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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1896)
A Mother's Lore.
It is said that the Hon. Samuel Gal
loway of Columbus, O., was one of the
plainest men ever known in the state,
lie told many stories relative to his
own personal ugliness of face with
great ?ood humor.
One which he often related with much
relish was that of the remark made by
the little daughter of a friend in an
other city with whom he was dining.
Mamma," he heard the child say in
an awe-struck whisper, after a pro
longed survey of the peculiar features
of the guest, "that gentleman s mamma
must have loved children mighty well."
"Why. so, my dear? inquired the un
"Oh." returned the child in the same
audible whisper, "'cause she raised
him!" Youth's Companion.
lOO Reward. SIOO.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there Is at last
one dreaded . disease that science has
been able to cure In ai: its stages, and
that is Catarrh. -Hall's Catarrh Cure Is
the only positive cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh bing
a constitutional diseas-? requires a con
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is taken internally, acting- directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease and KivinK the
patient strength by building up the con
stitution and assisting nature in doing
Its work. The proprietors have so much
faith In its curative powers that they
offer One Hundred Dollars for any case
that it fails to cure. Send for list of
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
Sold by druggists: Tec
Hall's Family Pills. 25c.
1 be fattest man ve ever saw is al
"Heart's lesire iv Lis wife.
Earliest Radlthei and Feaa.
The editor urges all readers to grow
the earliest vegetables. They pay. Well
Salzer's Seeds are bred to earliness,
they grow and produce every time. None
eo early, so . fine as Salzer's. Try his
radishes, cabbage, peas, beets, cucum
bers, lettuce, corn, etc! Money in it for
you. Salzer is the largest grower of
vegetables, farm seeds, grasses, clovers,
If you will cut thl out and send
to the John A. Salzer Seed Co.. La
Crosse, TVis., with 10c postage, you will
get sample package of Early Bird Rad
ish ire?dy in 16 days) and their great
catalogue. Catalogue alone 5c postage.
1 ri.le in rros erity turns to misery in a !
(OI.OKAIIOOOI.U y I !
If you are interested in gold mining
or wish to keep posted regarding the
wonderful strides being made in Colo
rado, it will pay you to send fifty cents
for a year's subscription to The Gold
Miner, an illustrated monthly paper
published at Denver. '
You an't stun" some eope sh much that
they wt.l te grateful
Health off Impaired la not easily rrfalnrd,
yet Pjrker' lilrfr. r 'i'.nic lias attained ibfs.' resu.ts
In nidDjr ca- o - tioofl for every weakness and - stress
No mother is so wicked l-ut desires to
have good children.
It la BBre than waadrrfol
how paJie .tiy people auBer with cuius. Get pvac;
and c mf n by removing mem wiib HiDdercorns.
The hero does not 1 reed quarrels, but he
If the Baby is Cat tine; iMtn.
biwt and that old and well-tried ranadj. Has.
atiow'i Soothiko STEcr for Children TeetMng-
Six feet of earth makes all men equal.
-V T. -:j; :?V -
With a better understanding" of the
transient nature of the many phys
ical ills which vanish before proper ef
fortsgentle efforts pleasant efforts
rig-htry directed. There is corufort in
the knowledge that so many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis
ease, but simply to a constipated condi
tion of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative. Syrup of Fijrs, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with millions of families, and s
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are doe to the fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness, without debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene
ficial effects, to note when you pur
chase, thatyou have the genuine article,
which is manufactured by the California
Fig Syrup Co. only, and sold by all rep
If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the system is regular, then laxa
tives or other remedies re not needed.
If afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
then one should have the best, and with
the well-informed everywhere, Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
used and gives most general satisfaction.
A Fortune for Market Gardeners !
Tli Wonderful Hew African Bunch
7un Early Sweet Potato, as ye how as cold
and sweet as honey, earliest and most proline
known; a bonanza for the north, on account of
its rapid srowth and early maturity; matures
in the extreme north Ion? before frost: easily
cultivated, as It crows right up with no vines
to bother with; an Immense yielder.
Xtxrg-e Free Catalogue containing over fifty
new varieties seeds, including my 3fw Home
Orows Coffee, with testimonials Irom patrons
Ail over the Union who have tried it. It costs
on 1 v 2 cents per pound to raise this coffee. Po
tato need, post paid, 35 vents per pound by C.
E. COLE, Seedsman, Buckner, Mo.
Free sample of Coffee and Large Catalogue
for 5 cts. stamps.
Ktne Army Dock, with id aplna. 81.ee. ood
Heavy l..ck. with Buckles. 6c rent prep-Id on
retirt of price. Send ls of noe ami me..Mire of
eal'f . f le. I. C. HUSTINGTON a KX. Ou aba.
nine Habit Cored in lO
a. ISo pay till cured.
! "SOUND MONEY" ROT.
EVEN WILLIAM K. VANDERB1LT
He Has Sen KdoiijIi to Know that
If All the Gold in America Went
Abroad We Would SttU Have the
Count r j.
William K. Vanderbilt inadvertant
ly exploded the gold standard "sound
money" idea the other day. When
speaking of a possibility of a war with
England he stated that the strength of
a country is in its natural resources,
and that we could not be coerced by
the breaking of the stock market and
a withdrawal of our gold. That is
equivalent to saying that our strength
in war does not depend upon the main
tenance of the gold standard, and it is
true. The Southern Confederacy was
overthrown by the wearing away of
its armies, not by the depreciation of
its paper. The greatest wars of history
have been fought with paper alone.
The Napoleonic wars covered nearly a
quarter of a century of time, and Eng
land's money during thoe years was
exclusively paper. The idea that a na
tion can fight a desperate and long-drawn-out
war with nothing but pa
per, and go to ruin in a time of pro
found peace the moment the gold stand
ard fails, is too absurd for serious con
sideration. So far from our prosper
ity depending upon the preservation
of the gold standard, the policy inau
gurated in 1873 of forcing the business
of the Western world to the slender ba
sis of gold is the very thing that peo
ple are complaining of. The business
of Europe and America had through
centuries of time been adjusted to the
broad base of gold and silver in com
bination. Suddenly one of them was
taken away. Down went prices and
up went the burden of debt. The cred
itor was enriched and the debtor was
impoverished. The non-producer,
basking in idleness and luxury, was
enabled to buy what he wanted with
less money. Tie producer the back
bone of our national life and strength
was compelled to work twice as many
hours and give up twice as much of the
product of his toil to get the same num
ber of dollars. The prosperity of a
country depends upon the maintenance
of a fair range of prices. No matter
whether the money in use consists of
gold, silver or paper any or all if tbe
quantity be such as to preserve a fair
and healthy price level, business pros
perity will be assured in the absence
of unnatural disturbances. The demon
etization of silver lowered the price
level, subverted equities and destroyed
prosperity. Suppose one-half of the
gold now in the world were to be
thrown into the deepest part of the
sea. Would it not have some effect
upon business? Certainly but how?
Simply by making money scarce and
hard to get. That is, prices would fall
greatly. Those in debt would find it
impossible to procure money with
which to meet their obligations. The
demonetization of silver operated in
precisely the same way. except that as
the silver was not entirely destroyed
the process was slower. The true stand
ard of value is that which will main
tain a steady average price level, be
cause all business is done on the basis
of "price." When the people of tbe
United States come to realize this sim
ple truth the money question will be
speedily settled and it will be settled
righL A monetary standard under
which prices are constantly falling is
as far from being sound as anything
in finance can be.
EA YARD'S BAD BREAK.
ft Is on l'.r with tiie Lunacy f tlie
old Standard .Advocate.
"The President stands in the midst
of a strong, self-confident and often
times violent people, men who de.siie
to have their own way, and who need
their way frequently obstructed, and I
tell you plainly it takes a real man to
govern the people of the United States."
The above is one of the statements
made by Mr. Bayard recently in Eng
land, v.-hich has given so much umbrage
to Americans. Whether the language
is impeachable we are scarcely pre
pared to say, but it is dangerously near
the line. By the plainest implication
it means that the people of this coun
try are incapable of self-government
and need a man in the presidential
chair who can "govern" them. That is
exactly what Mr; Cleveland has been
trying to do in dealing with the money
question. He has paid no more atten
tion to the laws of congress than if they
had never been passed. The "Sherman
law" provided as clearly as language
can speak for the purchase at its mar
ket price of 4.500,000 ounces of silver
For several months before the repeal
only about one-half of the required
amount was purchased. The specious
pretense was that somebody had "corn
ered" the market and forced up the
price. Upon that same theory Harri
son might have refused to buy any dur
ing his entire terra, and the law would
have been nullified from the first.
The answer is no answer at all, for
there is always speculation to every
"market" and in all commodities. The
raising of the price of silver was the
precise purpose which the law had in
view so as to establish and maintain a
parity between the two metals.
Mr. Cleveland has also coolly set the
law at defiance by refusing to pay gov
ernment obligations in silver, borrow
ing gold instead, and increasing the interest-bearing
debt of a people already
staggering under a load too heavy for
them to bear.
It is scarcely necessary to say that
Mr. Bayard is a "sound money" man
of the most pronounced type.
Show us a man anywhere who thinks
the American people need a "real man"
to "govern them" and we will show you
a devotee of the English gold standard.
Mr. Bayard should not only resign. 1 ;.t
he should permanently domicile him sc.! I
in the dominions of Her Majesty Yh
Oeitiorratft Should Keep Thia Letter of
Ilia in Mind.
I shall not enter into an examination
of the causes which have combined to
depreciate the relative value of silver,
and to appreciate the value of gold
since 1873. but I am one of those who
believe that they are transient and
temporary in their nature, and that
when they have passed away or have
been removed by the separate or united j
actions of the nations most deeply in- J
terested in the subject, the ratio of ac
tual and relative value will be re-established
on a firmer foundation than
ever. I know that the world's stock of
precious metals is none too large, and I
see no reason to apprehend that it v.-ill
ever become so. Mankind will be for
tunate, indeed, if the annual produc
tion of gold and silver coin shall keep
pace with the annual increase of popu
lation, commerce and industry. Ac
cording to my view on the subject, the
conspiracy which seems to have b?e:i !
formed here and in Europe to destroy j
by legislation and otherwise from j
three-sevenths to one-half the metallic ;
money of the world is the most gigan- !
tic crime of this or any other age. j
The consummation of such a scheme .
would ultimately entail more misery
upon the human race than all tne wars, j
pestilence and famine that ever oc- j
turred in the history of the world. The '
absolute and instantaneous destruction
of half the movable property of the
world, including horses, ships, rail- j
roads and all other appliances for car
rying on commerce, while it would be 1
felt more sensibly at the moment,
would not produce anything like the
prolonged distress and disorganization
of society that must inevitably result
from the permanent annihilation cf
one-half of the metallic money of the
JOHN G. CARLISLE.
Feb. 21, 1878.
Itepuldiean Will Do M ell to Keep This
Letter of IIU in Mind.
Treasury Department. July l., ls,7S.
Dear Sir: To that part of your let
ter of the 12th inst.. in which you
ask my views of the matter confided in
the monetary commission, I have some
delicacy in replying .very fully. Dur
ing the monetary conference in Faris,
when silver in our country was exclud
ed from circulation by being under
valued, I was strongly in favor of the
single standard of gold, and wrote a let
ter which you will find in the proceed
ings of the conference, stating briefly
my view. At that time the wisest of
us did not anticipate the sudden fall
of silver or the rise of gold that has
occurred. This uncertainty of the rela
tion between the two metals s one of
the chief arguments in favor of a mono
metallic system, but oiher arguments,
showing the dangerous effect upon in
dustry by dropping one of the precious
metals from the standard of value, ou'
weigh in my mind all theoretical ob
jections to the bimetallic system. I
am thoroughly convinced that if ii
were possible for the leading commer
cial nations to fix by agreement in ar
bitrary relation between silver aiid
gold, even though the market va.ue
might vary somewhat from time to
time, it would be a measure of the
greatest good to all nations. My earnest
desire is that you rnqy s-.teceed in doing
You are so well informed upon this
subject that it is not worth while !'or
me to enlarge upon it. The statements
and documents cent you by the direc
tor of the mint will give in authentic
form most of the material facts which
bear upon the question, and your own
investigation upon the silver commis
sion will. I am quite sure, supply any
deficiency. Very truly yours,
W. S. Grosbeck, Esq., Cincinnati. O.
Angry with Kverybody.
When a paper like the Times-Herald
enters upon a campaign of vituperation
it should, first, at least, lay a founda
tion of substantial argument. This it
would undoubtedlj- do if it could, but it
Let the reader glance at the follow
ing sample taken from the editorial re
"The strange spectacle is thus pre
sented of the silver kings taking pos
session of the gateway of legislation
by seizing upon the senate finance com
mittee to make government pay a law
ful dollar for a half dollar's worth of
white metal, the profit to go into the
pockets of the silver kings; while out
in the country labor is to be beguiled
and bamboozled into a secret oder to
ceat itself into thinking that 50 cents
is a good enough dollar for wages.
Give me a dollar for half a dollar, say
the senate silver kings to Uncle Sam;
I'll give j'ou 50 cents for the dollar of
your wages, say the same kings to
the American workingmen. "Let's call
ourselves patriots," says "Coin" Har
vey to the workingmen, and you take
50 cents for the dollar of your wages
to prove you are patriots."
The Silver Champion.
T. E. Diamond, of Granville. Iova,
writes as follows: "Our cause is just!
then let us fight vigorously until we
conquer. The National Bimetal list is
the oculist who restores sight to those
who are blind to self interest. Yes. Go
on with your noble work. I will aid you
in getting readers for jour literature."
T. E. D.. in National Bimetallism
"I want a quarter from you for that
starving family on Bottle alley."
"Mercy! I can't spare a cent. My dresa
for the charity ball will cost me $200."
LET THE EARTH REJOICE AND I
farmers sing. With our new hardy
grasses, clovers and fodder plants the
poorest, most worn out, toughest, worst i
piece of land can be mad? as fertile as !
the valley of the Nile. Only takes a :
year or bo to do so! At the same time
you will be getting big crops! Teosinte, i
Giant Spurry, Sacaline, Lathyrus, what '
a variety or names! Catalogue tells
If you will eat thi oat and e-n I
It to the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La
Crosse, Wis., with 10c. .postage, you will
get free their mammoth catalogue and
ten grass and grain fodder samples
(worth 110.00 to get a start). w.n.
Calling a Do; by Telephone
An intelligent hunting- doff who had
strayed away was found in Sew Hart
ford, Conn., recently, and the tinder
notified the dog's owner in Winsted.
The New Hartford man called up the
owner by telephone to arrange for returning-
the dog, and while talking
asked the owner the dojr's name. "Hold
him up to the telephone," was the re-
ply. The part of the instrument was!
put against the doy's ear, and tbe !
owner called, "Dash." The dog- rcc-;
ognized the voice, and setup a burking- j
which showed his joy. Boston Herald. ;
We Are Poisoned by Air and W:Iit j
When they contain the gem. s of malaria j
To annihilate these and avoid and coixjuer I
chills and fever, billions remittent or 1i;jhI j
ague, use persistently and regularly Hostel
ler's - tomarh Hitters which :iK remedies
dyspepsia, liver trouble, constipation. los.
of strength, uervou-m-s. i heum:it isiu ynd
kidney complaint. Appetite and sleep are
improved by this thorough medicinal i;ent.
and the infirmities of age mitigated by it.
wincglassful three times a day.
When Hat hi ii k the Haby.
The best kind of apron to use when
bathing the baby is made of two thick
nesses of flannel, with a piece of rub
ber cloth laid between. The rubber
prevents all possibilitj- of the dress getting-
wet, and can easil3 be removed
when the apron is laundried. .
Baker & Co.. Limited. Dor- j
Chester, Mass.. the well-known manufao ;
turers of Break fnt Cocoa and other j
Cocoa and Chocolate preparations, have j
an extraordinary collection of medals and ;
' diplomas awarded at tb great interna- i
! tional and other exhibitions in Europe i
j and America. The house has had ttn
! interrupted prosperity for nearly a cen
: tury and a quarter and is now not only
j the oldest but the largest establish inept
' of the kind on thi continent. The high
degree of perfection which the company
1 has attained in its manufactured prod
; nets is the result of long experience com
. bitied with an intelligent use of the new
; forces which are constantly Wing intro
duced to increase the power and improve
' the quality of production, and cheapen
the cost to the consumer.
The full strength and the exquisite nat
ural flavor of the raw material are pre
served unimpaired in all of Walter Baker
Company's preparations: so that their
products may truly le said to form the
standard for purity and excellence,
j In view of the many imitations of the
name, Ialels and wrapiers on their goods
consumers should ask for and he sure
that they get the genuine articles made
at Dorchester, Mass.
The rasslnc of the Outlaw.
i The wonderful strides of develop- ,
ment in Oklahoma and Indian Territor- j
ies during the past three years, and the j
1 rapid advancement of civilization and j
; Christianity in those territories during j
' that time, leave the outlaw no longer a ;
resting place on this continent. 1
! Beautiful cities, rich valleys and the j
rolling prairies of that country now ,
teeming with an industrious and enter
prising class of people take the place ;
where such bands were roaming at will :
only a few short years ago. The peo- i
pie of that territory have as little to fear
from any further outrages from such a .
source as those in the east, and such is
the result of favorable legislation, '
backed up by the courage, push and en
terprise of the American people.
How to Hoy a Carriage.
The great need of the times is a con
dition wherebj' the producer and con
sumer may deal with each other with
out the intervention of the middleman.
The common carrier should be the only
'middleman. The Elkhart Carriage and
Harness Co., of Elkhart, Ind. , deals di
rectly with the consumer. Their g-oods
are shipped anywhere for examination
before sale. Every carriage, every set
of harness, every article sold, war
ranted. One hundred styles of carri
ages, ninety styles of harness and forty
one styles of riding- saddles. Send for
their 112 page catalogue. This con
cern does an extensive business
throughout the United States.
What the fool does in tbe end, tbe wise
man does in the beginning.
Two Lotties of I'iso's Cure for Consump
tion cured nie of a bad lunc troub'e. Mrs.
J. Nichols, Princeton, Ind., Mar. 2G, 18'J."V.
Young man, don't be afraid to soil your
bands at honest toil.
griT All Fits stopped fre by Dr. KHne'N Great
erve Restorer. So Kits after tbe tlrstilay 'a u.-.
aj-,elous cures. Treatiseaml 92 trial bottle frwW
tllc&acs. beoltolr.Kline,931 Arcbbt.,Hiiia..l'.
That is but an empty j.urse that is full of
other men's monev.
and ... ?
Washington Irving said, he supposed a certain hill was called
"Rattlesnake Hill" because it abounded in butterflies. The
"rale of contrary" governs other names. Some bottles are, sup
posedly, labeled " Sarsaparilla ' because they are full of . . . well,
we don't know what the' are full of, but wc know it's not sarsapa
rilla; except, perhaps, enough for a flavor. There's only one
make of sarsaparilla that can be relied on to be all it claims. It's
Ayer's. It has no secret to keep. Its formula is open to all
physicians. This formula was examined by the Medical Com
mittee at the World's Fair with the result that while every other
make of sarsaparilla was excluded from the Fair, Ayer's Sarsapa
rilla was admitted and honored by awards. It was admitted be
cause it was the best sarsaparilla. It received the medal as the
best. No other sarsaparilla has been so tested or so honored.
Good motto for the family as well as the Fair: Admit the best,
exclude the rest.
Any doubt about it ? Send for the Curebook."
It kills doubts and cures doubters.
Address: J. C Arer Co., Lowell, Mass.
9 -a 55 S5v SSv v ySv y. S?-- ytS II f I ID
Bronchitis. Sudden changes of the weath -
cause tironcbial Trouble, b'rown's
Bronchial Troches' will give elective rJief.
A deceitful woman leaves tra"k that wi'l
liegeman's " in p nor lr wilii Glyeertne.
Curea Cintnpeu H AiiUMtnd Ksu-f, Ten.-r or sr 1- cet,
Chilblains, i'ilwt. c. O i. Ciark Co.. New Haven. CU
How a little pirl liken to say to
Oh. you're going to catch it !"
f Who ever would learn how to talk well,
; must first learn how to keep stilL
Never Out of Work. ?rze,:izz
most from PAINS and cannot
will cure and fit them for work when the chance comes...
"Your Battle Ax or your life
Must have u !
ni ffn r& W t
uiP 111 Ns k'X A.
v. jm jm urn 7- r
The largest piece of .good
tobacco ever sold for io cents
The 5 cent piece is nearly as1
large as you get of other
high grades for 10 cents
HURRAH. FARMERS! SHOUT FOR iOY!
Fine, luxuriant paetores nd r:- h metdewa. jTudueic? trcm-udoui hay yields ( 4 106 tann
jcrore), ar now made pcwible oa'vry so;', in cvrry riiir.. hyioT-inir our F.xtra Ura -'
and CIott Mixtnrei Yon won't need to wiit hfttin.o for (rood start oi fn.ns. Mr
hBTo rnimi which, if bo n iu A;-:!, vi'! prvJijLM ror.?'D frp in July l'sni.t-e. n
Grafs Culture, etc., 2 Cfiiti pcfcsf;.
WE FAY S40O COLD PRIZES
On Oata. Barley and Con! Theli ,re-;t y:i!d oa bilver Jiicc (XameliM IicauJ' ) 0.it i
wt 27 bnshel: the next ll-Kj '-e a r. You rsa beat that in Ixh; and wid tJU ! Oif
new tested Barley, Oata, Ccrn end Potato will re volutiouize farminc! We ar tfce lane t
prowers of fernj feeds in the wcrid! Our aeedj produce & th editor of li.a Ilural IS e
Yorker (ays Pa1er' Early Wisconsin I'utatJ yieUed lor Die 7 bushels ptr acre. If an
early sort yields 7o6btu-Uel,T. hat wi'l a late do? I'otatoe only $1.59 per burrel.
EARLIEST VEGETABLES IN THE WORLD.
Splendid aorta, tne yields. Onion Seed only itr. per lb. 35 pkrs. Earliest V retab.
f 1 tw, postpaid. 10 rags. Flower Seeds, 25c Everything at hard timet price WLol-jtl
Market Uardener's List, 4c postage.
With 12 cents in stamps "d get
Watermelon Beciiition.' Caulufrne
s H M I I I I
-e f '
- . . . i
-2.1 , H H ! ,
' i . .1 i - - I a . . i . m i . i .1 I I i I
A t 1 t t i r t zzl
FIELD AND tOC FENCE WIRE.
2, 83, AZ, BO, or SS inches high. Quality sand workmanship the tvat
Nothing on the market to compare with It. Write for full information.
UNION FENCE COMPANY, DE KALB, ILL.
. - I IBeal
1 BETTER WALK A MILE than fail
io lc. a o-cont nackaere of Cut and
Slash smoking tobacco if you want to
njoy a real good smoke. Cut an'l
"lesh cheroots are as good as many
-c?nt cigars, ;:r.d you get three for 3
' euts. Sure to please.
1 he admirers of a new Atohieon, do-tor
iay he can raise the dead.
work. ST. JACOBS OIL
tbe Following Out and Send It
ocr big catalogue and sample of the Pa mpa in Yellow
aione, 5c. postage. . ,
. j.... ... v. - Jr. con lirir Um -wort'l"
r.i.r-ii.iil li.iuuK3, I mcmq u tuu reuuctid it-tx4 '
XKrtivjr io o . !:. It tins man; tirax t
noii?N -uJ su.vphes Its tro-irik atd repai:
at Ji'iir loo;-, it cau aud a cam i urtix.-tn a
rj.-m.r article lor ief iiuiiipjtiiai
JJrLJ otht'rr. It make liiinjiins a-i.;
1 1 'nmilut i.n vVi iwi m i I li. 'I:t'lf!-
and nxrrt Tcwr?, Stl Bum sa
6 frames. Ktarl lveil Puffer and
raS itrlnders. On t J.ict2on It. writ nameon
lli tit bee articles tl-ci. it will furtiif-u until
January 1st at j3 tiie n-ut.l r'.ce. It also, ma
Tanks and PujTip&Gf all fclus. nd for rata;') .
Facirr: !2lh. icite'l Pi2mor Street, Catac
THE LAND OF THE -.
Tk Last Sm4 Vtm ( k-j ) tkm "fan BM '
. . at low Trim.
For INFORMATION ref ardinff land Id BarryO..
S. W. BKHftftOCKI. write to Catt. -Penny,
fiert Cltj, Mo.; J. U. Makiott, Purdjr. ..
T. K. FaosT. 4'cTlll Mo or U & Sufir fc u .
oa Moatadnock Blda;-. Cklcuru. in.
V. N. U., OMAiIA-718yri.
When writing to advertisers, kindly
- mention this pap?r.
IS WHtRt ALL tU fAILS.
; Coogb Syrup. Tastes GihmI.
i time, ttoki arvgnwK
I -f Successful 'v ProsecutesrClalms.
14 Zafcte Principal Kifb.in;riwr U.S. pension bureau.
kSjTH nlat war. IdtMXjuduuougClaiiua. utxyuuvm.
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