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About The Lincoln independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1895-1896 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1895)
FAMOUS IMVEIi MIN.
ATTRACTIVE TO SPORTSMAN
AND LOVER OF NATURE,
Only Small Boats I'aui Fooi-liovr, but Hie
Three Hundred Mites l'.cyond the
Beencry Is More and 31 ore Attrac
tive. tt? . .EARING the mout.ii
oi me nivcr win,
from the soa, there
appears to be no
the wall of moun
tains which guard
the coast. The
gateway Is there,
however, and pass
ing through it one
leaves Sharp Peak
Island on the right and proceeds up the
Sharp Peak Is a conical hill, about 500
feet high, on which are built the ml.;
alonary sanitariums and the cable sta
tion. The tlopts of the hill are beauti
fully terraced from the summit to the
water's edge, 33 indeed are mo:;t of the
hills in the immediate vicinity of Foo
ehow, This is done to enable the
farmers to grow on them rice, which
must be planted under water.
Between Sharp Peak and I'agoda an
chorage, seventeen miles up the river,
the mountains twice again clcsie in and
threaten to bar approach, tl.us forming
the Kim-Pal and the Mln-Xgan passes.
Theso pauses are hardly half a mile
wide, and formidable forls frown down
on passers through. These forls, i
properly manned and equipped, would
In going up the river from Pagoda
anchorage to Fooehow one passes Ku
Bhan (Drum Mountain), 3,200 feet high,
on which is situated a famous Buddhist
Fooehow is thirty miles from the
rl vol's mouth, end in the head of navi
gation, even for Chinese Juuka, 'and ail
European steamers and railing vessels
stop at Pagoda anchorage, thirteen
Above Fooehow the traveler must
proceed by small boat and can follow
THE CHINESE STREAM THAT
FLOWfS THROUGH FOO-CHOW,
THE SCEXE OF THE ANTI-CHRln-
ihe river for something like 300 miles,
the scenery growing grander and
grander. Sheer cliffs, hundreds of feet
high, rise In places from the waters
edge. Rocks of unique formation stand
out from ,"0 to CO feet high, while on
the other bank will be seen a gentle
elope, covered with feathery bamboos,
which wave gracefully in the breeze,
and look K'.;o giant green ostrich
Still further up the river the moun
tains are covered vith dense forests,
where game of all kinds abound, rang
ing in size from the royal Bengal tiger
and wild boar to timid little deer and
monkeys, the latter being found in
Ia fai t. the attractions offered by this
keauiifiil country are equal for the
uporuman and lover of nature in her
pramV.r mood.", and having seen it,
one lias t-omHhhig to remember for the
real of his life.
An rtpliancn Minister's l'riv".
Pome little time ago the minlsler
frnni Searborn. Me., ex, hanged p:i!;it.
with tho iiii.'ii.U'. r from S:: .tra.ipa, In
th same f-t ,:v, VWn t'.H Sacirupp
m!;i!s'tr arrivf d at Scnrlioro lie ; im-t
by ,j di a.'iie. v. i;o cud to him: "Mr,
Jolies, I ill I'llpc t't-tl.lV I llit iti j our
prayer jmi v,l!j in.il.f e:i e !) i T, fif.irt
fcr r.'lr:, ( Hu crop arc lie':;:; d'.;'l'eye 1
fltnl I i itl utli:54 b'il d inl.it loa
ho-." v. !.; i t. lin! r ;a n:fu
nut-it .: Ms p. tiildti. Ii. . ;!d: !).,
I.ei4.', i ;':; T.i' i I'ki Til I
i.':i.! i.ji n..4 i-. iiM ujit.n I ln jmH of
S .i . t'li? in. iv biiiiij foi:h i
lu.ie'jiil hii ii i'. nod t!u iti iienpli'
mil ' i.i.i. ! i'i.t l, i'.:id O't. lird tTt. y
w ii; t ' oi! for it. I d ia c. o'i, . hi 1,
1 1 .' t! ! I imk" t'-U p tnl i'i In t ie
niiiH ' i ' ? i,,l i'" 'i'''" ii f Si .iri". ,
f ir in ' !. I l.t. ih.'t 1 boo. lit T;j
,'; ;! ',. J.lolil, It i IMt '.itll
.- trtiTil I; i
.t i In ill -', it'll W is .ii out 1.1 i . s,
.'U! ) in Ui. iit.i U - niUt'f
' I i r ' i e . "
t : ll.t- I to- !'.!, lit. ! il' i J !" .;1."
I t' I ni'llli-!!' tlf l, I l. li
lt" fc . I i. t (t i (. I, i4 I ii s.'il l
I '. t I r ft K l.i .: K ,t a lh -'
I iH4t I'm and t go fir
PI !. .'nil r (! mi itf 'I t.i!ii
mi (ii lio'iic m i- ,
A STRANCE EXPERIENCE.
Irterestlng History of a Grandson of a
In a cottage at 7537 Ellis avenue Asa
Haddex, over eighty years old, grand
son of a Bedouin chief whoso descend
ants were probably the only family of
Bedouins ever held as American slaves,
whiles away the hours of his declining
year3 by thinking of the Presidents
whose personal friendship ho has en
joyed, for he has known all the Presi
dents since Andrew Jackson, and was
once a servant in the family of James
K. Polk. The old man is a genuine
Bedouin in appearance, lie is almost
black, but his white hair and heavy
beard are perfectly straight. His eyes
are small and keen, his none is clear cut
and he has all the peculiarities com
mon to the sons of the desert, except
that he has always Jed a quiet, Indus
trious life. Three times he has mar
ried and three times he was sold when
a slave. He is the father of four chil
dren, but supposes them to be all dead
except a son, from whom he never
hears. For the last thirteen years the
old man has been a laborer at Pullman,
but was hurt by falling from a car last
May, and has not since worked, says
San Francisco Post.
Haddex was born in Tennessee. He
does not know his exact age, but says
that he was a young man when Andrew
Jackson was first elected to the presi
dency, sixty-seven years ago. Jack
son's plantation was not far from Had
dex's master's, and Haddex, who knew
JacUt-on well, tells an amusing anecdote
about "Old Hickory."
"General Jackson," said Haddex,
"was a mighty lino man, and treated
everybody, even the slaves, with com
mon courtesy. 1 knew the General well
and he always Fpoke to me. One day as
I was going along the road in Tennes
see I met General Jackson, who was
riding out with another white gentle
man. A3 was customary for slaves, I
took off my hat a3 the carriage passed.
General Jackson returned the compli
ment and spoke to me very pleasantly.
'What, General,' cried his companion,
'do yon speak and take off your hat lo
a nigger?' 'Vby, of course,' replied
Jackson, 'I can't allow a colored man
to have more manners than I.' Poor
old General Jackson," continued the
old man, "I rememeber when they bur
ied him down yonder in old Tennonso.',
and this here hickory cane of mine was
cut from a tree above hi3 grave."
For many years James K. Polk lived
ju?t across the road from Iladdcx'a
master's in Columbia, Tenn. Haddex's
elder brother, who is i liil living in Co
lumbia, was Polk's body .servant, and
srrvod I:i", master i:i the White House i
during Polk's presidency. Later en A J: a I
himself -became a servant la tho Polk i
family. Among the Presidents whom
Haddex has known Intimately are:
Jackson, Van Bnren. Wiiiam Jlonrv
Harrison. Polk. TyKr and Fillmore. lie
has had conversations with Lincoln, j
Grant, Pierce, Buchanan end Andrew '
Johnson, and liars shaken hands with '
Hayes, Garfield. Cleveland and Il.trri-!
son. and also with the late Secretary !
James C. Blaine aud othor presidential j
candidates. Had. 'ex hart been a man of'
hcrciioan ftrergth and build. In nil
prime lie ronld curry a bale of rot'oti on
his back. How his ancestors were cap
tured he dor h not know, but he always
knew that lie caine from a different '
tribe thru other sdavrs. His father, he !
s;is, was a p-i-eliar man, and, evtu!
thou'th a !;lnv mannrd to secure a
lar:v pom of rikvr riouey, with it;?h 1
h" int.: lid.-d to piircb-'vo Lis family's '
(, eilom, but tlii:, ;:i 1, ;ii,- ' wa.i rt'f'i-.e l J
liitn. Had.b'X lhn all .'.'one with hi if
third wife, a n" m ly ill l.aly. h ho Ii j
s. -viral M-.-.ri hi-i jm.tt r. liii ushid il
;i- rf''. tly li-ar, ai'd I, ) .'r.i i ;i p-mai k-'
ably well r,;i U r 111 . v-l ti ef y( ;ir.i. I
I nn( .i-rtltr- l.r l:it,itvrs.
A rfiii.irl-.ili'i- i ift i'f i ii. a c-'n !i-e by
in j ; . t- i .ij it t, i in ;i lif .cnpii 'a of a
I. t .iis f.n torv In ll.i di iivli: -, yj i. out
of ii"i tii. ti lu ill.' s-tii i . of t'it' t;o;n
p !'" in.' I" . ii i i i ivt . for
. :l i h or Ijiut'i V'ti"'.; t'it nre
t-Aintv , vin anil !,"" :rius of ftn
i,tivn., r.ia- f i um itvt try t. thirty
t iii-s; t- a li iv p t n In t.i. i no- ii U t
for ililriy or .ii.i y im, .tid f. luve
dun thin' f r lin , v. irs or i .iii.T.
Til" luiS'-i' t hi. Mil O' I ' st.'Vti'w wi
fiiitythii-t )'-.ii -. v. h.tr lly .i tin o,
intfriUtn. :' i :i f -1 at ti JiUid
t txl U l It .
1h J .li r ,l,.l l.
pr i 'i li J i'f i !, t I j .( ri-r't,-,
his i'fj a? lUUIii. V, II
I'm. i i .ti'ij: t I" t !! l!i I i. f a
ffl 'M l ! tlr ui 'u.! -'.'H.i nil , j,.
ff-.t'tii t'l in t'u' i a .1 1 gin Ttn Hi
I .111 II I ', !?! ft' 1 1 V i ' S ,if lltr . !. , t
1 1 ,vi t i 1 1 t r.. - li'.i ,m i h 1 1 ilt i-1
' I Vi r v U ir. ',. .
ANOTHER LIQUID HORROR.
"Zlm" Is a New Mixed Drink Hlilrb
Chlea;o lias Just I'rrpet rated.
A new drink has come to town. It Is
not a drink for the club man, the con
noisseur of intoxicants or the woman
who, in the sanctity of her apartments,
loves to sip the sweet juices of the
grape or the honeyed cordials of Cu
racoa or Paris. It appeals to one class
of persons, and one only, and that Is
the host of impecunious drunkards,
says Chicago Times-Herald.
"Zini" it is called, and its users aro
known by the euphonious designation
of zim-zams. It is thus explained by a
coneocter of mixed drinks:
"There comes a zlm-zam," remarked
the head bartender of a down-town
hotel as he slipped a stick into a lemon
ade, for which a bell-boy wa3 waiting
to carry to a tippling crowd up r'.airs.
The solitary bystander turned in the
direction indicated by the bartender,
only to have his eyes rest on a Voting
man of apparent weak character. There
was a pallid look bn his faco and a
shifting glance in his eyes, and,
summed up, there was not an Idea of
decision in his entire make-up.
"Don't know what a Eim-zam Is?"
said the bartender, lifting his voice in
surprise In answer to a ipiery. "Just
watch that fellow and see the drink for
which he calls and you may miderstand.
He will call for a zini. A zlm is a mix
ture of brandy, beer, Rhino wine and
absinthe in equal parts. The whole
makes only one-half of a whisky glass.
What commends it to its users is its
power, for one dose, or half a glassful,
is guaranteed to Intoxicate. Moat of
the fiends are not well provided with
money. They want to rcacn the condi
tion that comes lo the drinker who twes
only Eiraight drinks after the absorp
tion of many glasses. Witnout monej,
were It not for the zim, this would be
an Impossibility. Some one working on
the theory that nixed drinks intoxicate
F.ooner than slralght drinks invented
the new tipple and it caught on im
mediately. Do many uro it? V' 11, I
guess that there are not le.?!i than 10,000
devotses In this city, and they are tw
much slaves to it as the smoher3 of
opium are to the drug that brings them !
at fir.st delight and later death, for tho
habit presents not only an opportunity
for getting a cheap drunk, but It has a
fascination from which its users ap
parently cannot escape."
THE D1CYCLE FACE.
A Chicago Ontns Has DUroveroil tho
Ktnirio of it.
"I have discovered the secret of tho
bicycle face," said the man who spent
most of his time loafing at the club
window.' "I know the cause of It and I
know Lev to cure it. I'll bet I can cure
the worst case of bicycle face that was
ever reen on the streets of Chicago."
"Going to begin the manufacture of
patent medicine?" asked one of the
. "Medicine nothing! It isn't a case for
medicine at all! it's a ea.-.e for a little
investigation and the application of
common rense. A blacksmith could cura
It better than a doctor, and tho bicycle
manufacturer better than a blacksmith.
I made a study of the quC:,tlon during
a short trip out of town. I was In a lit
tle place up ia Wisconsin, r.nd I noticed
that while nearly every cue rode a
wheel there was hardly a singb hag
gard, wo?-tjego::e bicycle face to be
seen. The riders boked aj If they
were enjoying themselves, and that 13
something you seldom s:c in Chicago.
"Of course, I wondered why It was,
and in the end I find tho matter settled
at least to my own s.ui.;fac.tion. The
secret of tho bicycle face lies In the
handle bar of the bicycle. The moat
lici i'ible and ghastly faces to be seen on
the streets of Chicago to-day can bo
change. 1 by a flight opt ration per
formed upon the handle bar of tho
wheel. The bent handle bar is the
cause e,f the bicy;!? back or curved
f'p;:ie, and the bi.?; c'.e one!: ia what
make.; the bicycle face. The people
that I KjW while I v.-as away, who
looked as if they were euj.iying the
ride, sat upright, en their wheels; tho
p: c,)!e I Etto In Chicago, v.hn look as If
they hadn't a friend on earth, have to
bend over to reach their handle bars
and then throw their heads; back in
the mo:;t extraordinary and uncom
fortable angle iu order to see what is
in the ro.id ahead of them. That gives
them the bicycle fai r; that and nothing
eMe. If you will watch them you will j
agree with me. You will n-vcr iteo that !
rugger:!, won ie.l exprr-t : Ion on the j
face of on. who !. r.ining upright on ;
lili or her v.iitil. You vt'.I never n-e i
It lib vnt from the lire of or.a -.vim Ii !
trying to rrike a mi-c-!; .- ! of hbi or '
lur tviltul column.' i"i!. .i I'aa, J
Ira !. i r !:e y, tii" i .i: ;': -f ,Ir,-;cr,
Ii imj vti i. ni; ;i li: ry en ti e- rispt I
AnmL'-r kirg ! f r.i i Ii!i.i-!f h;:rd
tip it t:i- t tl'i' of tlif I: niit. tvju Is ;
try nit t dHi.i.,t tif t,iii" of liii i'cttl
fnutc ii .i t i ' i ;ti..- ! ,. . .
Piof, S. iiaioll' r, t f.iv n it inany
Aui'iti.i'i .ttliit .it i!n I 'tii ,ir di y of
liii lii. . m'liti.iio d in Lu- iiii,nli"
n,j : t.s . f tl, 1 11.' II- liu 1 !i v on Sy!,'l
ii l!-t li -ii.l of lb,- t'ut '- l lo tL.tigt. o'
I !n' I : ic." ,tl i.i'f in li;v- .
Gcor- (tiior-t U on.' i t ",.t rise!
t';ii !i! of ti. 'fmptir u 1. 1 - u.
.Ii v i lii.n!, 1'i't i-it-n ,iri 'n ,n
I (' i ' it Afi i ii. l-n f,.
I'l'-t'titr " ti ivn-t.t If mi..', 1 ii
f h s v .'. itfii I ,'4l!) K..,il iMiuis."
J.'li.i V 1 1 ia lic l -i ; ,-.tr oil
hi !' I b'I ii' :.f- i.i :.i i, on.' licit-
(fl!.l ll'lll- ' I.. I 'it t'.ltl'til.ltt, j I !
f.l.nl,' I !if ii i i I. Il III i lr .i of h oti
tlitt ,.i ..nil;-! iitnj.ir (if tii t"ur.
s i'i-1 1. I in I t N' Fit ;! ia ! rail-
Int. i. II w i .l' 14 4 . j
kin I ufttii i fn,,i.
A LONG CHANCE,
Rat th Gold I It-td t a:no llat lt to tho
Itl-lit fill Oni.or.
Tiio Chieag-o Record oilers th! story
andvoiu-hes for its absolute truth. Tha
people concerned in tlio story havi'
told it to their friends and have offered
to back it up with allidavits, so thnro
is no good reason for having any
A man boarded a street ear to go to
his homo on tho South Side. He had
in his pocket twei live-dollar gold
pieces and several nickels. In payinj;
his fare ho was guided by tho sense of
touch, rather than that of sight, and
so ho gavo a five-dollar gold piece, in
stead of a nickel to tho conductor.
Ho did not learn of tho mistake- until
ho had reached his home. Then ho
went to tho car barns to find tho con
ductor to whom ho had given tho gold
piece, but ho did not remember tho
number of tho ear. Neither could ho
exactly remember tho appearaneo of
On tho following day his wife) wont
shopping with a woman who livod in
tho sumo neighborhood. Thoy mado
Eomo purchases at a department storo
and tho neighbor in making payment
handed tho salesman a gold pioeo.
"Oh. those dreadful gold pieces,"
remarked tho wifo of tho man who
hud been unfortunate.
"Don't say that." said tho neigh
bor; "my husband roeeived this in
chang.i last ovoning on a streetcar.
Ho gavo tho conductor a ijuartor and
received, as ho supposed, four nicklos
in change. Aftor ho camo homo, ho
discovered that ouo nickel was this
"Isn't that remarkable? My hus
band paid one by mistako to a con
ductor last evening."
"1 wonder if my liiiNhand reeoivod
your husband's gold piece?"
But it was possible just tho f?ami.
Tho two husbands camo together and
"It was tho Bticond trailer," said
"Yes, and It loft Madison street at
just about .0:30."
"At Sixteenth street wo stopped to
allow a train to pass."
"That's right. Tho conductor was
a small man with red whiskers." .
"Suro enough. I remember now. I
was on tho back platform."
"I was in front."
Thero fcemed to lo no j.o.csiblo
doubt that they had eomo homo on
the same ear, tho conductor had taken
tho coin for a nickel and given it out
for a nickel, and that tho coin re
csived by tho second man belonged to
tho first. Tlio money was returned to
its rightful owner. Wouldn't it bo a
problem in mathematics to calcuhito
tlio chances of such u thing happening
HOW IT WAS.
Papa Found tlio ISai-gulii Wat Tailng
Mm Too Ueavily.
The rich old gentleman didn't want
tho poor young man to eomo to ieo
'.iH daughter, and ho tried various
pian3 to stop it without avail, bocauso
it happcno'l that tho daughter didn't
think of the poor young man as tho
ather did. Finally tho father hit on
an apparent success and tho young
man got no further than the front
door, says tlio Detroit li-eo IVet.s.
This continued until the go-it-ips got
hold of it. and ono day ono of them
met tho daughter on tho street.
"How aro you and l'red getting
along now?" sh:i asked, after skir
"Beautifully," tmik-d the girl.
"Why, J thought jour father
wouldn't Jet him eomo to soo yon "
"Ho wouldn't for awhile, but it's all
How did you fix it?"
"Well, you see, papa tol 1 tin If I
would rcfuso to s.'o l-'ivd when ho
called ho would givo mo 10 every
time. Fred had L"-e.n only coming
twice a week, but aft -i' I declined to
soo hiin, poor Fr.-d got. so worried and
anxious that he cam e-v.-ry night. Of
course, I wouldn't eo him, and of
cottr.-o patia had to put up t"ii e very
time. At the end of two wv ks pupa,
began to crawfish on bin projiosiiion
and I told Fred how it v. as and theti
ho began to eomo in tii i.fu i-iiuods,
and it wasn't any timo until papa
backed clear ot'i, and We mado a nun
promise to-day by which Fred is to
come whenever he ph a'-s. but wo aro
not to think of getting married for
Then shci tripped along merrily,
lind th-i g-:dp told e-vti-ybii ly ! e bow '
it win, and -o it got into tho ne we- I
pa in r.s. 1
T-o M-hoolf' ilow . met lifter n years
after their graduation, an i fell, lig'.ir
fttivelv, ilium ae'i other's n. fits.
Well, W"ll, ib ar ti'A Smith!'' mid
(hveii. "ll'iv.' j'la I lam to s-o yn
What days tho - v.c-e'll.i! ha! S.nit
jti i tho t' !!! th '.; in tot
cki- ." , I mi .pi' I wa ." "An I i
le ro you nee i-nwi V. ! , ' i!wi'.;.i ' '
hint mT i ha.t.it e'i;i!i,:-d u
J Ul t'e'.o! ' --Youth'" t Cij.a'ii' li. j
Th quitt ("'piri'ltn ef r:':".n--il.ih'..iti
J! ii rt'tt and li"r I. Intol. t r, ;
P'lrr.rtt, li.'s lau i 'l r.io.l tt. ,;1 of sar. '
;ui l iiii.triiuoiiy r t!ly a f.i.l'ite!
dtii'iiiS llternry tin ! It iitiii- itu .! ,
Miiet w st !",t K ' t .ii'.itiio!,,i!.i' p pi j. ;
jib- for our lath' l.'i: I IViiitl'-i .',? I
DR. J. C. AVER'S
At the World. Pair.
Ilighcst of all ia Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
RAISIN3 AS FOOD.
Thity Contain Four Tlmits its Mush Nu
trlmput hs Does Went.
It has been tho custom until very
recently to consider raisins as an
article of luxury, and to docm thom
only suited to tho tables of those who
aro ablo to indulge themselves in such
things as servo merely to pleaso tho
palato. In consequence, however, of
tho marvelous growth of tho raisin
industry in California and tho cheap
ness of tho product to tlio consumer,
tho question has boon raised whether
tho raisin does not possess nn intrinsic
food vatuo, independent of its uso as a
luxury, and tho argument soemod to
favor tho allirmativo of the propo
sition. It is asserted by thoso who have
studied tho question from a scientific
and hygienic standpoint that tho nu
tritive power of raisins as compared
to meat is as four to ono. This, wo
imagine, may bo taken with somo
grains of allowance but, nevertheless,
it is susceptible of domon-ttration that
raisina, !ik other dried fruits, aro
getiuino food, contain elements which
aro fully as nocossary to good health
as librhie, dextrine and all tho rost of
tho tilings which ariaytical chemists
have discovered in ilcshmaklng and
Thoso who havo studied tho ques
tion of raisins as food profess to hava
something like 101) receipts for tho
preparation of tho raisin, and each of
these, it is assorted, has an ccononilo
value. Whether tiiis estimate bo ex
cessive or not, ono thing is very cer
tain, and that is that tho world would
l o bettor off, from a hygienic point of
view, if wo wero to cat more fruit
and losj meat.
Tho raisin, which is only the grape
dried in tho nun, should bo a natural
food, if thero bo any such thing.
Sugar, which tho dried grapo con
tains in its natural stale, has long
been recognized as a genuine food, no
much ho that manufactured sugar
tliut is, sugar extracted from tho sugar
cane, sugar beets, sorghum, tho ma
plo tree, or what not is no longer re
garded an an article of luxury, but as
a household necessity. Wo leave to
physiologists the technical explanation
of this, but tho fact is as well known
ns that water is needed to quench
thirst. This being eo, it would seem
that dried grapes or raisins should
furnish t'.io sugar which tlio system
need.) in its purest and moit concre'o
form, for nature's laboratory sur
passes all the skill of tho chemists and
outdoes nil thoHriumph of analysis,
quantitative and qualitative. It is
fineorety to bn hoped that tho subject
of raisins as food may bo thoroughly
investigated and exploited, for, whila
raisins may not lako tho placo of
boeftdoak or mutton chop, they may
well stand up high in tho second rank
of food nrodncts.
Mi si.ii's I p! Tlio Mooting f'at.t OI"
Sbijcstii-iilly tlie im-i-iH oro.in (.-ry hounJ
leaves iho dock ami ste'nms ilowu tho river
not win 1 limiiitl. nt lire you, my dcnr sir.
pn-rarc'ti for the sen kIcUih .'s nhimet ulwuys
im-lilcnt to tv trims Alliu'tle trip, v.itli llif In
falilblo 8;itmiuiilf, Ho-letliT's Mninm-h Ilit
tfrs. It in. I ixpctt to miner willioiit uiil.
'J'iKi Kilters is tii Htiunieli f ri nil oi lilt who
Irinii liy wn er l.nul, cinU-r.'iiils, linoisH,
(I'liiiiit-i'tlal triivi'lci-n, niuriti'-rs. It com
pletely rein"di'-s nausea, liiliiiusiif'ss. iiy.s
iiciisiii. itHM.ii.allt; ih Ipfe'rn mid iiiio-'tiilty of the
Wlien n man m.-inn-jm nn tim:ito,.r show
or linn a I a'.y i.t iiiit lio.in-, liumyi, "Weil,
it tlm Iii .t one, '
11 the Kaliy is Cut'liig Tte'h.
1 lin s'im fii.tl uk tlt.'tt uli fttnl ttcli ti ict wiit 'Iy, M-A
j V,'j:;i.o ' Sotirmv.,' Svuer for I Ml In n It-tHiiln.
Tho on'y fnvor nnyl ody ever shows ft
joiin lnuycr i. t i I rin lem u client too
) otir to pay, jtit ''Lo l.o'p the boy alt ns
il'tetl i-rri tons u h v yroi -ii .ultl use f t IrnliT
rttrr.s, Ji e.K. !, ui.i lim t' l'i.i, aid i lien t...i hi. t n
.t net' ...HI t'..iilwi L, i.urct ll gtmU , fcfiilil.i;.:. l'.c Itb
Tlipiiinn who Ims t):e reoiitrit ion o' I fin?
n t'l i ut -t.mf.Moii iHiiornlly I n-ls its init s-sil-ie
to milium tl. biiity Tnitli.
tivrrs-illiirsi'i-nt I'l rrkrr"s l.lnsir Ton In
it-e int'i-il. li iii"iiir . jciiii. sriii 1 1 :n;,s itt iit r
U .;t'.ii, bf.iit r ttitiiyiU iiici ItclttT licsliii.
l-!t t-rv iiinu lio-e ii'n h'lK Moiled lilni,
Isnluro ti oi ln-t- v.onifit. 'liny )to!cr a
limn wlr so wiit ill ii linn.
"Kittson's IMr.Kio Com Silve."
Vsrrtl'iOfl l ftlirt nr cii.nr' Itlllluiej. Ak y.ttlt
liu. Il'l U. l-ilto i.ic.tit..
'I rnttt ill louoilihii (r itid t t cat frnm
ti.,n until tl.e liii' itM In nt. t al i in i ive.
5 THE KIHQ CURS eve
2 SCIATICA s
WINDSOR HOUSE BOQUET !"
II. T. CLARKE
' t '..j - i '
UK ACS. lE.VlN
I ml i ! !.
Coal is mado up of tho remains of
trees and plants which grew on tha
earth before man or any other mam
mal had appeared. Changed by pres
sure, boat and dampness, this mass ol
vegetable matter has become' a kind
of carbon, mixed with bitumen, or
tho tarry substances which are al
ways mado by 6low decay of such
matter. Anthracite or stone coal,
sometimes called glanco coal on ac
count of its shine, has tho least bitu
men in it; cannol coal has in it
much more bitumen than eithor ol
01OO Knsraril, SIOO.
The readers of this paper will b
pleased to learn that there ! at least
one dmaded disease that scleneo has
been able to cure In all Its stages, and
that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is
th only positive cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being
n constitutional disease reciulrea a con
si Itutlonal treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is taken Internally. Hetlng directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease and giving the
patient strength by building up the con
stitution and asKlKtlng 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 falls to cure. Send for list of
F. J. f'Hl-'XKY ft CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists: TDe.
Hall's Family l'ills, Me.
Jefferson was asked to be president
for a third term by tho legislatures of
Massachusetts, Vermont, Rhode Island,
New York, Pennsylvania, Maryland,
New Jersey, and North Carolina, Cut
Jefferson followed tha example of
Mr. and Jlrs. Jokpj h Mnttleby desire to
extend ttioir heartfelt, t hrittr s t) etiijous
lritiula who ntti'mb'd the f moral of their
daitnbter, mid Iiopcthoir curiosity was fully
FITS -,MlFltsstPiiwlfrnniy Jlr.Kllnn'uflrnsi
7iTVtj lirsiort-r. Ktj KiiituOf M h ln-M iIh''s ii.
ilurvt-louftriirch. Trent lw ami S'trntl iiotilc (rrt-1
I il ws, fccuU lu l.n. 1mjii.',;1 Aixliljl., ruin., 1 .
T ulior Is tho rule for nd clnnsoi of Mreds.
Tlio luirnyiird fowl and the aMIioUo etcher
have both to seioti li fur a living. Truth.
After jiliyhleiuns had Riven ine up, T was
saved by 1'ino's Ciiro. Kai.I'U Ehieo,
Willittiioi.ort, l a , Nov. 22, 181'3.
As o utnn gct.-t older, it takos ldtn longer
to vviirm iiji lor a good time and longer to
cool oil in getting over it.
lit-3tin tin's Camphor Ice with niyrniina.
Tlif iii'litliuil ami only iienulnf, l'urnsOliattinl Hands
mill ! ace, CulU St'iv, c. C.U.ei;tn. t.j.,.N.IIuv.,.u,et.
The Lord lilies a man who says vt bat he
tbln!;s, but tho people dou't.
Brings comfort and improvement an
tentls to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. Tho many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with.
Ies3 expenditure, by nwro promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health cf tho pure liquid
laxative principles embraced, iu tha
remedy, Syrup of Fit;n. '
Its cx'i ilence is duo td its presenting;
in tho form mtt acceptable and plena
r.nt to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; eH'cctutilly cleansing the system,
dispelling cohls," headaches and fevers
ana permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisf action to millions and
met with the upprovul of the medial
profcf-ion, becau-o it nets on tho Kid
nevs, Liver and llowels without weak
ening them find it U perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
r1 nip of Figs for sale hy all elru
pints in 00c mid $1 lmttles, but it is man
ufactured by tho California Fig iyruf
Co only, who? name is printed on cverj
package, also the name, tryrup of Fig,
ami Is ing well informed, you will no'
accent any uubstitutc if oilertd.
DPUG CO.. WSSfiJ.
Is I II I. .M
sii: I t inr
H't 111' tl l I.
l nmu DISEASES
"v " i i ' .
V . f I I
4. J ! Vmrnmm !.
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
las ft" 's rr UN lrl !.
4 . lilss M ,
1 I V-
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