Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1895)
He Will Hot Drown Himself.;
(From the Troy, N. Y., Times.)
R. W. Edwards, of Lansingburgh, wu
Prostrated by sunstroke during th war
and it haa entailed on him peculiar and
serious consequences. At present writ
ing Mr. E. is a prominent officer of Post
Lyon. G. A. R., Cohoes. and a past aid-de-camp
on the staff of the commander-in-chief
of Albany Co. In an Interview
"with a reporter, he said:
"I was wounded and sent to the hos
pital at Winchester. They sent me to
gether with others to Washington a
ride of about 100 miles. Having no room
In the box cars we were placed face up
on the bottom of flat cars. The sun beat
down upon our unprotected heads, j
When I reached Washington I was in-
v ik i -. ivi r uuconsciuua lur ten
days while in the hospital. An abscess
gathered in my ear and broke; It has
been gathering and breaking ever since.
The result of this 100 mile ride and sun
stroke, was. heart disease, nervous pros
tration, insomnia and rheumatism; a
completely shattered system which gave
me no rest night or day. As a last re
sort I took some Plrjk Fill and they
helped me to a wonoerful degree. My
rheumatism Is gone, my heart failure,
dyspepsia, and constipation are about
gone and the abscess in my ear has
stopped discharging and my head feels
as clear as a bell when before It felt as
though it would burst and my once shat
tered nervous system .is now nearly
sound. Look at those fingers," Mr. Ed
wards said, "do they look as if there
was any rheumatism there?" He moved
his fingers rapidly and freely and strode
about the room like a young boy. "A
year ago those fingers were gnarled at
the Joints and so stiff that I could not
hold a pen. My knees would swell up
and I could not straighten my leg out.
My joints would squeak when I moved.
"I cannot begin to tell you," said
Mr. Edwards, as he drew a long
breath, "what my feeling is at pres
ent. I think if you lifted ten years
right off my life and left me prime
and vigorous at forty-seven I could
feel no better. I was an old man
and could only drag myself painfully
about the house. Now I can walk off
without any trouble. That In itself."
continued Mr. Edwards, "would be suffi
cient to give me cause for rejoicing, but
when you come to consider that I am no
longer what you might call nervous and
that my heart is apparently nearly
healthy and that I can sleep nights you
may realize why I may appear to'speak
In extravagant praise of Pink Pills.
These pills quiet my nerves, take that
awful pressure from my head and at
the same time enrich my blood. There
seemed to be no circulation in my lower
limbs a year ago, my legs being cold and
clammy at times. Now the circulation
there is as full and as brisk as at any
other part of my body. I used to be so
light-headed and dizzy from my nervous
disorder that I frequently fell while
crossing the floor of my house. Spring
Is coming and I never felt better in my
life, and I am looking forward to a busy
season of work."
"This is about the time of the year,
said Mrs. Watts to her neighbor, "that
the fishing" fever strikes my husband.
If he can get out on the banks of some
creek and catch two or three little mud
cats in the course of an afternoon he is
'So he is fond of fishing-, then?
"Fond of fishing-? Why, that man is
a perfect ang-lomaniac.' Texas Sift-
Educate Your Daughters.
At this season of the year parents
have to decide upon and select the edu
cational institution which their daugh
ters are to attend for the coming years.
In this connection we desire to call at
tention to the educational announce
ment in our advertising columns of the
Academy of the Sacred Heart, St. Jo
Eeph, Mo. Their buildings and grounds
are attractive, locality healthful, teach
ing in all branches thorough, and terms
reasonable. Parents fortunate to select
this school for the education and train
ing of their daughters will, we are sure,
be fully satisfied. Next session opens
Sept. 3. 1S93. For further information
address Mother Superior. Academy of
the Sacred Heart, St. Joseph. Mo.
"Whv," asked the philosopher, "whj
is it that a man. the noblest created
object why is it that a man should
have such doubts of his ability to win a
woman's affection when he considers
the success in that line of a pop-eyed,
pudding-shaped, pretzel-tailed pug
llut the assembled listeners answer
ed him not. Toledo lilade.
Yellowstone Pat n-
Words cannot convey even the faintesx
conception of the grandeur and magnifi
cence of the YeKowBtone National Park.
Nowhere else are there such sujerb views;
euch an abundance of finny came; such
myriads of wild fowl ; such delightful camping-places?
such perfect weather.
Here are everlastin; springs: terrace
building fountains of scalding water, un
canny pools of steaming clay ; tremendous
geysers ; mighty cataracts ; profound can
yons, primeval forests; and surpassing
all else in quiet loveliness a limpid moun
tain lake of broad expanse and picturesque
beauty, of which the world, perhaps, does
not contain the counterpart.
A substantial reduction has recently
been made in the cost of reaching the Park
as well as in the tour through it. Full in
formation in our pamphlet. Send for a
copy. J. Francis, u. P. & T. A. Burlington
Route, Omaha, Neb.
Fashionable 6candal travels faster than
the cannon-l all express.
A runaway match always causes many to
burn with indignation.
We desire to direct your attention to the
Gulf Coast of Alatama. Our motto: "If
you anticir ate a c hange in location or for
Investment, why not get the Lest? We have
it," and in order to verify our statement
we are making extremely low rates to
homeseekers and investors that they may
make a personal investigation. For par
ticulars and low railroad rates address The
Union Land Co., Mobile, Ala., or Major T.
8.. C arkson, Northwestern Agent, Omaha,
Often novels written with an object are
the most objectionable of all.
Billiard table, second-hand, for 6a!e
cheap. Apply to or address, H. C. Axiv,
511 S. 12th St., Omaha, Neb.
Harper's Roind Table for July 16th
contains an article on "Hawthorne and
His Books," in the series entitled
'Stories of American Literature" by
Henrietta Christian Wright. "How
Jack Lockett won his Spurs," in the
same issue, is a story of adventure in
Kevolutionarv days, by G. T. Ferris.
Other noteworthy features of this num
ber of the Round Table are the serials
by Kirk Munroe and Ellen Douglas
Deland and the article by John Den
Too many die with the expectation of
continuing the strife In the next world. .
THE BOY IX GRAY.
Fredericksburg had had her fray,
And the armies stood at bay;
Back of wall and top of hill, ,
Union men and men in gray
Glowered at each other still.
In the space between the two
Many a hapless boy in blue
Lay face upward to the skies;
Many another, just as true.
Filled the air with frantic cries.
"Love of God," with pity stirred,
Cried a rebel lad who heard;
"This is more than I can bear!
General, only say the word,
They shall have some water there.
What's the use?" his general
Frowning asked. "A Yankee ball
Drops you dead, or worse, half way,
Once you go beyond the wall."
"May be," said the boy in gray.
"Still I'll risk it, if you please,"
And the senior, ill at ease,
Nodded, growling under breath,
"For his mortal enemies
I have sent the lad to his death.
Then a hotter fire began,
As across the fields he ran;
Yankee shooters marked a prey;
But beside each wounded man
Heedless knelt the boy in gray.
Parched lips hailed him as he came; .
Throats with fever all aflame,
While the balls were spinning by,
Drained the cup he offered them;
Blessed him with their dying cry.
Suddenly, through the rain of those
Pattering shots, a shout uprose;
Din of voices filled his ears;
Firing ceased, and eager foes
Made the welkin ring with cheers.
Foes they were, of bitter need,
Still to every noble deed
Hearts of men, thank God, must
And we thrill, too, as we read
Of those cheers on Marye's Hill. "
Days of battle long since done,
Days of peace and blessing won;
Better is it to forget
Cruel work of sword and gun;
But some deeds are treasures yet.
While a grateful nation showers
Graves of heroes with her flowers.
Here's a wreath for one to-day;
North or South, we claim him ours;
Honor to the Boy in Gray!
St. Nicholas Magazine.
"I'll tell you Frank, it's got to the
point where something must be done,"
said Mrs. Burnett, and as she spoke
she rapped at the small knuckles that
were moving toward the sugar bowl.
Morton, aged l. jerked his hand out of
the way and laughed at his mother,
who pursed up her lips to conceal a
'Don't do that, Morton," said Mr.
Burnett. Then, turning to his wife, he
asked. 'What have they been doing
"That boy had some more of his
crowd put tin cans along the top of
the fence, and then threw at them to
knock them off. About every other
stone went over the top of the fence
and went sailing across our back
yard. If one of them had struck any
body, he wouldn t have known what
"What did ton do?"
"What did I do?" I went out and
told them if they didn't stop I'd send
for a policeman. I said to that Deakin
boy, "It's a shame your mother can't
teach you to be a little better than a
"Maybe she didn't know they were
"I do believe she puts 'em up to it.
That boy's enough to try the patience
of a saint."
"Next time he comes into our yard
I'll bet I throw something at him,"
put in Morton, whose chin was drip
ping with a mild mixture of milk and
"You leave him alone," said the male
parent. "You get into enough fights
"Well, Frank, these boys are forever
picking on him," said Mrs. Burnett. "
"Boys are a good deal alike," re
sponded her husband. "I'll bet when
he gets out he's the same as the rest
Morton grinned and said nothing.
The only member of the Burnett
family who had not joined in the ar
raignment of the neighbors was Alice
G years of age. She knew all about
the feud and shared In the suspicions
of her mother, but at present she was
too busy with her supper.
The Deakins lived next door, and
although there was a dividing fence it
had not kept the two families apart.
In the year during which the two
households had dwelt side by side
there had been a growing enmity. Yet
Mrs. Burnett had never spoken a word
to Mrs. Deakin, and her husband knew
nothing of Mr. Deakin, except that he
worked with his hands for a living
and spent a great many evenings at
It would have been rather difficult
for either the Bnn.etts r the Deakins
to explain how the feud started, but
it was operated from the first through
There were two Deakin children
Lawrence or Larry, aged 10, and little
Willie, who. at the tender age of 3,
had learned to regarc the Burnett
tribe with scorn and hatred. -and suf
fer to some degree under the indigni
ties heaped upon his family by the
arch fiend of juvenility, Morton Bur
j For when the Deakins sat around
the supper table, and cast up the ac
counts of the day, it was Larry who
posed as the persecuted and abused
f child, while Morton Burnett was pic
tured as an infant of dark intents,
headed straight for the bridewell.
"If I was a man Tom Deakin,"
said the wife, "I'll warrant you I'd go
over to that house and give notice that
things are simply going too far. To
day that boy got on the fence, and
called Lawrence all kinds of names."
1 "He said that his mother had said
that ma didn't have clothes fit to
wear," suggested Lawrence, who had
begun to breathe hard during the re-
, cital of his grievances.
I "Anyway, I dou't try tc irake mysel
lock like a peacock every time I start
, to church," scid Mrs. Deakin.
This comparison of Mrs. Burnett to
a peacock tickled the children, and
they laughed immoderately. Tom
Deakin restrained, them, with a quiet
"Tut, tut!" and said that the proper
way to get along was to pay no at
tention to the neighbors.
"I'd like to know how you can help
it," said the wife. "That boy Is up to
some mischief every hour of the day,
and his mother poems to encourage
him in everything he does. He throws
things over into the yard, teases Willie
and n akes faces at him."
"Next time I see him pick on Willie
I'll give him another licking," suggest
"You'll do nothing of the kind," ex
claimed the mother. "Don't you re
member the talking to I gave you the
other time you had a fight with him?"
Lawrence remembered the mild re
buke, and his inward resolution was
not changed. Tom Deakin went for
his pipe, oppressed with the thought
that he had been very unlucky in his
selection of neighbors.
These complaints had come to him
day after day from the downtrodden
members of his family.
The feud had grown from a thousand
Suppose Morton Burnett to be on
the fence. His mother would open the
back door and say loudly enough
through the open windows of the Dea
kin house: "Morty, get down from
that fence; haven't I told you about
Mrs. Deakin would hear and under
stand. Then she would wait her op
portunity to appear on the back stoop
In summer time, when both women
were out of doors much of the time,
they occasionally exchanged glances
which were more significant than any
thing they could have said.
When Mrs. Burnett put ont her
washing she knew that Mis. Deakin
was watching her and counting the
number of pnlow slips and table
cloths. When Mrs. Burnett came to the
back door and called out, "Come,
Alice, dear, and practice your music
lesson," it was equivalent to saying
to Mrs. Deakin, "Aha! we have a cot
tage organ in our house, but you
haven't any in yours."
Mrs. Deakin had frequently inform
ed Tom that the Burnett organ was a
cheap second-hand thing.
One day when Mrs. Deakin came
home from a funeral in a covered car
riage there was consternation in the
Burnett family, and accounts were
not fairly balanced until a new coat
of paint was put on the Burnett
The Deakin children told the Bur
nett children all that their mother had
said about the probable character of
Mrs. Burnett. Likewise the Burnett
j children repeated to the Deakin chil-
I dren all that they heard at the sup
! per table. Mrs. Burnett knew that
j she was being reported to Mrs. Dea
i kin. and Mrs. Deakin felt it her duty
j to learn what the viperish thing had
! been saying. Frank Burnett and Tom
Deakin became convinced each that
i the other's family was probably more
1 to blame over the fence, clothesline
; and garbage box issues.
I Allie Burnett started to run across
the street one day in front of a deliv
ery wagon. She fell, scrambled to her
1 feet again, and the horse's knee
! struck her in the back. She fell on
! the block pavement and lay quiet.
Mrs. Deakin saw it all from her
i front window. She ran into the street
! and gathered the muddy child in her
! arms. The frightened driver had left
! his wagon, and he followed her tim
: idly to the front door of the Burnett
1 Mrs. Burnett screamed, and then be
' gan to cry.
"Bun for a doctor, you loony!" said
Mrs. Deakin to the driver as she
! placed the limp little body on a bed
' and then ran for cold water and cloths.
I When the girl opened her eyes she
; found her mother on one side, Mrs.
Deakin on the other, while a reas
suring physician smiled at her over
"She's a little jolted up and bumped
her head when she fell, but it was
mostly shock." he said.
"Law me," gasped Mrs. Deakin.
"when I saw the child fall my heart
: just went into my throat! Don't cry,
! Allie; you ain't a bit hurt. The doc-
j tor says I can put some more poultice
I on your bad old bump."
j "I'll get it," said Mrs. Burnett.
"No; you sit still. You are as pale
I as a ghost."
i That is how it happened that Frank
j Burnett, coming home from the works
; by the back way found in his kitchen
the hated vixen, the trainer of crimin
' als, and the woman without a charao
i ter Mrs. Deakin.
She told him what had happened,
and begged him not to frighten his
wife, as there wasn't any real dan-
Mr. Deakin was likewise surprised
! upon arriving home. Supper was not
ready, and his wife had gone over to
the enemy. He went after her and
was taken in.
Mrs. Deakin told him she could not
come home because Mrs. Burnett was
all upset, and some one would have
to take care of the child. So Mr. Dea
kin and his two boys ate a cold lunch
with Mr. Burnett and his boy.
! Mr. Burnett sent Morton out to get
r two cigars, and while the women sat
by the bed in the front room, the
, men sat in the back room and smoked,
j while the three boys, awed by the rev
olution, kppt very quiet.
! "If Morton ever bothers you, Mr.
Deakin," said Mr. Burnett, "you just
: let me know, and I'll tend to him."
I "I was just going to say to you that
; Larry's apt to be too gay now and
' then, and if ever I hear of him pick
; ing on your children I'll make him re
In the front room Mrs. Burnett was
thanking Mrs. Deakin, who was earn
estly hoping that her children had
never bothered Mrs. Burnett very
much. The little girl went to sleep,
and the Deakin family went home.
That was .the end of the feud. In
each household there was a general
order that, in case of a neighborhood
riot, punishment should be visited
upon those nearest at hand."
Those two houses, side by- side, be
came the peace center of the west di
i The Deakin children were at liberty
j to go over and thump on the Burnett
I cottage organ.
! But who ended the feud the men,
the women or the six-year-old? Chi
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. !
LES&ON IV.. JULY 28 JOURNEY
TO CANAAN NUM. lO : 29-36.
Golden Text: "Come Thou with Us and
Te Will Do Thee Good; for the Lord
Hath Spoken Good Regarding the
People of Israel." Num. lo : 20.
Introductory: This section Includes
a general view of the book of Numbers,
and particularly chapter lx., 1-5, the
second passover; chapter x., the new
start from Sinai; chapter xi., the story
of the quails; chapter xii., the revolt of
Aaron and Miriam; chapter xvl., the re
bellion of Korah; chapter xvii., Aaron's
budding rod; chapter xx., the waters of
Meribah, together with the account in
Deuteronomy, chapters vii., viii. and
xi. Time. 1490 B. C. Place, the wilder
ness of Kadesh Barnea. south of Pales
tine. I. The Stay at Sinai. It lasted just
II. The People Become a Nation. Dur
ing the stay at the foot of Mount Sinai
the people became thoroughly organ
ized for self-government, with laws, a
constitution or covenant, a priesthood,
a ritual and military.
III. Their Number. The tribes num
bered about 2,000,000 souls, including 22,
IV. The Pilgrimage to the Promised
Land. V., 29: "And Moses said unto
Habab, the son of Raguel." The same
as Reuel. Exodus ii., IS. "Moses" father-in-law."
The word father-in-law as used
has a wider meaning than might be
supposed and signifies any relation by
marriage, so that Habab may have been
Moses brother-in-law. "We are journey
ing." They were just ready to renew
their journey after their long stay at
Sinai. "Unto the place of which the Lord
said I will give It to you." This was the
promise made to Abraham.
V. The Invitation. V.. 24-32: "Come
thou with us and we will do thee good;
for the Lord hath spoken good concern
ing Israel." Two reasons are given why
Habab should accept . this Invitation.
30: "And he said I will not go." This
motive was not sufficient to move him.
31: "Thou knowest the wilderness, and
thou mayest be to us instead of eyes."
Habab was familiar with the wilderness
He accordingly could lead them.
VI. The Abiding Presence. V., 33:
"And they departed from the mount of
the Lord." Sinai. They journeyed three
days. Then they sought a place of rest.
VII. The Guiding Pillar. V., 34-36. 31:
"And the cloud of the Lord was upon
them by day when they went out of
the camp." Rising high above the host,
a conspicuous object that could be seen
by all. A round grate of kindled fuel
elevated on a pole to light the way of
the people. For fuller description see
Numbers lx.. 15-23. 35: "When the ark
set forward Moses said. Rise up. Lord,
and let thine enemies be scattered; and
let them hate thee, flee before
thee." It appears from these words
that the marches of the army began
and ended with prayer. 36: "And when
it rested he said, Return, O Lord, unto
the many thousands of Israel." The
Lord was leading the people to the
Ex-Speaker Crisp was not born in this
country, which explains his temerity in
wandering to considerable distances
from his cyclone cellar.
John Rogers statue of Abraham Lin
coln, which has been set up in the Man
chester (N. H.) public library, repre
sents the president as studying a war
map. The figure is one-third larger than
Old Jules Simon Is quoted as saying
that the young German emperor speaks
French like a Parisian, whereas the first
Napoleon spoke It all his days with an
Italian accent, and the third Napoleon
with a strong German accent.
Lady Florence Dixie is the president
of the British Ladies Football club,
which was founded last year by its pres
ent secretary and captain. Miss Nettle
Honeyball. The members wear divided
skirts of blue serge resembling knick
erbockers, and the teams are distin
guished by wearing blouses of pale blue
or of cardinal red.
Charles G. Delmonico, the present
proprietor of the famous dining places,
was not born a Delmonico. His mother
was a sister of the famous Lorenzo Del
monico and married a man named Crist,
by whom she had two sons, Charles
and Louis. So the present representa
tive of the great Delmonicos was
Charles Crist until, for commercial rea
sons, he assumed the better known
name. Sixty-seven years ago the first
restaurant bearing the name of Del
monico was opened.
It is well to profit by our own errors,
but better to profit by the errors of
One swallow may not make a sum
mer, but about eighteen swallows often
make one fall.
A man never feels thoroughly at home
at a house until he can smoke in the
A man can convince a woman with
eloquence, but it takes figures to con
vince a man.
When a man loses his pocketbook he
accuses at least half of his neighbors
of finding it.
The temptation is never so great to
slight the truth as when a man is tell
ing about himself.
A boy's idea of liberty is to eat the
cake, and ask his mother afterwards if
he may have it,
The devil will consent to our keep
ing nine of the commandments if we
will break the tenth.
Some folks are forgiving but are not
much for giving. They will forgive you
If you will forgive them.
A party Is In danger when Its indi
vidual members lose their personality
or when leaders get above criticism.
How quick the millennium would
come If we would only do today thi
great things we are going to do tomor
row. 'More than half the trouble in this
world comes because people do not tell
the truth, and do not keep their prom
With a population of hardly 2.500.000
Greece has a debt of 33,000,000, or about
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
A Feelins; Fellue'a Sorrow.
Cincinnati Tribune: A pathetic cat
6tory comes from one of the down
river suberbs. Little Pearlie Kelch,
the daughter of Mr. Enos Kelch, has a
large pet cat which has slept for many
months in a basket by her. A week
ago the child was taken by her mother
to Nebraska. They left in the morn
ing before the cat was up, and Pearl's
little night gown was left in a white
heap on the floor. When the cat first
missed the child it went to the little
gown and laid itself down there and
has refused to leave it. save at short
intervals, ever since. The other mem
bers of the family have not had the
heart to take the garment away from
the disconsolate pet.
Skinny Sufferers Saved.
Tobacco use. 8 as a rule are away telow nor
mal vreight because tobacco destroys digestion
and causes nerve Irritation that saps brain pow
er and vitality. You can get a quick, guaranteed
relief by the use of No To-Bac, and then if you
don't like your freedom and improved physical
condition ou can learn tbe use of tobacco over
again, just like the tiist time- No-To-Bac sold
under guarantee to cure by Druggists every
where. He ok free. Address Sterling Remedy
Co., New York City or Chicago.
A Progressive Princess.
Mrs. Weldon, the wife of Mr. Frank
Weldon of the editorial staff of the At
lanta Constitution, is in correspondence
with the princess Nazle of Cairo, Egypt,
with a view to securing an exhibit of
the work of the women of Egypt in the
woman's exhibit at the Cotton States
and International exposition. The
Princess Nazle, though a Moslem, has
abandoned the veil and enjoys more
freedom than most Mohammedan
women. She is regarded as the most
enlightened and progressive woman in
Egypt and has many friends and cor
respondents in Amenca.
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.
Catherine II. was a handsome woman
in early life, but dissipation and vice
soon destroyed every trace of her good
looks; she became very fleshy and
coarse in appearance.
There is no hurd'e too high for the
woman 'with fashionable aspirations.
The day is always too 6hort for the man
who loves his work.
CONDUCTOR E. D. LOOMIS, Detrolt.Mlch.,
savs: -The effect of Hall's Catarrh Cure is
wonderful.' Write him about It. Sold by
The Soudan gives the world most of the
ostrich feathers worn.
We think liso's Cure for Consumption
is the only medicine for Coughs. Jxxxik
Fixckard, Springfield, 111., Oct. 1, 1S94.
The Leeward islands are now exporting
large quantities of preserved fruit juice.
"Hanson's SCagio Cora SalT."
Warranted to eara or money refunded. Ask your
druggict for lb trice li cent.
The more the church mixes with the
world the less It can do to save sinners
Attention of the reader is called to
the announcement of Notre Dame Uni
versity In another column of this paper.
This noted institution of learning en
ters upon its fifty-second year with the
next session, commencing Sept. 3, 1S95.
Parents and guardians contemplating
sending their boys and young men
away from home to school would do
well to write for particulars to the Uni
versity of Notre Dame, Indiana, before
making arrangements for their educa
tion elsewhere. Nowhere in this broad
land are there to be found better facil
ities for cultivating the mind and heart
than are offered at Notre Dame Uni
versity. Many a girl who takes "the first man who
offers'' lives to repent the act.
Old Rip Van Winkle went up into the
Catskill mountains to take a little nap of
twenty years or so, and when he wakened,
he found that the "cruel war was over,"
the monthly magazines had "fought it
over" the second time and "blown up"
all the officers that had participated in it.
This much is history, and it is also an hi s
toricalfact that, it took the same length of
time, for Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery to become the most celebrated, as
it is the mort effective, Liver, Blood and
Lung Remedy of the age. In purifying the
blood and in all manner of pimples,
blotches, eruptions, and other skin and
scalp diseases, scrofulous sores and swell
ings, and kindred ailments, the "Golden
Medical Discovery " manifests the most
positive curative properties.
The P. Lorillard Company
has been for many years the largest manufacturer of
tobacco in the World Y)yw? Chew
and the reason why will be as clear to you as the
ITS MUCH THE BEST.
nr. n o
It Waa All H Could Do.
Washington Star: "Mr. Lively," said
the managing editor, "we'd like to
have vou draw something comic."
"Without making reference to' the
"Or the bicycle."
The artist turned away In silent de
jection. In a few minutes he returned,
and laid a sheet of paper on the -desk.
"Have you done it so soon?"
"It didn't take me long to do all I
could under the circumstances."
"What is it?"
"I've drawn up my resignation.'
Make Your Own Kltters!
On receipt of 30 cents in U. S. stamps, I
will send to any address one package Ste
ketee's Dry Bitters. One package make
one gallon beqf 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 drag 6tore. Address Geo. O. 8t
ejktes. Grand Rapids. Mich.
The duchess of Marlborough had very
marked features that indicated. In no
small degree, that strength of character
which made her a power In English poli
tics. FITS All Fitsstopped free by Pr.KHne'a Crea
Jierve Kestorer. lo Kitsafter the first day's .
Marvelouscures. Treatise anil $2 trial bottle free t.
It caMi. bend to lr. KliQe.931 Arch bU.riuia., -a.
Golden Days advl?"?, if at the side of
a sloping road on a muddy day, pedal
only with the foot on the gutter side.
It prevents side slip.
WINTER WHEAT, 80 BUSHELS PER
Did you ever hear of that? Well there
are thousands of farmers who think
they will reach this yield with Salzer's
new hardy Red Cross Wheat. Rye 60
bushels per acre! Crimson Clover at
J3.60 pr bushel. Lots and lots of grass
and clover for fall seeding. Cut this out
and send to John A. Salzer Seed co..
La Crosse, Wis., for fall catalogue and
sample of above wheat free. (W.N.U.
T he Bermudas exj)ort enormous quanti
ties of onions and lily bults.
11 the Baby is Cutting; Teeth.
Be rare and use that old and well-tried remedy, Mas.
WuiSiow's SoOTHixc BTBir for Children Teething-
When love has the power it will al
The more one usee Parkfr't Glnirer Tonic
ihe more iis g d equalities re r.-vealed in dis eLing
colds, liiditcestl jd. pains and every kind of weak n .
Greece has 490.000 women over 2
years of age.
TValklng- would often be a. pleasure)
were It not for iheco ns. These pe-ta are aily ra
in ovel with Hindercurns. 16c. at druggists.
A new bonnet has teen known to weaken
friendship I etween women.
AGflDEMY OF the SftGRfcD HEART
The courve t lnstrm tlon In this Academy, conducted
hy th Religions of the Sacred Heart, embrace the
whole ran?e ot subject necee ary to eons-titute a n il I
and rflred education. Propriety of deportment, per
sonal ce.ttnef and the principle of morality are ob
ject ot un e-i-ing attention. Extend e ground af
ford the put 11 erery facility lo- useful bodi y exer
cise; their health i an obje.-t .f constant t olK-itJiie,
asi la bickness they are atten led with maternal care.
Fall erm open TuedaT, Sept. S 1. For further par-tlculi-rs.
address T II K KIPIKIOH,
Academy earred Heart, St. Joaeph, 31 o.
UNIVERSITY OF H0TRE"DAHE.
THE FIFTY-SECOND YEAR WILL OPEN
TUESDAY SEPT. 3d. 1395.
Full course in CIlc t ; e re r'rlenre.Liw.
Civil a dnrhauiral KiifinferiBf.lli m to
Preparatory a: d Coninierrial Course-, m. K.dwa-d'e
Haii for boy un ier li is unique in tl ecomp flrc-f .C
its e-iuip oent. Catalc"e sent lr e i n a li-i n t
ElT. AM-RKW MORRisstT, C h. c , Ntre Laii e InJ.
I EWIS' 98 LYE
The strongest and purest Lye
made. Unlike otber Lye. it beirg
a fine powder and packed in a can
with removable lid, the contents
are always raly for use. u
make the best perfumed Hard Sc j
in 'JO minutes without boiling. Iti
tbe bet for cleansing waste pipes,
disinfecting' sinks, closets, washii
bottles, paints, trees, etc
FENNA. SALT IWPG CO.
Gen. Aeenta, Phila.. Pa.
OB. SYtrS SORE CORE CO.. FI CUCTCN IIZZ.. CHICiC L
hold Ly all d.urtfi-u.
Cleanaee and beaat.l'tes the hIr.
Promotes a lux una nt pruwth.
Never Fail tc Betore Gray
Hair to tta Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases a ba:r tauuiz.
tfV.and tl.ioat Drurrlw
Examination and Advice as to Paten faMht of
Invention. Send for " Inventors' Uoide, or How to Oe
a l atent" PiTSIZX 0TAS3SIL. . 3. S
IV. U., Oiuh1iu-3(, 1 .".
When answerinx advertisements kindly
mention tl-i-s paper
fSP 1UW IHTESKAU.T e"-.
jL mi Cured
lilt Sii:r.t)A n.Fn h. rd tbou,.;j
f n.iua, fj 'm-jtm 1 U 0 t U liana iui- auu wi.l V
LkUAJv ILUCALIT l lor free book.aiid
Powered by Open ONI