -hey build up the health and beauti
fy the CompiCTion. leaving N WKINhLK or
flabblness. Si OCT ABDOMENS and difficult
breathing snre'.y tlieTed. NO EXI'EKIM tNT,
but ascientiflc and j.ositive relief, adopted only
after vears of experience. All orders supplied
direct from our o3iee. rrfre ?2.0U per package
or three packages for 5 00 ty mail postpaid.
Testimonials and particulars sealed 2tf?nis.
fcAll correspondence strictly connde:.tl.
FABK REHEDT CO., Boston Slass
Is sold with written
guarantee to care
N ervoue Prostra
tion, Fits, bizzi
ness.Hcauact r and
euraleia and Wake
fnlneA6.cau!ed by ex
Toberro and Alco-
tri" aion. Softening of
the Brain, esnsinc Misery, Inaanity and Death
Itarreness, Im potency, Lost Power tn eitlier ml
Premature Old Age, Involuntary Los, csu-ed
by over-indulrence, overexertion of the Braia and
Errors of Youth. It Irtves to Weak Omu their
Natural Vigor and doubles the Joys of life; curea
acorrhoea and Femfcle Weaxneaa. A month's treat
ment, in plain package, by mail, to any addrees, 81
per box, 6 boxes S3. With every $5 order we tfve a
Written Guarantee to cure or refund the n-oney.
Circulars free, auarantee Usual only by our ex
F. C. FRIIKE & CO.. DRUGGISTS,
Sole agents. Plattsmouth ,Neb.
WE will pay the above reward for any ease ot
Liver Complaint. Dvspepsia, Sick Headache la
digestion Constipation or Costiveness we cannot
cure with West's Vegetable Liver rills, when
the directions are strictly complied with. They
are purely Vegetable, and never fail to gi-n sat
isfaction. Sugar Coated. Large boxes, 25 cents.
Beware of counterfeits and imitations. The fren
nine manufactured onlv by TUB JOttN C Vi LaT
COMPANY, CHICAGO. ILL.
ffffyM o kthm x. TMs iniii
LC tSnUli S S&Ml'auMuiLtottiiarvO.
Icuaia lis ttfcaa tirfrr lif.
AS A PREVENTIVE
d m.0. . bat ! ta. c
thlwdyt' """' trucn
rtTTTJ TtM.tor tnmmx.
LADIES do Kjiow
DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S
STEE BHD PEHNYfiOYHL PILLS
are the original and only FRENCH, safe and re
liable enre on the market. Fnca $L0U; Bent by
mail- Genuine sold only by
n. c r iu.f. Nan and Brain Treatment
Is sold under positive written (narantee, by antuor
Ixed events only, to cure Weal Memory; Lo ot
Brain and Nerve Power; Lost Manhood; wu-.rknese,-NiRht
Losees; Evil lream: Lack of Confidence;
Nervoaraese; Lassitude; ail Drains; Loss of
of the Generative Oran In either sex, cand by
over-exertion; Youthful Errors, or Exoeasive Use ol
Tobacco, Opium or Liquor, which soon lead te
Wuwr, Cmmomptirm, lniwnity and Death. By mail,
1 a box; 8 for SO; with written (rurmee to cur. o
refund money. WETS COt QU SYBCP. A oertv.
enre for Coughs, Colds, A thma. Bronchitis, Croup
Whooping Oouph, Sore Throat. Pleasant to take,
Bmali size disoonrinned; o'd. fr w. aim, now 'J5c; ol4
1 size, now Sue GUARANTEES issued only by
W .(TnnlASt- ftinot aCC
Mde in all styles ana
l-. LiftMest, trotiBe.
simplest, moat accural", wort compact, and
most modern. ,
Mrwiel !n S! cal. we hort and lone "tn and few-tr-fint
ertrulrai In the Mine rice. Mva o per eot.
on roM of mmmunition over any other ep
nid- Model 1S bow rauiv In SJ-IO and at-SS.
'uurwiik. m s a
THE MARLtN FIRE ARMS CO.,
fcw liita, Eoa-
1 ' i
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