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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1895)
(Proa tk Oottrler-HerakU Saginaw, Mien.)
It wai publicly talked all over Clare
County for some time before the Courier-Herald
sent a reporter to Dover to
investigate the Coulter matter. He
finally went, and we publish to-day his
report. The Coulters are prominent
Pople, though Mrs. C. In response to
the question whether she objected to be
ing: Interviewed, said. "Certainly not."
Her story follows: "About 14 years ago
we decided to take up our abode in
Iover . and everything went along
smoothly for seven years, business
progressed and being of a saving tem
perament we accumulated quite an
amount. Our family increased as the
years rolled by and we now have 5
children, but sickness made its way into
our household, and doctors bills flooded
upon us, until we have nothing left but
our home and our children. Everything
went to satisfy the claims of physicians.
"About three years ago I had a miser
able feeling at'the back of my ears, my
right hand became paralyzed and the
paralysis extended to my arm and
throat, and would affect my head and
eyes. Sometimes for days I would lose
my sight, my face was deformed, life
less as it were, my nose was drawn to
one Bide and I presented a pitiable ap
pearance and never expecting to regain
my natural facial expressions. I em
ployed the best physicians that could be
rocured, expending thousands of dol
ars for their services, but could not ob
tain relief. At last, they stated my
case was beyond the reach of medical
kill and it would be but a short time
until the end would come. In con
nection with receiving the attendance
of physicians I have tried every medi
cine known to the apothecary but
never received any relief until Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills came to my as
sistance. Before I had taken half of
the first box the deformity in my face
had left me, and before four boxes had
been consumed the paralysis had disap
peared entirely and much to my sur
prise I felt like a new woman. I have
not taken any medicine since last spring
Just about a year ago and my trouble
has not appeared since. I owe my
health, my life to Dr. Williams' Pink
"A short time since my little boy John
was afflicted with St. Vitus" dance. He
could not walk across the room without
assistance, In fact he would fall all over
himself, but after taking a few boxes of
Pink Pills. St. Vitus' dance entirely left
him. and no trace of It is left. These
Pills are worth their weight in gold.
Tou may say in this connection that 1
am willing at any time to make affidavit
to the truth of these statements, and
furthermore I will answer any commu
nication concerning my case.
Pink Pills contain all the elements
necessary to give new life and richness
to the blood and restore shattered
nerves. They are for sale by all drug
gists, or may be had by mail from Dr.
Williams' Med. Co., Schenectady, N "ST.,
for 50 cents per box, or six boxes for
Gen. Grant and the Circas-Horse,
The following' is an extract from a
curious Japanese life of Gen. Grant:
A year and a half later a circus-rider
entered his village. Desiring- to see
the show, Gurando Kuen, on his
father's arm, entered the place. Point
ing to the horse, he insisted on riding it
himself. His father consequently
asked the circus rider to let his boy
ride. Gurando Kuen, showing" in his
face perfect satisfaction, rode on the
neck of the horse and appeared as if he
was persuading the horse to go. One
day. when he was older, he was play
ing ball by his own house, and he acci
dentally broke a glass window of his
neighbor. Having regretted what he
had done, he made up his mind, and'
went into the neighbor's house, and
excused himself to the lord of the
house, saying: 'I accidentally broke
the window of thy honorable house. I
have no word to excuse myself. The
only thing I can do is to my father
tell, a new glass window buy, this loss
repay. Please excuse." This house
lord, having been much pleased with
this child's unusual thoughtfulness.
without any condition excused his sin.
Indeed, Gurando Kuen's heavenly na
ture is like a servent which has its own
nature when it is but one iDch long.
Galvanized Steel -Wire Fencing
The most extensive and complete
plant for the manufacture of wire fenc
ing In the United States is the De Kalb
Fence Company, located at De Kalb.
111. For years: prior to 1890 barbed
wire was extensively used for
fencing, but those using it often lost In
fine stock, more than its cost and to
avoid danger to man or beast there was
need of, and a demand for, a barbles
The proprietors of this company
having spent more than 12 years in the
manufacture of wire fencing, recog
nized this fact, and have produced the
best lines of smooth wire fencing for all
purposes now in use. The success of
this company is due to the managers
adopting the true business principle of
making good what they make, putting
enough material in their lines to make
them both strong and serviceable, in
stead of producing a cheap flimsy ar
ticle only to meet the price of a fence
that has never given satisfaction. This
is what has made their fence so popular
and In such great demand and to-day
they have over 40 special machines,
with a capacty of over 22 miles of
fence per day, and their fencing Is used
in every state In the Union. The fence
most used is their Cable Steel and Hog
Fence for field fencing. Cable Poultry
Fence. Steel Web Picket Fence, and
Park and Cemetery Fence, and to com
plete same they also make gates of wood
r steel frames to match, and also fur
nish iron posts. All of their styles of
fencing are strong, neat, durable and
economical in price.
And everyone needing fencing of any
kind will consult their own Interests by
fending to the De Kalb Fence Co., 121
High street. De Kalb. 111., for their 44
page catalogue and prices. The reader
is also directed to their advertisement,
in this paper.
Hie highest know.edge can I nothinr
more thau the shortest and clearest road to
Cultivation to the mind is as ne -essarv
as food to the body.
A m n who will wear made over ties
will let his wife cut his hair for him.
It is Impossible to make your conduct
perfect, but it is easy to make it better
than it has been.
Don't make a nasty muss by blowing
your brains out. If you want to kill
yourself, drink lots of ice water.
People who can't afford them say that
incubator hatched spring chickens don't
have the natural flavor.
Nothing pleases a farmer better than
to bring an owl or a fox to town, and
have all the town fellows look at it.
A woman without tact is one who
when a man goes to her for comfort
shows that she wants comfort herself.
By Jackiom Starves.
For a year after our marriage nay
flrife and I lived In a second-class
boarding house in Ninth street, New.
Soon after our installation In the
house we learned that a Mrs. Marvin
and her daughter occupied the two
back rooms on the first floor. Directly
over their apartments was our room,
and a young man named William Gra
ham tried to make himself comforta
ble in the back room of the third floor,
directly over that used as a temporary
home by myself and Eliza, my wife.
It did not need a very sharp pair of
eyes to discover that Mr. Will Graham
was in love with Miss Emily Marvin.
Eliza and I understood it before many
One day when I came home a little
earlier than usual Eliza said to me:
"Jack, I think there is something
very mysterious about Miss Emily. I
was going past their room to-day and
I happened to look in and there sat
Miss Emily at her writing desk. The
tears were streaming down her cheeks
and her pen was going like wild-fire.
Sne was talking to herself. When I
got up stairs I lay down for a nap.
Presently I heard a queer noise. First
I couldn't think what it was, but I
listened again and then I made up my
mind that somebody was playing on
the bracket below as if it were a
piano. I have always said her actions
were very strange, and Mrs. Smith
ays so, too. I tell you Jackson, that
that beautiful yeung girl is crazy
tark, staring crazy."
As a matter of course 1 paid no fur
ther attention to what I felt certain
was Eliza's nonsense about Miss
Emily's mind being out of order. But
one evening soon after entering our
room I heard a most peculiar noise. It
sounded like "tick, tickv tick tick,
tick, tick," and it came from a gas
Now, I must tell you that among
my earlier experiences in life I was
once a telegraph operator. I knew all
the dots and dashes and succession of
ticks and spaces between the tick,
that are equivalent to the letters of
the alphabet. And here I heard them
again. I saw through the whole busi
ness at once, and as I did so I just
lay down on the bed and laughed until
I was afraid I would have every but
ton off my vest.
Borne one had told me that Will Gra
ham was a telegraph operator. He
bad evidently taught Miss Emily the
art, and here they were communi
cating with each other in the most sat
isfactory fashion, while everybody im
agined that they were conducting
themselves like perfect strangers. I
then waited patiently to hear what
was being said. The conversation I
had happened upon ran as follows:
"How are you this evening?"
"Awfully tired. And your
"Tired, too. Mamma has been par
"Has she? Am I never to have a
talk with you again?"
"I don't know. Keep up your spir
its." "I will; but it is dreadfully trying."
"I think somebody is coming."
I heard a door open and shut, and I
knew that somebody had entered the
Well, matters were going on in this
fashion when one day I began to think
that the lovers were giving a new turn
to their conversations. One day I
heard Emily say to Will:
"There's no use; I've got to do It."
"But I hate to: and I can't think
At this point my wife came Into the
room and she made such a noise that I
could not hear anything more. But
not long afterward there were more
"Dear, dear Wilir
"What is it?"
"I won't love jou if you won't help
"I will help you with all my might."
"Then tell me what is a good way to
kill an old woman." ,
"That won't do at all."
"Blow her up with gunpowder.
"Nonsense! You can't help me one
"I'll die for you."
"I don't want you to die. I want
her to die, and I don't know how to
"Well, kill her somehow, or she'll be
the death of both of us."
How could these two innocent-looking
young people be depraved enough
to plot the murder of a fellow being
In such a heartless manner? And who
could the victim be? WTho but the
poor old lady to whom Miss Emily
owed her being?
Well, at last matters came to a crisis.
It was one summer's nlgnt. As I lay
In bed I heard a noise.
I listened intently. Whether it was
a presentiment or not, I don't know,
but I fell sure at once that something
dreadful was coming. It did.-
"I've made up my mind, Will," from
"Well, to do what?"
"Just as you said. Shooting Is the
best. She'll die Instantly, you know,
and I won't have any morbid fare
wells to go through. I don't feel up
to such a thing have never had any
practice in Just that line."
"Horrible!" I thought. "People do
not generally get any practice at mur
dering their mothers."
"I'm going to do it now, too. I've
dallied over it a dreadful while, and
I am going to have it over by mid
night. Then I'll breathe more freely.
There will be nothing left but the mar
riage, and after that I can rest."
"All right; go at it." This from
s bove. "Do it up brown. . I'll help you
spend the money."
I could stand it no longer.
"Elisar' I shrieked; "there's murder
! going on in this house! Get up!"
I simply flew up. In one minute I
had thrown on my clothes. Eliza tried
to hold me, but I flung her off. I ex
pected to hear the sound of a pistol
ihot before I could get down stairs.
i went down three steps at a time.
On my way I met a party of people
coming from the frost parlor, where
they had been playlag whist.
Mr. Sturges!" shrieked our land
laav, seeing my excited face.
Madame," I cried, "there is murder
going on in your house. Come at
onos come! To the rescue, I com
With the whole house following, I
rushed to the door of Miss Marvin's
room. I flung my whole strength
against the door. A series of shrieks
came from within.
"It's locked! It's locked! It's lock
ed!" I cried.
By this time I had succeeded in con
vincing somebody that some foul deed
was under way, for the servants came
rushing up. One had a potato masher,
the other had seized a decanter, which
she evidently meant to use as a
Bent on saving that poor old lady
from a dreadful death at her daugh
ter's hands, again I exerted my full
strength against the door. There was
a straining of the hinges, a bursting
of the lock, the door gave way, and
there we stood in the midst of the
I gave one spring toward the mur
deress and pinioned her In my arms.
What happened next? Why, that
miserable wretch, Will Graham actu
ally threatened to have me arrested
for assaulting his promised wife. Just
think of it when I knew I was stop
ping a terrible crime.
The murder wasn't anything. Miss
Emily was one of your precious liter
ary people writing a story with mur
der in it. She and Will Graham had
been engaged for three years. He
usually helped her out with her plots.
For some weeks there was a family
row because Will wouldn't take the
old lady's money to go Into business
with. Will said he would not risk im
poverishing her. The old lady became
provoked. She was tired of seeing
Will nothing but a telegraph operator,
so she said they should not speak to
each other until he came to his senses
and went into business.
A month later Will and Emily were
quietly married, and thus ended the
CItIPPL.ES MERE HEALED,
imnilng Incident f Seml-Sava.tr
Rule In Hawaii.
Judge Austin of HIlo relates some
interesting experiences of his own
while secretary to Princess Ruth in
1S54. At that time she was the gov
erness of Hawaii.
He had been appointed secretary,
but with orders from Kamehaineba
III. that Keelikolani should never in
terfere with his work. In that year
there was a large gathering of the
natives at Kailua, comn ended to as
semble by her In order to explain to
the people the tax laws and to enforce
the payment of taxes. A large lanai
was provided, in which the meeting
took place, and she proposed to ad
It was the unwritten law that the
very old and lufl.-m, all cripples, and
incurables, should be exempt from
taxation. The natives were unwill
ing to pay taxes, so they prepared for
Many who were young men and In
the best physical condition came In,
appearing to be doubled up with dis
ease. Many used staffs and walked
with trembling steps. Stme walked
slowly, coughing at every step. Some
held up a leg and appeared to be
cripples. One enterprising native ap
peared on a stretcher, carried by four
of his companions. When the assem
bly opened it appeared like a hospital,
without a well person In It, and it
numbered several hundred. The prin
cess made a brief address, and was
followed by her secretary. Judge Aus
tin, who told them that all present
would have to pay taxes, as there was
nothing the matter with them.
At once there was a commotion.
The men who had doubled up straight
ened themselves out. The coughing
stopped. The men with "game" legs
moved about quickly. The man who
came in cn a stretcher got up and
made a speech to the crowd, showing
! that he had a very poor opinion of
the government. The staffs were
I flung aside. In a few moments a fine,
stalwart body of men were seen tak
ing the mountain road and moving off
with perfect ease, and the lanai was
littered with the debris of the mate
rials they had used in making them
selves apparent cripples and infirm,
Pacific Commercial Advertiser.
A HYMEXEAL MISHAP.
The Bride Went Through the Cere
mony Under Difficulties.
All wedding ceremonies do not go
off as smoothly as that of Miss Mae
W. Clemmons and Ezra Twitchell
Shedd, who were married night before
last at Mr. Shedd's residence, 3233
Forest avenue, and apropos of this
fact, in the course of the evening the
Rev. Simon J. McPherson, who offi
ciated, tells of a bride's affliction in
the following amusing story:
"It was a very swell weddiug. Just
as the bride had reached the altar
she felt that something connected
with the waistband of her skirts had
given away. It was an appalling mo
ment. Id anticipation of departing
for the East immediately after the
ceremony she had donned two warm
under petticoats, a silk one and a little
flannel one. Which of these two had
given way she was at a loss to con
ceive, In an agony of apprehension
she lowered her head as she stood to
hide the color which rushed to her
face, and while she extended one
hand to receive the ring which was to
change her, as at the touch of an en
chanter's wand, from Miss to Mrs.,
she pressed the other tightly against
her waist in hopes to avert the ex
pected catastrophe. Thus, holding
her hand in the same position, she
proceeded down the aisle beside her
husband, experiencing, as she told an
intimate friend, the tortures of the
damned. By the time she had
reached her carriage she had lost con
trol of the petticoat. She stepped In
and it fell at her feet. She kicked it
tinder the seat and burst into tears."
"Which petticoat -was It?" asked an
interested lady auditor.
"It was the little flannel one." Chi
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
LESSON IIJULY 14 "THE GOLD
EN CALF" EX. 32:1-8, 30-35.
Golden Text: "Little Children, Keef
Yourselves from Idols" John 5:21
Ratification of God'i Covenant with
Han Moses Long Absence.
Introductory: The events here record
ed are better understood by reading the
Book of the Covenant. According to
the common chronology the records
were made six or seven weeks after
the giving of the law. The Jews were
still encamped before ML Sinai, in the
valley of Er Rahah.
I. The Book of the Covenant. The
name given to chapters 20-23, contain
ing the covenant of the ten command
ments and about seventy enactments
based on the commandments.
II. Ratification of the Covenant
Chap. 24: 3S. No government can suc
ceed (the Jews were to establish them
selves Into a nation, when they reached
Canaan) except by the consent of the
governed and accordingly an altar
was built, the book of the covenant
placed thereon and the Jews were called
upon to ratify the agreement with God.
The blood of the sacrifice is sprinkled
upon the altar, after the oriental cus
tom, and the people made a solemn
promise to obey to keep the covenant
III. Moses Absence for Forty Days
Chap. 24: 9-18. "After this Moses was
called up into the mountain," where he
communed with God and received the
tablets of stone
IV. The Discouraged People. The
absence of Moses proved a time for
testing the faith and courage of the
people, who had all taken the oath of
allegiance to God. 1. "Saw that Moses
delayed," for he was gone 40 days. "The
people gathered themselves together,"
for something must be done. To Aaron,
Moses brother, left in charge during
Moses' absence, they said: "Up and
make us Gods," or a God, "which we
can Bee," some real thing "which shall
go before us and be our leader.
For this Moses we know not what has
become of him." They had known him
only a short time and now that he had
apparently deserted them they spake
contemptuously of him.
V. The Golden Calf Vs. 2-4. "Break
off the golden earrings" which they
had begged from the Egyptians when
they left. Aaron proposed this because
he knew the wives and daughters would
object, thereby delaying the sacrilege
until the return of Moses, when it
would be abandoned altogether. 3.
"The people broke off the earrings."
This shows how discouraged they were.
"Fashioned it with a graving tool."
Made a gold image of a winged calf,
which they worshiped.
VI. The Covenant Broken Vs. 4-6.
"These be thy Gods, O Israel." They
did not deny Jehovah, but worshiped
him through the calf contrary to the
express command of God. "Tomorrow
is a feast to the Lord," they would
make offerings to him through the im
age. Yet It became a day of reve1ry
VII. Moses Came Down. Came
from the mount to restore the people
to their allegiance. He pleaded with
God for their forgiveness. The idol was
melted and those who led the heresy
VIII. The prayer of Moses for the
People. Vs. 30-35. Moses would lead
them to repentance by saying, "Te
have sinned a great sin." 31. "And
Moses returned to the Lord" on Mount
Sinai. 32. "If thou wilt forgive their
sin; and if not beat me I pray the ant
of thy book." The book that enrolls
the names of the just.
IX. The Covenant Renewed. The
remainder of the book of Exodus tells
It is said the largest literary incomes
at present are earned by Mr. S. R.
Crockett, Mr. Stanley Weyman and Mr.
The summer house of Prof. Bell, the
telephone inventor, is on an estate of
15,000 acres in Cape Breton, on the Bras
The operatic managers are saying that
Mr. Walter Damrosch is at least J100,
000 better off than he was when he began
his season of German opera.
The Empress of Austria, though no
longer a young woman, spends a large
part of her time in study. She is de
voting herself now to the Greek lan
guage and literature.
Jules Verne can still work steadily for
five or six hours a day, although he is
in his 79th year. He has five stories
all ready for the printer, and is engaged
upon another for 1897.
Elihu Vedder, the father of the dis
tinguished artist, fell down some steps
in St. Augustine, Fla., the other day and
was seriously Injured. Although he is
93 years of age, hopes are entertained
for his recovery.
Two Illustrious Englishwomen, Flor
ence Nightingale and Jean Ingelow,
celebrated their 75th birthday this year.
Each lives in London. Miss Nightin
gale in the west end and Miss Ingelow
A. J. Blackwell. the millionaire aborig
ine, who owns the cities of Blackwell
and David in the Indian Territory, has
decided to erect a $300,000 temple at
David City, O. T., for the perpetuation
of Indian religions.
Berlin is to have soon a "sport ex
hlbition," in preparation for which, and
to save the German language from for
eign taint, a committee offers a prize
of $125, $30 and $25 for German equiva
lents for all foreign sporting terms.
A French Judge, before whom a di
vorce case was recently tried, compli
cated matters seriously by handing
down a decree divorcing the lawyer who
appeared for the man who had asked
for a divorce instead of the man him
In Great Britain there are 1,047 women
to 1,000 men.
The reduction in England's debt last
year was 8,535,000.
With a population of 400,000.000 people,
China has only 100 physicians.
Some men mock-at other people's pov
erty, but a great many more make use
Zoologists say that all known species
of wild animals are gradually diminish
ing In size.
The best stage managers of the pres-
ESrWL (ft, i Wlf
The English evangelist, Henry Var- j
ley. has recently been holding union
services In Oakland. Cal. The entire
city has been aroused spiritually. Street
preaching was a feature of the work,
sometimes as many as forty ministers
Mayor Pothier, of Woonsocket, It. I.,
said in his last Inaugural address. "The
sale of liquors to children who are sent
to the 6aloons by heartless or unnat
ural parents is one of the most crying
evils revolting to the finer sensibili
ties and should be stamped out."
Does He Chew or Smoke?
If so it Is only a question of time when bright
eyes grow dim. manly steps lose firmness, and
the vigor and vilality so enjoyable now be
destroyed forever. Get a book, titled -Don't
Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your Life Away." and
learn how Xo-To-Uac,without physical or finan
cial risk, cures the tobacco habit, brings back
the vigorous vitality that will make you roth
narp.V- No-To-liac sold and fruaranteed to cure
by Urupgrists everywhere Book free. Address
Sterling Kemedy Co..New York city or Chicago.
The Practical Question.
"I think it is only fair to warn you,
Hiram," said the aged politician to his
son, a promising young man who had
been elected to the legislature and was
about to start for the capital of the
state to enter upon his duties, "that
measures deeply affecting the public
welfare will come up for consideration
before the body to which you have
been elected, and corrupt, designing
men will seek to influence your vote.
They will try to bribe you, Hiram.
They will offer you money, lie on
your guard against them, my boy. and
remember that the reputation of the
family whose name you bear and the
honor of the district you represent are
'I will father," replied the young
man, deeply moved. "How how
much will they probably offer me?"
The Tarsuit of Happiness.
When the Declaration of Independence
asserted man's right toth:s It enunciated an
immortal truth. The billious sufferer is on
the toad to happiness when he begins to
take llostetter's tomach Bitters, the mosi
efficacious regulator of the liver in exist
ence. Equally reliable is it in chilis and
fever constipation, dyspepsia, rheuma
tism, kidney trouble and nervousness. Use
it regularly, and not at odd intervals.
The past year has been a prosperous
one in the Baptist churches in this
country. There has been a gain of
140,433 members, while the Increase in
the number of ordained ministers is
Whether on pleasure bent, or business,
take on every trip a bottle of Syrup
of Figs, as it acts most pleasantly and
effectually on the kidneys, liver and
bowels, preventing fevers, headaches
and other forms of sickness. For sale
in 50c and $1 bottles by all the leading
druggists. Manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co., only.
Mrs.' Karclssa White Kinney, presi
dent of Oregon W. C. T. U.. has been
Invited by the Astoria Ministerial as
sociation to occupy each of the city pul
pits in rotation in the interests of tem
cerance and other reforms.
J. A. JOHNSON, Medina. X. Y..says: "Hall's
Catarrh Cure cured me." Sold by Druguists.75c.
A man must have at some time told a
woman that he is very fond of her be
fore he becomes brave enough to scold
If you are asked which is your favor
ite part of the spring chicken at this
early season, be polite, and say the
We hope that when the girls go to
heaven, their robes will not gap in the
back, and be a source of continual
BYE, 60 nrSHELS PER ACHEi
I6 you know Winter Rye is one of the
best paying crops to plant? Well, it is.
Big yields are sure when you plant Sal
zer's Monster Rye. That is the univer
sal verdict! Winter Wheat, from 40 to
60 bushels. Lots of Grasses and Clovers
for fall seeding. Catalogue and samples
of Rye, Winter Wheat and Crimson
clover free if you cut this out and send
it to the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La
Crosse. Wis. (W.N.U.)
Billiard tab'e, second-hand, for sale
cheap. Applv to or address, H. C. Akiv,
"511 S. 12th St., Omaha, Neb.
Let me give
You a Pointer
It's Much the Best.
Cabled Field and
The best in the market.
Garden & Rabbit Fence.
Steel Web Picket Fence, Steel Wire Fence Board. A full line of Wire Fencing, Stoel
Gates. Steel Posts and Rails. Steel Web Picket Tree, Flower and Tomato Guards.
Prioa Low. Catalogs Txm:
DE tt at.ti FENCE CO.. 121 High St.. D TTnTb TTL
RELIGION AND REFORM.
Seventy thousand employes are to be
found in the sweat shops of New York.
There are 38 Endeavor Societies irr
China, with a membership of 1,063 out
of 50,000 Christians in the empire.
From Sitka, Alaska, comes the report
of a Christian Endeavor Society in at
pastorless church, which takes charge
of the Sunday evening service and con
ducts a weekly prayer meeting in m
outlying Indian village.
Make Tour Own Bitters r
On receipt of 30 cents in U. S. sumps, r
will send to any address one package St
ketee's Dry Bitters. One package ro aJ.es -one
gallon bef tonic known. Cures stom
ach, kidney diseases, and is a great appe
tizer and blood purifier. Just the medicine- -needed
for spring and summer, 25c. at
your drug store. Address Geo. Q. Stb-.-kztei,
Grand Rapids. Mich.
The itlsh Army Temperance Asck
ciation has within the past twelve
months extended Its. operations to
troops serving at home, with results asr
excellent as in the army in India.
Cm'i Cough, Balsam
I tbe oldest and best. It will break up a ColJ cuiefc-
er thaa anything else. It is always reliable. Try it.
T-V T' T T n . r r
treated 1,500 cases of alcoholic inebri
ety, and of these he was able to trace
a family history of intoxication in 745
1 could not get along without Fiso's Cure
for cont uraption. It alwavs cures. Mrs.
E. C. Moultox, Needham, Mass, Oct. 22,14-
Lewis Lonj of Logan" county, Ky., is S5
Years Olll, L1XS uau lic vi; tu o
"lather of twenty-eight children.
FITS All Fits stopped fr tr Ir. Kline's Great.
TerTe KeMurer. No Kitsafttr the first clay's uv
Marvelouscures. Treatisean.l f2trial bottle fn-V-lilca&ea.
fecuU toir.Kiiu;i Ajcb.&t-.i'iiiia.,!.
Berlin is said to t e the healthiest city ia
ETrrr dotlnr spent In Prkfr' Cii reel-Toni
is well invts'et. It mbdues p .in. an b:tuj.-s betusr
dltcestion. tetter stretyftb and better bealtu.
Nova Scotia and British Columbia fur
nish most of the Canadian coa'.
Ciood rtatons why yoa hould u-e Hinrtercorns.
it tbkes out ihf c rns. a tlie you have ea e xnd
comiort surely a oJ exc auge. lie. ai OrusK Uta.
Maize has been found in the most ancient:
"Hanson's Magic Corn. Salve.
Warranted to curt or money refunded. Ask 7oy -druggist
for it. Price IS cent.
Four-filths of the sugar plantations Ixtl
Hawaii are owned by Americans.
If tbe Baby Is Cutting? Teeth..
&e sure and use that old and well-tried remedy, XlS'
R'ixslow's Sootbiko STBrr for Children Teethiac-
ON THE ROAD:
to recovery, the
who is taking
Doctor Pierce's -Favorite
hood and moth
erhood the "Pre
scription " is a
adapted to her
ing, and strength
ening the system
and curincr the
aerangenenis ot tne sex. ny is it
many women owe their beauty to Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription? Because
w . m w Tt'l T
beauty of form and face radiate from the
condition results from good food, fresh air
and exercise coupled with the judicious -use
of the "Prescription."
It reaches the origin of the trouble and;
lmn i rns rally
MSM USED ftett
Care yon. tK-oJ I,
lor tree boo'c. m' r
rtnptoia blank, y
ift. SYCE'S scse core co.. n outsn bid:., ckict-
6 old by all diugsi-.ts.
W. IS. IT., Omaha--28, lf95.
When answerin? advertisements kindly
mention this paper.
iiv,, ,- -i
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