Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1895)
THE JOYS OF WINTER RIDIXQ.
He rode along the street
With a confidence complete
In hi3 feet
lie was navigating nice
AVlien he struck a hunk of Ico
In the street.
The ice was smooth, and round
And he took an upward lxind
Ere he sat!
Then some cuss words smote the air
While he cogitated where
. , lie was at
THE STOLEN COIN.
Hector Mainwaring was a newspa
per man, a dramatic and art critic on
one of the Chicago dallies. When he
eft the oSce one night the hour was
almost 12. He had gone there to read
the proof of an article intended for
the next morning's raper. He was an
no ved at having had to go bade just
to correct a proof sheet, but the week
before. In one of his finest articles, an
absurd typographical error had just
taken awav the effect of a Phrase
which had been his pride and turned
the whole thing into ridiculous non
sense. Since then he had made a point
of going himself every night to look
over the final proof.
It was the beginning of winter, and
a cool wind was blowing from Iake
Michigan. As he passed along Clark
street it occurred to him that he would
have a glass of something to drink be
before returning home to his line bach
elor's tiuartrrs. He sat down at one
of the tables in a saloon and slowly
sipped a hot toddy. When he had fin
ished he put a half-dollar on the table
ready for the waiter and turned round
to pick up his cane.
Just as Hector rose a hand suddenly
snatched up the silver coin, and the
thief immediately darted out of the
doir. In an instant Hector drew an
other coin from his pocket threw it
on the table, called to the waiter, and
started off in pursuit.
It was very evident that the thief
knew he was being followed, and It
was also evident that he was inexpe
rienced in his vocation, for he ran on
and on, up one street and down an
other, coming out again a hundred
yards away from the place he had
Hector was Interested, for he was
too bright not to know that the man
in front of him was not an ordinary
pickpocket. Hector himself knew all
the side streets and passages quite
thoroughly, and he suddenly turned
down one, ran at full speed, and came
out again under a lamp just as the
wretched man readied it
Beth men stopped short and Hector
"Give me back my money!"
The thief stood motionless, and the
jomaiist saw by the light of the street
lamp the saddest human face he had
ever looked upon.
The man before him was apparently
quite young, but his face was pale and
pinched, and his black hair and mus
tache gave him a ghost-like look. His
clothes were shabby, and he had alto
gether what has been descrited as
the look of a drowned man." Hector,
at the sight of such evident misery,
felt as though he himself had been
guilty of some crime, and when the
w retched man held out the silver coin
to his accusor, without attempting to
offer a word of apology, but with an
expression of utter despair in his sunk
en eyes, our journalist could not find
a word to say.
He took the coin, put It carefully In
his vest pocket, and then pressed his
pocket-book, containing about $15, Into
the man's hand, and made off himself
as though he had been the thief.
Ten years passed, and after much
uphill work and struggle. Hector had
gained for himself considerable fame
as journalist and art critic. His abso
Inte sincerity and Derfect comDetencv
had won for him golden opinions from j
tne puDiic, ana nis veanct on aw mat
ters connected with art and literature
was always awaited with anxious Im
patience. In spite of his success and his fame
the first hard years of struggle had
left their traces on him. There was
always a touch of melancholy which
he never quite succeeded in throwing
off. He had seen the comedy of hu
man life too near, and it is, alas! no
comedy for those who are behind the
One bright May day, however. Hec
tor was quite gay as he entered one
of Chicago's most popular restaurants.
At one of the tables there was a group
of professional men artists, journal
ists and lawyers and they were en
gaged in an animated discussion re
garding an art exhibition then open.
Hector's arrival made a sensation,
and many hands were held out toward
him. Somewhat absently, and yet with
the easy cordiality of a man accus
tomed to society, he answered the va
rious greetings and then took his cus
tomary place at a small table, where
Paul Martens, the young landscape
painter, and Charles Dennin, a well
known portrait painter, were waiting
With these two friends Hector could
always enjoy himself; he knew and
sympathized with them thoroughly In
their love of art and in their utter con
tempt for all that was mean or mer
cenary. Why, Hector!" exclaimed Faul, "you
look positively radiant this morning.
What has happened, and what have
jou been doing?"
"Why, precisely the same as every
one else. I have been looking at pict
ures and sculpture, but I have discov
ered one piece which has done . me
good for the whole day. A perfect
masterpiece, an inspiration!"
Hector's friends listened eagerly,
and at the neighboring tables the con
versatlon ceased, for It was worth
while hearing what the great art critic
had to say, and hearing it from his
own lips before the papers got It the
"There certainly are some very fine
things In the exhibition, but in my
opinion there Is one that surpasses all,
one such as we only get once In about
ten years I mean Jean Sturtevant's
A murmur of approval was heard
from the other tables as Hector pro
nounced the young sculptor's name.
Very soon the buzz of conversation
was heard again, and Hector and his
(rtenda continued their repast, all
three of them In the best of humors
with themselves and with all the rest
of the world.
During dessert Charles Dennin got
up from the table and went across to
the other end of the restaurant' He
soon returned, accompanied by a tall,
handsome man of about thirty; well
dressed, and bearing the unmistakable
stamp of a gentleman. Ills dark, deep
set; brown eyes were full of restless
energy, but there was ' an expression
of earnestness in them which almost
amounted to sadness. This morning,
however, his delicate, oval fac was
lighted up with happiness. Fan had
appeared to him; Glory had tot hed
him with her wings.
"Hector,", said Charles, "I 'want to
introduce my friend to you, Jean Stnr
tevant" The journalist rose quickly, and
shook hands warmly with the young
T must tliank you," he said, "for the
enjoyment I have had this morning.
Your Wreck is a marvelous work of
art, and I certainly think I have never
felt so much pleasure in seeing a
piece of sculpture as In that"
The artist drank in these words from
the critic with delight and, on Hec
tor's Invitation, he took a seat at the
Little table where the viands were now
giving: out their inviting aroma.
During the conversation Hector look
ed hard at Jean, trying to recall where
and when he had seen that refined
face with the intense expression In Its
He thought of various acquaintances
he had made at club's, artists' studios,
etc.; but, no, he could not recall hav
ing met this man before, and still the
look in those eyes haunted him.
Finally he decided that It must sim
ply be a resemblance that he saw to
some one else, and he lecame so In
terested In the conversation of the
three artists that he forgot it at last,
and ceased to ransack his memory.
Gradually the tables around were de
serted, and Hector called the waiter
and paid the bill. He left a coin on
the table (a tip) for the waiter, and
seeing that it uad escaped his notice,
he called him back, saying, as he ex
tended on his palm. "Here, take this."
Suddenly Jean Sturtevant locked at
It and then at Hector. His pale face
became still paler, the expression In
his eyes still more Intense, a shudder
ran through him, amfcat the same time
the memory of an utterly wretched
face seen on a November evening by
the light of a street lamp ten years
ago, flashed across Hector. They were
all getting up from the table; he
smiled sympathetically at the young
sculptor, and held out his hand, which
the latter grasped and wrung silently,
but with the gratitude of his whole
The coin had a peculiar mark on the
head of the Goddess of Liberty. It
was thus that Jean had reo agnized It
as the very coin he had snapped from
the table ten years previous, and had
been forced to return to the Journalist
During all that time the Journalist
had kept It until this evening, when
he had unintentionally drawn It from
his pocket as a tip for the waiter.
Hector and Jean were from this day
forth firm friends, and the sculptor
told the story of the utter misery and
poverty he had been in when Hector's
timely sympathetic help had rescued
him from despair and his beautiful
young sister from death. She was now
twenty years old. bright, happy and
gay, the very sunshine of his home.
Hector was a frequent visitor at the
sculptor's studio, and he often Joined
the brother and sister at their dinner
table. The tinge of melancholy grad
ually disappeared from his face, and
one morning the following announce
ment was seen In the papers:
"The marriage of our gifted critic.
Hector Mainwaring, with Miss Heleue
Sturtevant, the sister of Jean Sturte
vant, the well known sculptor of The
Wreck I3 shortly to take place."
New York Weekly.
WELL-FED EASTERN HORSES
The Custom of Glvlntr the Beautiful
Crratnrti an Annual Holiday.
Certainly my father's stable was a
sight for sore eyes. A series of rectan
gular holes In the wall of the court
yard formed the managers, to which
the horses were secured by head ropes;
the heels of each animal were also
fastened by ropes of black earners hair
to a big iron pin driven into the
ground lielilnd it. Each of them was
covered by a light woolen sheet, and
they were all eating away as for dear
life, It being early summer, when, as
my father Informed me, all horses are
fattened on grass for a couple or
months, and do little or no work.
There was a great heap of freshly
cut green barley and a boy was busily
occupied in cutting this into pieces
some tla-ee inches long by means of a
saw-edged sickle. As soon as a horse
has emptied its manger It would look
around at the head groom, who was
seated on a brick platform in the mid
dle of the stable yard, and neigh; then
the head groom would address it by its
name, and say affectionately: "Yes, my
soul, you shall be attended to imme
diately;" then he would call to a sec
ond boy, who would fill the animal's
manger with the freshly cut green bar
ley or no work.
This goes on all day and all night,
Madge," said my father, with a laugh;
"none of these animals get any grain,
and they couldn't grind It if they did,
for their teeth are temporarily blunted
by the perpetual munching of the
green barley stalks. Each horse will
eat a mule load of It In the twenty
four, and they are all as fat as pigs,
as you shall see. Now Is the horses
annual holiday, and then, by my fath
er's orders the beautiful creatures
were stripped one after the other and I
confess that I had never seen horses
so fat or with such shiny coats before.
But not one of them stopped eating for
an Instant and the long tails never
ceased switching and twirling and
brushing off the ilies In a scientific
manner. They never cut horses tails
In Persia, they would consider It cruel;
and the long tails, most of which al
most touch the ground, certainly add
to the animals appearance. Behind
an Eastern Veil Dr. Wills.
Arrived Too Early
First Chore Boy (early morning) 1
Guess we had better bej.in sweepln'
Second Chore Boy Wot's the use?
Nobody on th' streets yit New York
1 TA LKS TO THE POINT.
EX-SENATOR FARWELL FOR
The Fall of Rome Was Dae to tbe
Concentration of Redemption Money
Americans Mast Soon Show Their
Patriotism or Go Down.
Gold monometallists appeal to the
law of supply and demand as the con
clusive argument against bimetallism
and say none but "fools" are In favor
of such an unscientific statement as
that law can create value, even by
making an Imperious demand for an
article. When men are without argu
ments opponents are always "fools."
Our constitution provides, however.
that the government of the United
States alone has the power to decide
what shall be money, and all govern
ments that have made any history
worthy of Imitation have exercised
that power, and In doing so have made
the most persistent and powerful de
mand that could possibly be made for
the use of both the precious metals as
money for centuries.
This demand (created by the law) es
tablishes the value, and that demand
for its constant use creates the condi
tions of stability. Intrinsic value, in
its last analysis. Is the cost of produc
tion in labor, and governments have al
ways taken this clement of value Into
careful consideration In selecting both
gold and silver at a fixed ratio for
money use, and yet anyone at all con
versant with gold and silver mining is
aware of the fact that the cost of silver,
in labor, has always been more than
gold at 15 to 1. But law having fixed
that ratio as a legal tender for all pur
poses of exchange (which is really sci
entific), gave us the combined volume
of both metals as the one stable stand
ard of measurement for all exchanges
of property. Silver, before it was dis
carded, was the dearer of the two, and
the supply of both has never been suf
ficient to meet the demands upon them
for money uses. Who, then, are the
fools and who are the knaves, with
such a conditon of things, in asking
any government to repeal the written
and unwritten law of nations, which
had worked out nothing but the best
results in trade and commerce for cen
turies, and thus strike more than one
half the money of the world out of ex
istence and then claim that there is no
demand for silver, because, forsooth,
Its overproduction had destroyed its
value, and in the teeth of such a law of
their own making, which destroyed
the one overmastering demand for It?
Was ever brazen-faced Ignorance or
duplicity more brassy than In charg
ing blmetallists with folly In maintain
ing that the geometry and geology of
finance and trade relations, established
by ages of prosperous experience, are
not scientific, when the exact reverse
has been proved in practice? Who are
the broad and who are the narrow?
Who are the theoretical and who are
the practical those who claim that
$3,500,000,000 in gold alone or those
who claim that $$.000 .000.000 in both
metals will by common legal consent
best serve the world a3 the money basis
of its immense and ever-growing com
merce? It would seem to me that these ques
tions need no scientific university pro
fessor to answer them so completely
as they answer themselves, and yet I
claim that the majority of such writers
on political economy on both sides of
the Atlantic dare not challenge the
practicability of bimetallism, nor Its
utility either, as the best solution of
all the difficulties which legal and
world-wide gold (so-called scientific)
monometallism has engendered; even
If we had no history to enforce the
proposlton with Its unanswerable ar
guments. London Is today the financial clearing-house
of the world. Will anyone
claim that her bankers have had an
easy time with this altered law of sup
ply and demand, since silver could not
play its usual part In effecting ex
changes? If so, why have the govern
ors of the Bank of England, for the
last two decades, at least, been advo
cates of International bimetallism?
They certainly are in positon to know
why they held such opinions when the
Rothschild class opposed It. England's
representatives at the monetary con
ferences were all in favor of it for other
countries; even the Rothschild class
(believing that with such support It
would only fail), because the unearned
increment of their gold securities was
netting them more than the annual in
terest Reason enough, surely, to have
the supply and demand kept so that
they would be thus served. Who fixes
the demand and the supply when silver
is legally ruled out of the equation of
exchanges? Government or the laws of
trade? Will our scientific quill-drivers
give us some lucid arguments on this
question and let poor "Coin" and his
"school" rest for a few weeks at least?
He must be tired, as well as some of
us laymen, over fruitless theoretical
and scientific statements, without solid
facts to sustain them. If the learned
inquisition which some journals have
sclentiflcaly set up to immolate silver
on the altar of England's selfishness
and greed will fairly discuss such real
and burning questions as would give
a fair verdict, instead of the assumed
folly of impossible bimetallism, they
would, in search of arguments on
both, instead of one side of the ques
tion, become sensible blmetallists
simply by taking a course of the lead
ing textbooks on the question Instead
of condemning a system which they
have superficially examined only by
the headings of their own articles, such
as "The Silver Craze." "The Dishonest
Dollar," and the like.
What are the real questions?
1. Are both metals as necessary for
money now as they were before silver
1. Are both metals as necessary for
Beveral ratios here and abroad, keep
the two metals, as wen as commoui-
ties, reasonably stable In value?
3. Would not a single International
ratio do It perfectly now, assuming that
the annual increase of both metals Is
only comparatively equal to the annual
increase of population and property,
which it Is not by over 1,000 per cent
in the United States?
4. Has the increased demand for
gold, caused by the demonetization of
more than one-half of the world's
money, increased its value as a me
dium of exchange and decreased the
price of commodities, including silver?
Some gold papers have fired dyna
mite from their dogmatic editorial guns
at some of these questions and objected
to a reply, and Prof. Laughlin Las
tackled the last question and claims to
have demolished the contention of bl
metallists, in theoretical and substan
tial facts, with a comparison of prices
of silver and 232 commodities from 1G) j that they 8houlj tralned to his di
to 1894 by a statistician whose facts J Vine nature and spiritual presence be
were Incorporated in a senatorial re- , fore the ascension.
port The senate certainly needed j j, 44: And ne gald unto them, these
some philosophical buttress to sustain are the words which I spake unto you.
its bungling work of 1873, and sup
posed (I will assume) that they had
found the Glbralter of their financial
longings for scientific indorsement in
this report Let us see what the condi
tions were In 18C0 from my report, as
an actual participant in the horrors of
In 1S57 and 1S58 "stumptail" money
held undisputed sway in the United
States: of government money gold
and silver there was none in sight;
state banks the best as well as the
poorest had suspended specie pay
ments and universal bankruptcy was ,
rampant. Who could pay debts when
thprfi v n Q nn laiYfil.famlor ninnPV tn 1A .
had except by barter? This 3mallpox
virus in trade made the prices of silver
and commodities; silver, of course,
commanded a premium over gold, but
what about pork, wheat, and corn,
three of the farmers' articles taken for
scientific comparison by our senatorial
committee? Corn was used for fuel as
cheaper than coal or wood, and pork
was hauled to eastern markets over 100
miles and sold for $1.50 a hundred
weight and wheat for 45 cents a bushel
(I did it myself a few years before).
The middle ages In prices had come
to America for the want of real money,
and this is the time that our senate
and their defenders in demonetizing
silver have taken in comparing prices
of silver and commodities with those
In Allison's history of Europe we
learned that in the reign of Augustus
the value of the coined metals In the
Roman empire of gold was. In cur
money, $1,900,000,000. and that In the
reign of Justinian It diminished to
about $400,000,000, or nearly four-fifths.
Allison's opinion was that the f-il. of
that empire was ctused more by this
contraction of the currency than by all
Before the ninth century the value of
the available stock of the Dreclous
metals was reduced to $150,000,000, and
at the close of the fifteenth century It
did not exceed $200,000,000, and Allison.
in describing this period, paints the
condition of the working classes as so
low that extrication seemed hopeless.
In 1345 the I'otosl silver mines were
discovered and Its effects noticed as fol
lows: "The supply of precious metals
was trebled, the prices of the species of
produce quadrupled, the weight of debt
and taxes wore off under the influence
of that prodigious increase: in the
renovations of industry the relations of
society were changed, the weight of
feudalism was cast off, the rights of
man established." In 1S1G England.
against a strong petition portraying
vividly the effects of a contraction of
the currency, went to a gold standard.
Allison gives the result in England of
this action thus: "The effects of this
contraction of the currency were soon
apparent and they rendered the next
three years a period of ceaseless suf
fering in the British islands. Prices
declined in general within six monlLi
to half their former amount, and ft
malned at that low level for three
years. Distress was universal In the
alter months of 1S19. Mr. Baring said
n the house if commons: 'Wbai we
are now witnessing is tne exact con
verse of what occurred over the whole
;vorld from the discovery of the mlnea
cf Mexico and Peru. "
Passing on to the panic of 1837 (when
was a boy) Allison writes thus: "With
the steady contraction of the currency
by the Bank of England, which began
n 1836, prices fell during the whole of
the ensuing winter, but as prices of all
sorts of manufacturers' produce had
previously sunk nearly half (when sil
ver was discarded), manufacturers were
under the necessity of lowering wages.
which Induced strikes in nearly all
branches of Industry."
The discovery of gold in California
and Australia now suddenly expanded
the currency and relieved the universal
distress, which Allison thus describes:
'The era of contracted currency and
consequent low prices and general mis
ery, interrupted by occasional gleams
of prosperity, wa3 at an end, at the
same time decisive evidence was ai-
orded that all this sudden burst of
prosperity was the result of the ex
The present generation witnessed
this continued expansion of business
prosperity until the effect of silver de
monetization in 1873 began to be real-
zed and that dogmas In finance did
not generate facts that could by any
means be squared to their theories.
Strikes that began in England in 1837
were babies compared with such dem
onstrations here since 1873. Capital
has been congested for want of profit
able employment, and only creditors
with long bonds have grown fat on tha
unearned Increment of gold since silver
was made the football of gold finan
ciers. J. V. FARWELL.
She Follows Fashion.
Mrs. Porker Our friend Mrs. Lake
side is a very devoted follower of
fashion. Mrs. Feathers Yes, I notice
she 13 always a season behind it Har
m TTT71 C1TTATii 4 T CTIIXnfYr
I ft rli OUi-Lfii.i VjLLJKJJ.
LESSON XII. JUNE 23 LUKE
24- : 44-53.
Golden Text: "Oo Ye Therefore and
Teach All Nations, and Lo! I Am with
You Always, Even to the End" Matt
88 I 10.
Introductory: This section Includes
the eighth to the eleventh appearances
of Jesus inclusive, and the ascension.
See Matt 28: 16-20; Mark 16: 15-20; Luke
24: 44-58; Acts 1; 3-12; I Corinthians 15:
' 6-7. Time: That between resurrection
! and ascension of Jesus at Mount of
j Olives, near Bethany. It waa neces
' sary that the Savior should appear
often enough to give good proof that
he was alive and the same Jesus
t Vi air liarl lrnnnrn Tf nrn a nlctrt TlPPPSSarV
while I was yet with you, that all things
must be fulfilled, which were written
in the law of Moses, and In the prophets
and in the psalms, concerning me."
Note that while some of the prophecies
were fulfilled in Christ's earthly life.
many of them could be fulfilled only
; after his death, in the founding and
i upbuilding of the Christian religion.
! II. 45: "Then opened he their under
J standing, that they miht understand
j the Scriptures." Thus alone would
: they understand God's plan of salva
j tlon; thus only they would know the
1 full truth about Jesus Christ; thus they
nnuiu tl utu uifus ciu'-rui.
lor, and errors which would injure
where he desired to bless.
III. 46 and 47: "And thus it behooved
I visa a flfMni In ci i ff &r a nil r15 from
; the dead on the third day." These are
, the two great essential facts of the gos
; pel. Christ died for the sins of man
; kind, and arore glorious and Immortal
to prove his divinity, to reveal lmmor
' tal life, und open heaven to the world.
' 47: "And that rerentence and remis
' slon of sins should be preached in his
name among all nations, beginning at
; Jerusalem." The duty of penance on
; the part of men. the motives for pen
j ance revealed and emphasized by the
( cross, the aids to repentance by the
aasurance of God's forgiveness in Jesus
! Christ, and by the gift of the spirit of
! truth the Holy Ghost. The remission
(forgiveness) of sins, the removal of Its
' punishment and deliverance of the soul
; from the power of sin. These truthe
j should be taught In Christ's name
! "by authority of Christ." The more
perfectly a church teaches these truths
the more pure and powerful it will. be.
j IV. 48: "And ye are witnesses of these
' things." They (the apostles) had been
J with Jesus throughout his ministry.
they had heard his teaching, they had
seen his miracles, they knew his char
acter, they had seen him after he arose
from the dead, and now their work was
to bear witness to these things. They
: did this by word of mouth during their
1 lives and through their writings men
are doing the same today.
j V. 43: "And behold I send the prom
lse of my father upon you; but tarry
ye in the city of Jerusalem until ye be
endured with the power from on high."
This was the promise of the father made
In the old testament. This was ful
. filled on the day of Pentecost, and
. thereafter each one of the apostles pos
sessed a new and mighty power light.
knowledge, as revealed In the Holy
I VI. 50-53: "And he led them out as
far as to Bethany, and he lifted up his
hands and blessed them." And now we
' come to the last earthly act of the Ite-
( deemer the ascension from the Mount
of Olives. He blessed his disciples. 51:
I "And it came to pass while he blessed
them, he was parted from them and
carried up Into heaven." Christ as
cended body and soul into heaven
I When a cloud received him and he was
; seen no more, two angels came and
bade the disciples be comforted.
, for the time was coming when
. he would return. 52: "And they re-
j turned to Jerusalem with great Joy."
j Every sorrow had been turned Into Joy,
( Doubt no longer existed. The real Mes-
! slah had been crucified. Jerusalem be-
gan to sing his praises. 53: "And were
, continually In the temple praising and
, blessing God." So overjoyed were they
I that the truth became known among
There are 47 papers and magazines in
this country managed or edited by
In France the sexes are almost ex
actly balanced, there being 1,004 women
to 1.000 men.
The invention of the typewriter has
given employment to half a million of
According to the most reliable esti
mates the world contains today 2S0,
000.000 grown women.
Wyoming has the smallest female
population, 21.362; New York the larg
There are said to be 536 lady physi
cians practicing medicine in the cities
or the United States.
According to the last census, the
number of women above the age of 18 in
Russia was 23,200,000.
The average height of 1.000 French
women is 5 feet IY2 inches; of 1,000
Russian women 5 feet 3V& inches.
A competent authority declares that
over 1,500,000 of the women of this coun
try earn their own living.
In all Christian countries the number
of females who attend the churches is
far greater than that of the men.
An authority on anthropology says
that the ears of women are set further
forward on the head than those of men.
SNORTS FROlCl SIFTINGS.
Bogus coffee is giving great grounds
In his lonllness the teamster tells the
horses of his whoas.
Many a youngster keeps shady to pre
vent getting tanned.
"Short reckoning makes long friends,"
and short pockets make long faces.
It Is a singular thing that a man never
begins to show his temper until he
The lack of opportunity is no more
keenly felt than when a hireling feels
that he Is possessed of business know-
. nidr1 O
S (I lir UIUUU S
' .... . . i:
If it is poor and turn ana lacniu
number and quality of those red corpus
cles, you are in danger of sickness from
disease germs and the enervating effect
of warm weather. Purify your blood with
The great blood purifier which has
proved its merit by a record of cures un
equalled in medical history. With pure,
rich blood you will be well and strong.
Do not neglect this important matter,
but take Hood's Sarsanarilla now.
a-a are. ttel. mlM. effins.
Hood S PillS tiT. Auaruggfaiu. jito
ft THE BEST ft
- JOHN CARLO & OSS, New York.
in the world,
The Lorillards have been
continuously since 1760.
Do you wish to profit by
The brand that for years
has been the standard
of high grade tobaccos.
Tis a rich, lasting
and delicious chew.
TomblnM Separator. Ked Cooker, mi Chora Power.
Cheap and Cood.
Complete Dairy In Itself.
Ftm Time, Labor and
Money. Book Mailed
Free wm tor it.
lyAG exts wanted.
ms . n H U VIII
BLDC. A. MFC. CO.
STORn FuR SALE
The finost Jewelry
More in the lilac
Mill. MOi-k about .l,Wio to ,ooi Watch
wnrk axcraces per month. Wlilcive
time on secured notes, or will trmle for cat
tle. Adilress JEWELER.,
llox 377. IatiwMl. I-
Clean aad beauf:e th halz.
Promote luxuriant prowth.
KfTtr Falls to Best ore Gray
Hair to its Touthful Color.
Cure rnip ! ! hair taiong.
50c. and fl.mat Pnic
DAI LY I XZt
-28-7Aounia 1 n, a e
mith (J PTA
ilbcr W-P AH1
Illustrated catalosne BhoTrlntr
ATTOSBS. KOCK CHILL.'?, H YDliATTLJO
JEHWU MACHINERY, etc.
dbht x au. xiare Deen tested ana
Sioux City Enprlne & Iro a Works,
uui.osurs 10 recn Mig. to.,
Th Rowsll Ciiaob M ACMxrnT iv..
1414 West Eleventh Strett. Knsi0 t. X
I 4..ii.. rb . . 7 .
irz ouuwssiuuf rrosecuxes Vi a ms.
II Lte PrinclplT:amiiierJ.B.leMl?n Bureab!
Hi J -U J
lyr u lat war, 15iljuaicaUugclaiuid. utty since.
y liUHtS Whttit ALL ELSE FAILS. ll
Bent Couttta Syrup. Tastes liood. Use I
IcJ In time. Sold hv drminst-. I-Li
' white fonl sil r
. 1 Jc-
II Ml' if
WELL y T il
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