Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Lincoln independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1895-1896 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1895)
A TEACIIEK'S EEFORM.
J V Tim TAU rnmA
back o live on the
farm after hi3 fath
er's death, Uncle
Silas Titcomb ex
pressed the feeling
of Powder House
Corner about him.
"We're kind of
skittish about Jim
Bill. I'll bet you
. picle Silas said; and time justified the
; When Jim Bill was elected school
sent, three of his notions came to
light at once. He hired a girl from the
Scottaway normal school to teach the
winter term, which he caused to begin
' in September Instead of December; he
'. padlocked the school house door; and
yhe told the boys that he "wouldn't
jthave any orgy going on there."
Powder House Corner boys had ai
rways held down theif seats from mid
night Sunday until Monday morning.
As a boy, Jim Bill himself had helped
to make the floor a sickening mas3 of
pio crusts, doughnuts rragments anu
a ipplt cores by the time the teacher
ll'am'e. Nothing but audacity and clever
ness could have enabled him to carry
out this reform.
When the teacher opened the door
Monday morning she found one boy slt-
f- I ting quietly in tho corner back seat
' I the most coveted place on the boy's side
J of tho room. When she went home to
V (: dinner she told Jim Bill about this one
boy who had succeeded in violating his
"Ho was a rather tall boy," she said;
t "thirteen or fourteen years old."
"Light-complected and freckled?"
asked Mrs. Jim Bill. "Wa3 he kind of
Jim Bill put down his knife and fork,
and looked at Miss Hannaford as if he
would take in her answer by sight as
well as sound. "Yes," answered the
teacher, "that i3 just the sort of boy he
"Jim Sime," ho ejaculated.
Mrs. Jim Bill nodded and helped her
self to turnip.
"He gave that name," said Miss Han
naford, hesitatingly, "and the children
called him so. It seemed queer."
"How do you s'pose he got in? Wasn't
any glass broken, nor anything, was
there?" he asked, turning toward Miss
"I saw nothing out of order I didn't
find out how he got in."
Jim Bill drew a long breath. "His
' .mother's into that, somehow," he said,
y.houghtfully, "and I'll find out before
'. give it up, too." He went over to the
' fcichool house before dark, but careful
11- 'Kvnm natmn rilrl nnf rr-vnnl now rnf nnv
n "I'll lay low," he said to the teacher.
''It'll out some time murder always
does'.' But I'm afraid 'Vangy is after
Miss Hannaford heard more about
the Widow Simon at supper. She had
driven away the Eastmans from the
farm next to hers, "nice church folks as
ever lived," Mrs. Jim Bill said; she had
set the church by the ears, and "routed
two ministers with her ugliness," and
Jim Bill declared there was "r.o end to
her capsrs." He told, in particular of
the hot Sunday when she had set her
men at work to get In the hay from a
field close by the meeting house, and
...U.. 4kA .Is,..,....'.. tA in t?hiit ll, .1-1 ,1
Vows because of the tumult they made.
l And when the new minister comes
s! gets revived, and nobody's so pious
ami helpful as she," said Mrs. Jim Bill;
ap.k even the lusciousness of her new
apple sauce could not soften the asper
ity in her voice.
"Can't a whole community stand
against oli woman?" asked Miss Han
naford. "No; folks are just like sheep " said
Jim Bill, "and Vangy 's always been a
leader. George! wasn't she a stepper
when she was a girl! She has good
streaks, too. Never has any trouble to
gut folks to work for her nicest stock
in tlio country and she's mighty kind
hearted if you don't cross her."
Miss Hannaford soon went upstairs
to write letters, and to wonder if the
Widow Simon would attempt to "rout"
,irr. sne stopped wonuenng more
the week was over. Then she cried a
lit lo one night nfter she went to bed.
It was reported that "the young ones
wto getting the tipper hand of the
idier at txhool," and Miss Hanna-
I was obliged to bring her jx'rplexi-
home. She knew tho children
! hi'V Krmetlmi she thought even
fLiMw.p liked her, yet nh wui sure
' a th jwirre of her trouble.
if?im BUI tMt on the i hopplnn-bloi k
- .. 1 I. 1.... ..... ... 1.1.
- . ,t H a pall 01 WlllirwMIHI uiinivu Ilia
(Jb,f; oiio luorniiiK in hhe 'iu out mid
i ... I a, a.. If. h I't'l,.
alii1 iiiii,"i in i. iii, it, i' .
' Time iMii't h Ihliif. I ean faMn o;i
Mm." MUt lliionafonl ill. In tJr fitir.
'Vnl If lher wa.i, whit mure lould I
V know," i
!ttt Jim Hill, f) mi.ihl4
ui m ,.Uy a oii!, ot' run
..-, unit " t ali t im!i !i liiiii. ri IJnr"
hi Ih'h!i I,i th t, ii.ti-w ,sh
r - ii':ttitl if l" Kt'rvc Ut'i' '
ij.il Ml bu. k! lut h.- niiRM
! ktoi- J ' '' m vu l! ti 1 n.int in I hi"
,,m Sini-' i'r pit a la I It r up t
I .'''' fi'il R-il I'll IfiNi V.to
t f. . I, .1,,.. ( I.ldf.' lit i 'l - M htHJl i
I t mi. t " ' - ;
i ,! Uii or li. rai, ttn S '
I, ta'i'U l ln( I'i'i'i !. I' it !'
f m t of a lkk. a t l- tini'; 'I mi h i
'.n, Iliui.'i li t I'Om i'lt .iM ni
I a ca H"l I a t I 1 1" '
, r. I If I .oi. I I r lit I ll li J lin i
Im nt'iivt l i.U.!i, M I laali
...... .. ... .1 -.1."
I I til n suiiiin ifi in' i" i'
flit I. lit r i'. ii I ti4 Mi- t.
L.r l t Mm ll Mit. .f..' l tn nm lusty
mo thu!i v In hU il tr'l
4t t. r,,i,. li.it ti-M-r li !
V....I ii flthti n. Vi Mas
naford, it's me," he said, by way of of
fering some comfort.
"I seem to be the one hit," she said.
"That's. so," said Jim Bill, "and the
worst of it Is I cau't seem to do a thing
to help you."
He fell to stirring his whitewash
again, but Dothing new came up.
"The fact is, 'Vangy, that's the
Widow Sime, she holds a grudge
against me for straightening the line
between us. That's her field joins on
our garden. Straightening the line
took in that pear tree. It come up It
self, and I grafted it, but we never get
any pears. One year they wau picneu
when they wasn't much bigger'n bul
lets, and once they was all shook off 'n'
spoiled. Everybody knows who does it,
but nobody gets caught. This year she's
got a new handle to turn."
"You've saved the pears, at any rate,"
said Miss Hannaford, smiling.
"They ain't gathered yet," returned
Jim Bill, dryly. "Now, if little Jim
won't mind," he went on, after a little,
"we can call in the committee."
"Mind!" interrupted Miss Hannaford;
"he's the essence of obedience, but his
obedience Is an Insult. It's an original
case," she continued, grimly.
Jim Bill went to Goshen that after
noon to buy a yoke of oxen of his uncle,
who lived there, and while conducting
the negotiations stepped through a hole
in the barn floor and broke his leg. He
sent word to his wife to stay at home
and take care of the schooimaara
while he lay on Aunt Loviny's lounge
and waited impatiently until he could
The gathering trouble at the school
became the village talk. Miss Hanna
ford grew nervous, knowing she fought
an ambushed foe. Mrs. Jim Bill trieu
to argue the matter with Uncle Silas
when he complained of "notions, no
tionssome folks was alius stirrln' up
But how's the world going ahead,
Uncle Silas," demanded Mrs. Jim Bin,
fiercely, "If nobody has notions?"
"Don't want to go ahead!" returned
Uncle Silas, promptly. "Let things stay
where they be."
Then Mrs. Jim Bill said, in derpair:
"If hogs had the road, she didn't know
but decent folks might as well climb
But Miss Hannaford still kept the
road. After school one night she
dressed herself in her best and called
upon Mrs. Simon. The handsome
home, Its handsome mistress and her
flattering reception vexed her. She felt
her hostess' fingers at her throat while
she sipped the rosy shrub and nibbled
the golden pound cake brought out for
her feasting. She tried to talk about
her school. Mrs. Nason was volublo on
every other subject, but from that she
slid away so easily that the visitor
could hardly keep her own footing. She
asked Mrs. Simon's advice about man
aging Jim. Tho widow smiled and
generalized. . Miss Hannaford pressed
hard and at last brought her to her
"It's too bad," said the widow, amia
bly; "young ones will act so when they
know they can. I'm told you don't be
lieve In whipping, Mi.3 Hannaford?"
"Not In whipping a boy as tall as 1,"
she said, as lichtlv as tho choking in
her throat would let her.
"It's a pity you're so little," returned
her tormentor, "and since you as good
as mentioned it, I may as well tell you
plainly I'm one of the frank, out
spoken ones, Miss Hannaford, I believe
in plumping everything right out
there ought to be a man to keep the
winter school. I tell everybody that
When anybody runs to me with com
plaints, "Taint the teacher's fault;
she's doing tho best she can,' say I,
'but brain ain't bigness."
Saturday Mrs. Jim Bill drove over to
Goshen, and Miss Hannaford, who con -
soled herself in her worst troubles by
taking photographs, went out with her :
camera to get two or three views she
wished to take with her.- Coming homr '
late in the afternoon, she stopped on
the hill behind the house to look down
on the buildings and the garden. She
turned her camera on the disputed pear
tree, where tho fruit still hung golden
in the sunshine.
"I've a good mind to take It," she
thought, with an Impulse of fun. She
tried the focun. and then her heart
stood still. "Thlr.e enemy shall meet
thee everywhere," ran wildly through
The Widow Simon was picking Jim
nill's pears, and the teacher had caught
"Don't I wIhH Jim Hill was here:"
said MIks Hannaford, running plate
after plate Into the camera, and expos
ing them until nhe had used (our all
she had with h r.
Miss Hannaford took up her camera
and went round the home to nuet the
widow, reining lel.iuri-ly up the path.
The ti ai hi-r f ed the foe with a smlh'.
"I didn't gu to tiimhn. Mm. Namm,'
t.'.ip tiald, nTfiul). "I've ltn taMnn
)oiir I'h tu i you and the r trie to-
The vH'- vr. a nu:i""i In u't-r
I iiMniihliinf lit. Tln-n t.h" k.uIm r.'d nr
I n. lf mh If for ! ait.uk. Hui Ju t nt
MM ninrii-ni IJn.ahui 1!)I emu
l iirttii f ei.t "f th" !i''l lta milk
liatln anil .ilnt. rep.irt II"' Mow
(ll li'lt UK- l llil H' ("11 Ut itf In ill'lll'it
t 'I (o n t.f a ' ii'.n'itr. "Iliw
! , .. Its II t i: i'-i K ' !.. I !' ii
... ti.d r lin e I Ii"-' !f loit
II l li: ir.it it'! in
pl. ftif lb )'un I i r la-t ii r ii
hit jnrr ' Won I )i! nam In mi l
iak t I h i ' Vi 1
Mi" II i '-'I t' ; I i' 1
i inn. tt'! M. N i-iisi,' .: M.
1 thr .lltlll IV" !. I !.
j.-- .... T
I I f r.t in- I .1..': l I"!
- .ir K lhle . m-t , t . ).! '
I '. I I'" "'' fc
! ttmo h
UifVfl uf , .
1 1 (li I (. J !'!.
Ilf till- I'. I
mi I r tu"
down the road a little group of children
were playing. She piled the pears ou
the grass and told the children to take
them. She had not, indeed, taken tha
pears to keep them, but solely to de
prive Jim Bill of the fruit of the dis
Louisa, the lame woman who had
been in the widow's house for man
years, was setting tho table for supper
when her mistress pushed open the
kitchen door. Louisa said something
about the doughnuts she was arranging,
but Mrs. Simon kept on to her on-n
room, without making any answer.
Wind's out," said Louisa laconically,
to the hired man when he came In to
wash his hands at the sink. Elnathan
gave a significant grunt, and young
Jim Sime, sauntering in after the rest
were at the table, lost tho hint.
Jim was in particularly fine spirits.
and failed to notice his mother's si
lence, or else thought to please her by
highly-colored tales of his exploits at
school. Presently in the midst of one
of his stories his mother pushed back
her chair, and crossing the great kitch
en, took down a long switch from the
"Jim," said she, "you march Into the
shed. It's time somebody took you in
hand." The hired man got up as the
door closed behind them. "Guess I
shall go down to the store," ho said
dryly. "Want anything, Lolzy?"
"Nothln but fair weather," was
Louisa'3 answer as Elnathan took his
hat and went out.
The conference in the shed was soon
over; but Jim told Elnathan. as they
sat on tho haymow in the dusty sun
shine next day, "that 'twas a lively one,
and it took him no by surprise."
"You can't always tell how ma'am's
going to bolt," he said, philosophically
chewing a stalk of timothy. " 'T any
rate, I kind o' liked the teacher all the
time, and If the other boys don't walk
straight now, I'll walk them Spanish to
make up for what I've done, by gum!"
Sunday noon, coming in from a
tramp, Miss Hannaford found Jim Bill
lying in pain on the lounge.
"Haven't you been imprudent in com
ing back so soon?" she asked.
"Well," he said, "I was going to be
in at the death, anyhow. If they rout
you out, I reckon I can manage to stave
off the school for all winter."
"That's hardly fair to the children,"
said Miss Hannaford.
"The grapes are their own eating,"
laid Jim Bill. "I can't help what will
happen to other folks' young ones' teeth
if they will eat 'em."
"Well, wait," said Miss Hannaford,
"I'll try one day more."
She began the next day In fear, but
hope had devoured fear before night,
In two days of calm she began to con
trot her school and to know that Jim
Sime was her best-behaved pupil. Then
the widow Simon came down for a talk
after school was dismissed. Miss Han
naford was asked If she would sell the
four negatives she had taken and
great price was offered.
"I'd be ashamed to make a profit on
my photographs," said she. "But I'll
givo them to you some time, if I see
reason. Meantime, no one but ourselves
knows that I took them."
The teacher hugged her camera when
she got home. "We might be a hun
dred dollars richer than we are, dear,'
; "btu It is something to know that
i brains have beaten bigness!"
Jim Bill scarcely alluded to the
! peats, "nd Miss Hannaford never ex
; i' .ued t,io sudden turn in her fortunes,
A ;. car later, long after Miss llanna.
.'ord had obtained a far better school
i because of her great success at Powder
House Corner, she received a letter
; from Mrs. Jim Bill. It said:
Jim Sime has gone off to Hebron to
acliool- He's one of the best boys round
, lere; an,i gjnce the widow's niece, Alico
Rogers, came to live with her, she's real
different. Everybody says Alice has re
Miss Hannaford smiled. She was will
ing that all the credit thould go to
Alice. Then she did up a small parcel
and sent it to the widow by express.
"I never made any prints of theso
plates, she said, in a civil littlo note,
"and I have to thank you for being so
helpful to nie at Powder House Corner.
-Annie M. L. Hawe, ki Yuu'Ji'j Com
(To "Sweet-r yea.")
I have them all, my darling!
Tender and warm nnd tru
In the Inns and lovlnj; letter
Sent, little one, from you!
Fastened " very i lonely--
How could thry gf untray?
A score or so of ciiwm-h -
"A k!ii (or every day!"
And every mrnlnt, deareht.
Oat from th btter Klip
Tin h't'M liitl crii'tliiit
From diirl'tii;' luvlna Itpi.
I ult'iiiM f' el o'i i. ear -.
And meia in hear e. a)
"Tflke llOi'i tin- Itttlo H'l-fer
V kt.n f.r evi .y J.i) !"
var, luinj In-art'! es
l k i US I '.H' III f'
Jf HI rlliilil I put III" ItlliiiiiU,
I .1 !) ei:!. en ( ,r luirr"
I lii ri' A- t ' '. in dirtiOK.
H i I a'.1 ' " Ii I" I I I I ' ' "
i- ir little eii", p, I " tvl (lie
!ai e Ii.. t fi.r n h il i; '
I) At I llil't ll i' I" l I'
1 j ' .i ! ' I W t tu '
Uf f . i I nit I t ' a-! r rf 'i'".
I'm ,1 i " i ii ' ! "'i
i h i u a ii.i "it 1. 1 r
. llntl ' I n ft. j.l IV,
Hi mm k t
. h i h t i '
hi l 'I. I ii I III
i, . ti.
' I Ir.
i,t, i t ' I
I J IH . ii
loliallns t'olnnn Watrr 'Will Chork
Al inn.. o It Is Snlit.
Attacks of astlinia may be brought
on by the most vtvried and singuhir
causes: different sorts of scents, tha
odor of raspberries, as was tho ease of
Claude Bernard; the smell of hav, the
vapor of a sulphur match that has
just been licrhted, tho dust from oats
or powdered ipecacuanha. One pa
tient will have asthma in tho Morlh,
but will be free from it in tho South;
another will have asthma in Paris,
but will bo porfectl . well in Vienna;
still another will have the moht ter
rible attacks as Ion? us Is iu LVypt,
but will bo relieved as soon as ho gets ,
It is generally admitto.l nowadays
that the attack of asthma is duo to a
spasm of the inspiratory muscles, and
tiiat the origin of tho trouble is soma
stimulation of the nasal mucous mem
brane, tin the other hand it is also
known that a vigorous stimulation of
tho mucous membrano of the noso
may put an end to an attack of asth
ma; therefore in this purely nervous
phenomenon the same cause may
either bring on or put an end to tho
It is on this peculiarity that are
based a certain number of methods
of treatment of an attack of asthma,
and tho latest born of tlieso methods
consists in snilling can do cologne.
My readers may remember t hat I
made known to thorn the process
whereby M. Koux of Lyons cuts short
colds in the head and chest at their
beginning. It consists in having the
patients in halo by the mouth and
noso for about two minutes and about
four or five times a day about fifty
drops of eclogue water. It is now
claimed that the saino method will
put an end to an attack of asthma.
Drafnmi Can Not Bo Cured
By local applications, as they cannot
punch th diseased portion of the ear.
There Is only one way to cure deafness,
and that Is by conntltutloiinl remedies.
Deafness la caused by an Inflamed con
dition of the rnu-ous lining of the Kus-
tachlan Tube. When the tube is in
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect, hearing, and when it Is en
tirely closed Deafness Is the result, and
unions thn Inflammation can be taken
out and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever; nine cases out of ten are caused
by Catarrh, which In nothing but an in
flamed condition or mo mucous ur
Wo will trlve Ono Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by Ca
tarrh) that cannat do curea oy iun
Catarrh Cure. Hend for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY ft CO., ioieoo,
Sold by druggists; 75c.
Hall's Family Pills, 2Gc.
Nothing Wanted Li 1'ari.
Even the smallest scrap of papsr,
that which every ono throws away
here, becomes a source of profit. Old
provision tins, for instance, are full of
money; the lead soldering is removed
and melted down into cakes, while
the tin goes to make children's toys.
Old boots, however bad, always con
tain in the arch of the foot at lea.it
one sound piece that will ssrvo again,
and generally there are two or threo
others in the sole, the heel, anil at the
back. Kcrapi of paper go to tho card
board factory, orauge pal to tho
marmalade ma'cer. and so on. The
most valuable refusi that which
fetches two francs tho kilo is hair;
tha ljng go-s to the hair dresser,
while the short is used, among other
tl :a-.. for clarifying oils.
1-Iie Location of Memory.
The memory remains intact and in
perfect working order in cases where
tho left side of tho brain is badly dis
eased, or even if portions of it have
been removed. From this the natural
inference is that the right side of the
brain is the seat of that most remark'
able faculty. Lieutenant Urady, who
lost a portion of tha right side of the
brain from a gunshot wound while in
Assam, where two-thirds of the offi
cials are negroes, suffered a remark
able lapso of memory. After he had
fully recovered he knew and could
call by name all liia white associat-s,
but the negroes, whom he formerly
knew as well ns tle whites, were per
fect btrangers to him.
.(r (f:v' """ ,rtnin riflit thr.t
make tip ;or Ms rhe'imnnni millomcf
tpfth: otter Im is ,eeiitv Im nn oi-rnxiui
sly Ut- u pnltv Rill Without lougoi
I ci" e i tu man y Ikt.
When Selecting Your Reading Matter
lilt! riiMIV'i. YKM:. ton will,
aometliiiik' uii-ri..r. now.
, . .i
I I hi i"i' i
'J hat dn more, uml in now mmix l u re, lowar.i npui.iii.- -. ,
' .t w. vrnr, u,o Un paWUhrr- .i. t,T..n.-.l to tnuu' TU W. eUv He Into every farmhns In th
. r Vnt i vi"r unh.-nnl -I t o.r-t.r ul.' ih wrUiy I Inn pr. Mil p.rv.,. .Not
'j JlSffi r ,"S,nol 'Ihe I'-. ;,.lt1ri.,ulfintr,M ,.. I., at,,.,, vt MtjoMl
.iT-r iti "lit
m i rk iv !... r I as
. . . - . t x
t,ffrri tli l'n "t"-
B.ld.t n, i miii ir ' imtot tiaia I
Bild.t i,n, l Mill ' if
Ih iiiim rmti in,!"!!''
tti!i .t in
To mi no
r.tln-r in tU" T -'-i'tr ' L t -' r -in
"i3 enm wmi e. I n wi e3-. 1?- fi mHnik
IHit!JE:ciV.sa Tniou.iE. enquirer, U: mm MiMM
.... , . t N 0 J I "
05 Cents fVr Yr;r. M 90c. u ,,t u" 90c. W.rr'-'SMS
.,!.!l II.IMl lll
i!.ii.( I Urn, .'rtl If . arrn.
6ttii,xill I it. i .! i.i,t '
Highest of all in Leavening Tower.
To IllRht the Wronc.
While the late Lord Coleridge was
at Oxford, it was his duty as a fellow
to read the lessons in chapel, and one
ilriw tin riei.d. liv in Ik trite i. IliA finnrl
1(!sson wh.l,0 h(J hhoul(l havo roa(l th(J
lirst. To ciMieluda it in the orthodox
way was hardly correct, as it was not
the second lesson, but the flrst; nor
could it well bo described as tho first
lesson, as properly it was the second.
A moment's hesitation supplied hlin
with tho appropriate word: "Hero
cudeth the wrong lesson."
Deserve I It.
"Died." wrota the editor of tha
Spiketown l!liz.ar,l, as a sudden in
spiration eatno over li i in, "in onr
sanctum, between the h'.'ttrs of 7 a.
in. and 3 p. m. last Tuesday, of sticky
lly paper, 1,327 flies. Their dcatli has
caused a glue'cin over the whole
community." Tho next day thirteen
of tho most reputable citizens of
Spiketown went to tho lili.zard ofiieo
and ordered their papers stopped.
Coiilhii'inrut mid llaril Work
Indoor, imrtlculavly in the slttlnit posture,
urn far more prcjuillrkil lo le'iillh Hum ex
cessive iiniHiuliii' fxoriion In tho oH'ii air.
JlflTd mulciiluiy worker urn fur too weary
after ollteo hours lo lake niiu li needful exer-
iIhii tu tlio open ulr. They often need u tonic.
Where urn they week iuwriinulon innrii cer
tainly nnd t'niroiiLdily than frem los(ctlcrn
Stomach, Hitlers, a renovuiit particularly
adupled to recruit, the ejliuusted force of
nuiiire. hd uIho for il)Mx psiu, kidney, liver
anil rticumuUc uilnieulN.
Itetter Time 'oinliij.
Farmer lirown, aft?r fourteen hour
at haying Never mind, Tommy;
hayin' don't last foivver. Just ra
member that winter's eomin' soon,
an' uotliin' to do but saw woa I an'
'tend the cattle an' go to school an'
study nights." Harper's ltaar.
If tho Haliy is Cutting Teeth,
pe mre and uti tlmtulil en4 hHMiIoI reniel.r, Mttu
Wlm.u'Sootiiini Hvmr for C'hlldiva Tuotldiig-
A ninii iloe-ii t think of tho feelinRfi of
his mother when ho dos wrong, but he
experts tlio iiewn paper to oiibidor her
when they uimitio u ,1.
Ilegema n'a Camphor lr Willi Olyrerlne.
Thr nriKiiixl anil only ui'iiiiinr. Curinl lmmil II .111,11
una Ian.-, CulUSul-'i., c. C.U.I lum Cu.,N.lluv-n,Cl.
Every person kIk.iiIiI resolve to Tim't loss.
Visitors linvo become sin Ii n nil nun e, I hat
half tho people in tho wor.d ore ready to
"Hrown'n Hrouehinl Troi lies'' ro'Ieve
Throat lrritatii,m i-riikciI by ('old or use of
the voice. Tn genuine sold only iu boxes.
F.ver niin e tho Lord made the world, ho
has heard uotliin but fnult found with it.
We think I'ino'H ( urn for Consumption
is tho only medicine for Coughs. Jknmk
i'lSCKAiiu, p:-iugt;ulil, Ills., Oct. I, IS'.M.
Oh, for a bride to have n weddlnc with
fomo fcaturck of orittiuulity about it.
rttprrlenin lead ninny mother to r
"i;.if. I'nrk'-r n lilim r Tmne," lici iie II, l inpw liliy
tuud fur 10! ii, fnn mi'l nlaieni. rxuiy weakaeu.
'1 lie man who has both le;s cut off loses
h.'s standing in tho eoniiiinuity.
Tliotn dl.llo inliin 01 nut
P,nd an they nri. lllniiiTfDiai wnl rriimvp thm, anil
then you call walk and run mid Jimii in you IU11.
Hy the time a mun is ready to die, he
lit lit to live.
"Hanson's Hsfrlo Corn Salve."
Warranto! lo ciii or lummy lafundeU. Auk youl
truwlKt fur It. l'rlco 1& cmiu.
A men is uniuliy 'ck twice a year, when
his wit'ouleaiis hull e.
i " "t i7-irv
WORK ON PAIN
X it nrF" rrtnr.1 hf-TURNIng. THAT'S business...-
W NDSOR HUUbh Wi
a aa. . m W "av
H. T. CLARKE
iviirliur the tieit,
n..!onbt, deiiil" on
'it i, l!.lllllU
m .,...., "i .
- - --
iii et tinr vi im' .i" -
I f li' B lit i in. tut i -
V . 'I. ,. , II... '.iri I itvr'r ft I -ii
n inft n' i
I in" li li .i 1 1 I ' i rrr.
i 1 r.liiiiv l mu
rim ii try tt
.. f,u r f. r t . H '!
ll !. . . n ri r.
iU'll- I. lit.. ,u lint l'i,ll,'Jf
ol f"'i "I'
lt l i rh, In V l tf I '"
.ti t ai., U it. 'iff ! r', tier
I in , ,i, . ,. m rt,t 't
Till: Wni:KI.Y l:l:.
Latest U. S. Gov't Kcport
'.Iut think, I have found three gray
hairs in my hen I." "Ah, madam, m long
Be they can t lotiutea lay "" count,
?erve Kntlorer. So HHiaflrr 1 lie limiilH.y'11 u..
jt arvluu cures. Treal isc uml t'i 1 n I lit 1 le f rer 1 1
t It ciues. build tu Lil . klllie.tl.U Arch bl., i'Ulla., l a.
A hich roKer rolls michty low toward
the latter end of h)s career.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. Tho many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best product, to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health cf the pure liquid
laxative principle! embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in tho form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fever
nnd permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisf action to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it U perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Fits is for sale by all drcg
cistsin 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
Sfactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, "you lU no
accept any substitute if offered.
tn.i-t,l eatnlnene how!n WKI.
aTTflF.R. IMM3K XlUILI.H, HytHUULlO
AND JETTXNU MACilINf ItY, etc.
hcnt Fbk. Have boon toated ana
Sluu :ity Eturlna and Irnn Work,
Huouenuni to ivdi MfR. Co.
Minns Ity. Inwa.
TtlR l!nimt l. A ClI.KK M.lf illNEHY CO..
lilt Wiul Kleventh Ptreei, Kaaraa (Mty, Mo-
rtan-i and bwnitdiea tin hair.
l'riMi,l. a lniuiiiiiit puwui.
Nier Talle to Ilnatoro Oray
llmr to lta VoutUful Color.
Gun rlP I'"""'1 hair faliUi(,
n.anill.'lei InitU -
Examination Bnd Advlea at to Patentability ol
tnr.iiliin. hi ii'l for Invniiora' Oniiln, or II 'w to 01
al'att-ut." IAT2ICZ 0TA22ZLL, TiA3HIlt3TC. 5. a
I JOHN W.7IORRI9,
Waaliliiurloii. l.t .
Successfully Prosecutes minims.
1 I,atl'rlnc:ltinlF.6inliiiir U B.Pnlou Bumu.
I J Jin I u lut war, 1j ui luliratiua ciiiua. att alac.
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
Move Ri-palrafor 40,000 dllTerrnt ntove
QT TAfflPQ flit DOES NOT "FOOL 'RCCNB";
Ole JALUDO UiLjx GOES STRAIGHT TO
AND DRIVES IT OUT AND "SHUTS
W V a VTk .
5 CENT CIGAR.
Dm CO., L,NCOkNl:uEPAAcsECNAts.
epecU'iI If the l et eonts lew than
IUe, alwaya t the Ironl or in
,.,,,.,,, i .1,-couiitr. It
,, .nv,i,, naiier.
Mi r-'irin. bii-i ;,. it, .!
, ,m :.tr i!ii.r'iui t t li.' ii-'n 'i" ' J''" in
a ;irr 1 1 i r h i u n n inn
- ii. - .' tlio U'P ii I fn mw;ijj. t
'i tit IU ii v r r,u ri noiirr,
' lll!,,i ro,.i,ia ism
ii t or.'.-r. !iirr (n-ff
'Mr. lUu vt Uff Je
it inure tut Mfriti4
" V I
M . V -4
Powered by Open ONI