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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1895)
April 18, 1895
i'JIE WEALTH MAKERS
CIENA GIVEN ONE DAY
CONCLUSIVE ACTION FOR
PEACE MUST BE TAKEN.
Japan's Demands May Be Rejected En
tirely Tha Conquered atlon Will
Probably Make an Appeal to Bus-
Pekln, April 15. Japan has presented
her ultimatum, giving China one day
In which to accept or refuse it Japan
has reduced the Bum demanded for in'
demnlty by 1,000,000 yen. The Chinese
government Is divided as to the accept
ance of the Japanese proposals. The
peace party is willing to accept the
terms, but the Honan party is holding
out The position Is critical
New Tory. April 13. The Herald's St
Petersburg correspondent cables the
following: "The Chinese government
has informed Russia that It certainly
will not subscribe to the peace condi
tions which have been laid down by Ja
pan and which It considers much too
onerous. China now has all her hopes
upon external intervention, and this she
urgently requests from the European
powers, and especially from Russia,"
LIMA A FIELD OF CARNAGE.
Twenty-five Hundred Men of Both Sides
KUled tn the Lata Revolt.
New York. April 15. The Herat's
correspondent in Lima, Peru, under
date of March 26, writes of the attack
on the capital by the revolutionists,
Which resulted in the overthrow of the
Cacerlsts and the flight of the president
"What a sight the streets presented!
More than a thousand bodies of dead
men and a large number of dead horses
in the thoroughfares presented a most
horrible and sickening sight, while a
fetid, pestilential atmosphere pervaded
the whole city.
"Had Caceres not resigned and fled
on board a man-of-war the revolution
ary army would have advanced from
Its position, only two block rom the
palace and the principal Pjuare, fought
Its way with burning petroleum, and
destroyed with dynamite every obstacle
to its progress. : The revolutionary
forces were still some 4,000 strong, while
by killed, wounded and deserted the
Cacerlst troops had dwindled to some
2,000 men, all completely demoralized.
"The total number of dead and
wounded on both sides la more than
2,500, and the actual number burled ex
ceeded 1,600. Among these latter were
seventy-five women and about 150 pri
"In various parts of the city men and
women fought alongside the revolu
tionary soldiers or fired on the Cacerlst
troops from their houses. In other sec
tions of the city women opened the
doors and pulled the wounded inside,
afterward passing their rifles and am
munition out to Plerola's soldiers."
OIL SELLS AT $2 A BARREL, j
Great Activity Masks Dealing!, While
Prices Rapidly Go to the Top.
. Pttsburg, Pa., April 15. Oil contin
ued on its upward course this morning
and seems to be fulfilling predictions of
those who said that It would go to $2
this week. At the opening the Standard
put its price up 25 cents to $1.75. May
options opened at SL75 bid and the first
sales were at $1.95, and advance of 26
cents over the closing quotation Thurs
day. From $1.95 it broke to $1.92 and at
10:30 o'clock $1.95 was bid.
In the first five minutes of trading
19,000 barrels of May option were sold
and there was some trading in cash oil
at $1.91. Although there is great Inter
est In the upward trend of oil here there
Is little excitement, for the reason that
nobody has the certificates on which to
trade. The new Producers' association,
as a competitor of the Standard in re
fining interests, Is having a rather hard
row to hoe at present, being obliged to
buy crude oil at high prices and sell
the refined product at low prices. A
meeting of anti-Standard producers
was held here yesterday and discussed
Prom 10:30 o'clock until 12:30, the
closing hour, the market was strong and
active. Just before the close 7,000 bar
rels of May options were sold at $2 and
the prediction of many oil men was f ul
. filled. It then reacted to $1.98, but ral
lied and closed at $1.99 bid.
The net advance for the day was 31
cents and for the week 82 cents. The
Atlantic Refining company, which is
the refining end of the Standard Oil
company, today advanced the price of
refined oil 1 cent per gallon.
Chicago Boy Is Missing.
Sedalla, Mo., April 15. Harry Weldoif,
son of a Chicago architect and who
disappeared Wednesday with a horse
and buggy belonging to a liveryman
here, Is believed to have been foully
dealt with. He came here a week ago
last Monday and stopped at a private
boarding house, where he made the ac
quaintance of a young lady, whom he
took driving on several occasions.
Wednesday afternoon he again went
out for a drive from which he never
returned, nor have the horse and ve
hicle been located.
' Town Nearly Burned Vp.
Paragould, Ark., April 15. The town
of Nettleton, twenty miles south of here,
was almost completely destroyed by
Are early yesterday morning. It origin
ated in a small hotel and burr.ed three
business houses, another hotel, and the
railroad station. A number of people
sleeping in the hotel in which the fire
originated barely escaped with their
Mother and Child Perish.
Chattanooga, Tenn., April 15. Fire
broke out last night in the residence of
Mrs. Jennie McFarland and before the
department could respond the house
was destroyed and Mrs. McFarland and
her infant child burned to death. The
mother had escaped from the building,
but returned to get the child and per
ished in the fire.
New York Bank Statement.
New oYrk, April 15. The weekly bank
Statement shows the following changes:
Reserve, increase, $992,850; loans, In
crease, $584,900; specie, increase, $915,
800; legal tenders, increase, $829,100; de
posits, increase, $3,008,200; circulation,
increase, $57,300. The banks now hold
$14,922,775 in excess of the requirements
Qt the 25 per cent rule.
BANDITS ROB A POSTOFFICB
Votur Men Make a Daring Raid at Moos'
Muncie, lnd., April 15. The town of
Montpeller, north of here, was in an up
roar of excitement early yesterday
morning while a daring robbery was
being perpretrated in the heart of the
city. A stranger approached the night
watchman and walked with him near
the postofflce. where the stranger sud
denly drew a pair of revolvers and de
manded that the peace guardian throw
up his hands. He did so, and then, cov
ered by the revolvers, he saw three
other men burst open the door leading
into the postofflce, drill holes In the
safe and burst It to pieces with powder.
As soon as the contents of the safe were
gathered up the party mounted horses,
fired a volley into the air from their re
volvers and rode out of town. The ex
plosion broke many panes of window
glass and the postofflce building was
wrecked. By the time the people had
started to the scene the robbers were
out of reach. Postmaster McCulloch
reports that $300 and a large number of
postage stamps were taken.
REGARDS IT AS UNWISE.
American Protectorate Over Venesuela
It Mot necessary.
City of Mexico, April 15. The sugges
tion that the United States acquire a
protectorate over Venezuela by consent
of the Venezuelan people In order the
bette i resist British aggression there
Is not approved here or In f ntral
America. Statesmen in this country
would regard such a move as unwise
and unnecessary. As long as the
United States maintains the Monroe
doctrine, the United States is consider
ed amply able under that doctrine,
which is a part of the unwritte n law of
this hemisphere, to keep England from
taking territory from Venezuela or
Nicaragua. Mexican public men think
England's aim in her policy toward
Nicaragua is to prevent the American
government exercising exclusive domin
ion over the ship canal.
Wrapped In the Confederate Flag.
Richmond, Va., April 15. The body of
Jefferson Davis, Jr., was reinterred at
Hollywood yesterday beside that of his
father. Young Davis died In Memphis
a few years ago of yellow fever. Mrs.
Davis and Miss Winnie came on from
New York to the Interment. Simple re
ligious services were conducted by Rev,
Dr. Hartley Carmlchael, rector of Old
St Paul's. On the bier rested a silk
confederate flag, the same used when
the body of Jefferson Davis was in
terred. AH the dead Davis children are
now Interred at Hollywood.
Boy of Ten Kidnaped at Toledo.
Toledo, Ohio, April 15.-Willie Bel
lamy, 10, son of George Bellamy, of De
troit, was visiting his grandfather, J.
W. Bellamy, yesterday. A coin- 1 boy
came to the door and asked Vv.,ite to
come out as his father wanted to sea
him. The child ran, but was taken by
a strange man, and has not been heard
from since. Thus far not the slightest
clew has been obtained by the police.
To Assassinate Von Schouvaloff.
Berlin, April 15. The police of War
saw have discovered a plot to assassin
ate Governor-General von Schouvaloff,
who was lately Russian ambassador to
Germany. Many arrests of persons
charged with complicity in the plot, in
cluding two women, have been made.
A general, who was arrested on the
charge of selling military documents to
Austria, has wounded himself in an at
tempt to commit suicide.
Defense Will Be Insanity.
Portland, Ore., April 15. A Jury has
been secured in the State Circuit court
to try Rev. J. C. Reed, the Baptist min
ister who last February bound and
gagged the paying teller of the East
Portland National bank and then at
tempted to loot the bank. Ex-Senator
J. N. Dolph is attorney for the defense
and insanity will be the plea.
.Reward for Kllwanger Offered. ,
Crown Point, lnd., April 15. The Ell
wanger murder at Cedar Lake Is still a
mystery. Sheriff Hayes is determined
to capture Otto Ellwanger, the husband
of the dead woman, and has posted a re
ward of $200 for any information that
will lead to his apprehension. When
the commissioners meet It is thought an
additional reward will'be offered.
City Treasurer Guilty.
Princeton, 111., April 13. City Treas
urer James Maranda of Spring Valley
pleaded guilty to four indictments for
malfeasance In office in the county court
here. The penalty will be fixed by the
court His prosecution grew out of a
shortage of $3,000 in the city accounts.
Interior Department Decision.
Washington, April 15. The interior
department has overruled former decis
ions in holding an acting assistant or
contract surgeon during the civil war
has not performed such military ser
vice as entitles him to a pension under
the act of June 27, 1890.
Deep Water to the Sea.
St. Paul, Minn., April 13. The senate
adopted a memorial favoring deep wa
terway improvements to the sea. Con
gress Is asked to continue the present
work and to extend the system in the
Interest of the business development of
the entire northwest.
Liberty and monopoly cannot exist
sirln by side "d " oth be perpetual ..
WALTER BAKER & GO,
The Largest Manufacturers of
PURE, HIGH GRADE
COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES
On this Conusant, laen nednd
from the fnst
Industrial and Food
In Europe and America.
TTaMVa th Tim t h m A IV.
torn or other Chtmlcalt or tj v
ania4Mlubl,adewa lim Omt mt can cup.
OLD it aWOCSSS 1VHYWHIM.
Revolt of Philadelphia Post Agalatt
Favoritism as to Officers.
"Philadelphia, Pa.. April 15. Because
Assistant Adjt.-Gen. Morrison of Penn
syivanla holds both that office at $3,500
a year, and the chief clerkship in the
tax office at $1,800, when other promi
nent Grand Army of the Republic vet
erans cannot get one position, there was
a revolt of Pennsylvania department
posts in Philadelphia last night. Posts
No. 94, 10, 35, 86, 80, 24, and 363 united to
form the Eastern association to "guard
S'alnst the avarice of men at head
Quarters," as the prime mover of the
revolt put it Several hot speeches
were made concerning the alleged de
partment favoritism. The revolting
posts elected a president, vice president,
secretary and treasurer of their "East
ern association," and expect to perfect
their organization later.
MAY LOSE MEMBERSHIP.
National Federation of labor Said to
lie In Tronble.
Indianapolis, lnd., April 15. It Is said
here the National Federation of Labor
will shortly lose nearly 20,000 members
in two batches, and those who have an
nounced their Intention to withdraw
are the National Brotherhood of Paint,
ers and Decorators and the National
Brotherhood of Tinners and Cornice
Workers. The executive board of the
latter Is in session here now, and Jacob
Tazelar of Grand Rapids, Mich., gen
eral organizer of the painters and deco
rators, who arrived to-day, says there
are about 10,000 in each organization.
Both will on . withdrawal affiliate with
an American Federation of building
Deny Mrs.' Bolton'i Confession.
Anderson, lnd., April 15. Daniel Kel
ley was arrested at Letter yesterday,
charged with complicity in the Foust
murder. A week ago George Hires was
found guilty by a Jury of murdering
William Foust at the house of Maggie
Bolton, in Elwood, a year ago. Two
days after the trial of Hires Mrs. Bolton
made a confession, in which she says
she fired the fatal shot with a revolver
borrowed from Kelley. Detectives have
been on his trail ever since. He and
Mrs. Bolton's two sons wee present at
the shooting. The latter says her confes
sion is not true. They assert the con
fession was secured in order to shield
Abolishes Democratic Board.
Madison, Wis., April 15. The senate
yesterday concurred in the bill to abol
ish the present Democratic board of
control of charitable and penal insti
tutions and the governor presented to
the senate immediately the names of
successors to the last board. The as
sembly concurerd In the bills to relieve
ex-Treasurers Baetz and Kuhn from
the payment of Interest money retained
while in office, and also the Dill to dis
charge the sureties of ex-Treasurer Mc-
Fetridge and relieve him from the fur
ther payment of interest money under
the decision of the supreme court. The
assembly killed the O'Nell suffrage bill
by a vote of 49 to 33.
Banker's Son Attempts Murder.
Minerva, Ohio, April 15. John Teng
llng, son of G. F. Yengling, president
of the Minerva Banking company, quar
reled with his wife last evening and at
tempted to shoot her. She escaped
from the house, when Yengling began
to beat his little daughter. Thomas E.
Booth was attracted by the screams
and attempted to rescue the child.
Tengling pulled a revolver, firing twice,
one bullet entering Booth's head.
Booth's condition Is critical. Yengling
is in jail, strongly guarded.
Names July 10 for Convention.
Des Moines, la., April 15. The Re
publican state central committee met
here yesterday, all the districts but one,
the Third, being represented. Joseph R.
Lane, of Davenport, was selected for
temporary chairman of the convention.
The selection of the permanent chair
man was left to the convention. Des
Moines was selected as the place for the
convention, although Mrjshalltown and
Council Bluffs contested for the honor.
The meeting of the committee was har
' One of .the Fugitives Caught.
New York, April 15. John Qulgley,
one of the five men who Wednesday
night broke out of the Mattewan asy
lum for the criminal insane, was caught
at New Hamburg, ten miles above
Mattewan, yesterday. He made no re
sistance and was at once taken back
to the asylum. The asylum authori
ties have no definite clews to any of
the other fugitives. Fully thirty at
tendants are out following up various
rumors of the men's flight.
Kills Two Rioters In Self-Def ense.
St. Louis, Mo., April 15. In a riot be
tween native and foreign railroad la
borers at Slloam Springs, Ark., last
night, several shots were" exchanged
and one person was badly wounded.
A federal deputy marshal attempted to
quell the disturbance. He was set upon
by four of the rioters and was com
pelled to kill two of them in self-defense.
Escaped Prisoners Are Caught.
Roswell, N. M., April 15. The prison
ers In the Jail overpowered Jailer Tall
ferro yesterday and locked him up.
They then armed themselves and es
caped. Three of them are murderers.
Nearly all the citizsns of the town
started in pursuit, and a short distance
from town a pitched battle was fought
One of the fugitives was dangerously
wounded. The remainder surrendered.
Denies a Rehearing In Harrow Case.
Indianapolis, lnd., April 15. In the
United States court Judge Baker re
fused a rehearing in the case of the
National Harrow company against In
diana people. A few days ago Judge
Baker held the harrow company was a
monopoly and not entitled to hold
patents. Yesterday he denied the re
hearing. Charged With Murdering His Tenant.
Macon, Mo., April 15. Stephen L.
Walker, in whose house George W.
Stice and family resided, was arranged
before Justice Ames yesterday charged
with murdering Stice by shooting him
through the window Wednesday night
and was committed to the county jail to
await the grand jury's investigation
THE DENTAL lllTO' THE TO
DR. A- P. BUERUS, 1208 O STREET
Toothache, and the Remedies .
Among all the sufferings of mankind,
none are more difficult to endure than
the toothache. The pain varies from a
sore grumbling to the severest suffering
that man is capable of enduring. Mow
than one person-has actually gone in
sane from toothache, and a few have lost
their lives in consequence of deceased
teeth. . . , .
i DIED WITH TOOTHACHE.
C) Child With the Strumous Diathesis.
This child had paralysis on one side of
the face and subsequently died in New
York from the effects of a deceased
tooth I Such children Dot only have soft
teeth, but they have soft bones easily
fractured, are quite liable to caries and
disease of the joints. In such cases I
usually prescribe bone tonics to harden
the teeth and bones preventing futnre
I have known three cases of death in
consequence of diseased teeth. One was
a wagon-maker at Waterville, Wis., who
had a diseased wisdom tooth. A dentist
attempted to extract it and the patient
went into convulsions. Although be had
the best medical skill in Milwaukee the
tooth was never pYtrnereri nnH !. mnn
djed after dreadful suffering for several
The second case was Mr. M., a book
mercnant at Janeaville. Wia Hu hnrl o
dead tooth corked tight by a dentist
wno ieit soon alter, me tooth ulcerated
at the root forming pent up pus which
ODerated as blood noiann. nnrl avrnnrnmu
of typhoid fever set in and he died in two
weeks. The third case was a doctor at
Stillwater, Minnesota, who had his finger
bitten by the patient for whom he was
attempting to extract a tooth! Blood
poison Bet in and he died a few days
Cases are nnmernna wli
taken place frem heart failure, shock or
anajthetics, while extracting teeth.
DEATH RESULTS FROM TOOTHACHE.
FlEMINOHTHTTIO. TCv A npil it Tot
- , - ! -X. A . V. .
Elijah Luman of Sanford, was suffering
with a severe attack of tonthnchn .vpafpp.
day and the pain became so severe that
lie uiea 01 neuralgia or the heart. He
was a minister of the Methodist. Eniaxn.
pal church south and in his 82d year.
Tl-l .L!1J . , .
uui, cujiuren are renaer ana sensative
to pain and suffer far mora than nHnif
from disordered teeth. T
to see a very sick little boy of six years.
i iouna mm witn his lace fearfully
swollen laying in his mother's lap, stupi
fied with opium and worn out with suffer
ing and loss of sleep. The whole family
had been kept in a perfect state of tur
moil for two or three rinva. On pnrofnlltr
opening the mouth two dead roots were
fouud ulcerated. On removing the roots'
a larce nnantirv of nna crushed nnf whinli
crave immediate relief. PpnnlA na n. frpn.
eral rule labor under a great delusion in
regard to children s teeth; supposing
mejr nave no roots.
It is only near the time to shed the
first teeth that the roots have been ab
sorbed away that children's teeth can be
easily removed. I have an anatomical
specimen obtained from Paris showing
both first and second sets of teeth. Peo
ple who have children are invited to call
and examine this natural specimen and
dispell the delusion in regard to their
The following illustrations will show
the cases of toothache and point to the
The above cut shows a decayed tooth
with a black seam in the crown, under
the star, below the seam is a dark spot
of softened dentine, below this is a white
spot in process of decay partly softened
eo thut the black seam does not indicate
the extent of decay. Beneath this seam
the decay varies from the size of a pin
head to a pea. Still the tooth does not
ache until the decay reaches the pulp or
It frequently happens that the person
is not aware that his teeth are decaying
until the tooth breaks through and to
his great surprise he finds a great cavity
Such teeth are found where the person
is dyspeptic and the tongue is frequently
coated towards the root with a brownish
or ash colored coating and red at the tip.
Sometimes headache over the eyes and
dryness of the mouth at night or a clam
my taste in the morning. The value of
the molars is without price and their
preservation is of the utmost impor
tance; preventing the checks from falling
in and the premature appearance of old
age. , A .
If the molars are not preserved all the
mastication is performed on the front
teeth which soon give way or wear out
from extra hard use. To lose a front
tobth is like losing a letter from the Eug
lish alphabet, imparing speech and
music, or like knocking out the parlor
window and defacing beauty. A person
with half their front teeth gone and the
other half black with decay looks much
like Burns old hag riding on the Willow
Therefore it is of greatest importance
to have them well filled at the first sight
of decay. Teeth well filled will last an in
definite time depending on the quality
of the teeth and general health of the
patient. Soft teeth can be depended, on
from three to five years when some of
them will need refilling. Those of medium
quality last anywhere from five to thirty
vears or longer, while those with hard
enamel will last a life time if well filled
with fine gold. If the tooth has a large
cavity and much metal is put near the
pulp or nerve it is sure to die sooner or
later and give future trouble by ulcerat
ing at the roots causing a swelled bead
and much suffering. If the tooth gets
sore after filling at the root and appears
longer the nerve should be removed im
mediately or the tooth M ill certainly ul
cerate and share the fate of this molar.
Gone by default. A professor of Albion
College assured me that he would freely
give 3.000 if he omiM hatm tha three
molars which he had lost by default, re-
storea as good as they were. This tootn
education cost him much suffering which
was only obtained too late from the
venial Uusli Whacker!
No disease is more serious or fatal to
the teeth than rheumatism. The poison
ous acia in tqe system mat causes rheu
matism turns the teeth blaek. We see
in children of gouty and rheumatic
parents dark or black rings around the
necks of the teeth with red tongue.
Later on the teeth have the enamel cor
roded and decay. Such teeth are sore
and tender, sensative and it is advisable
"to give remedies to relieve the system of
acid lor three or four days, after this the
teeth may be filled without pain. Such
are advised to wear warm clothing and
use moderation in cake, preserves, mince
pie, warm or heavy bread, and the use of
proper medicine occasionally will prevent
future attacks of gout, rheumatism and
long doctor bills!
EROSION OF THE ENAMEL. '
This is external caries most frequently
associated with skin disease, exemia,
acnae, etc., with dark grooves around the
neck. Filling the teeth aad curing the
skin disease is what we advise.
CALCULUS ON THE TEETH.
In all places where there is hard limn
stone water and malaria more or less
calculus will be found on the front under
teeth, most frequent on the back side un
der the tip of the tongue. As it slowly
accumulates the gums get sore, bleed
easily, and recede from the necks of the
teeth until they finally get. loose, sore,
and drop out. The loss of the under
front teeth are a great misfortune, un
known until lost. The mouth is crippled
and deformed for life. The difficulty of
biting off a piece of bread, or into an
apple, or eating green corn, reminds the
patient of second childhood, spoon vic
tuals and hotel has made of left-over
taglocks, codfish balls, etc. The best
remedies are to clean the teeth and then
keep them clean with detersive tooth
powder, Headache and frequent billious
attacks are generally associated with
this disease. Constipation is frequent.
Soft water, attention to the liver, and
medicine to prevent billious attacks in
hot weather are advised. Lemons and
ripe fruits are among the best common
This cut shows all the front teeth go
ing rapidly. Four of the under teeth
show the alveolus eaten away and ready
to fall out, are mighty long and sore.
CARIES OP THE ALVEOLUS (Ph8g6-da6-Da.)
At first the gums are a deep, cherry red
in the form of red rings around the necks
of the teeth; later on if the gum is
pressed pus oozes out with an offensive
odor. The breath is foul and the flies
torment the patient in warm weather.
Under each point of red gum is a little
pocket full of pus The tendancy of the
disease is to keep on until the bony
structure that sustains the teeth is all
ulcerated away and all the teeth get
looee and drop out,
' Thpre has been many continuous de
bates on this disease in the national con
ventions, part claiming it an incurable
disease always fatal to the tetb The
other part claims it to be curable. Both
parties are correct. Part of the cases
are corable, part are not.
If there is no specific vice in the system
we have a fair chance of success, and
generally cure the disease in a few days.
On the other hand if there is secondary
syphilis present, the teeth will be lost and
the palate and bridge of the nose may
go too I
CASE IN PRACTICE.
Carious teeth disease extends to the in
ferior maxilary bones, one-third of the
kit jaw removeil and the patient Bnallf
recovers without deformity.
On July 2, 1894, Mr. A. C. Hamilton
about 50 years of age came into my
office, supported by his wife on one side
and father-in-law on the other. His face
was enormously swollen on the left side;
he was thin, sallow and very weak; could
hardly speak or open his mouth more
than half an inch I He said that he lived
out west 75 miles, had come to Lincoln
for treatment. The doctors out there
could not tell what ailed him. Two
physicians of Lincoln had advised him
to consult me and he wanted to know if
I could tell what ailed him. He had al
ready picked out three molars and one
bicuspid with' his finger 1 I passed a
probe down into two o penings over an
inch, and in the third opening where he
picked out the wisdom tooth, clear to the
lower posterior angle of the jaw, more
than an inch and a-half. In a word he
had Riggs disease, with extensive caries
of the bone. Large quantities of fetid
pus constantly discharged, and his
friends appeared to be much alarmed.
I first made an incision over the dead
bone nearly two inches long; syringed
out the pus with antiseptcis: used medi
cine to dissolve the dead bone, then
packed the opening with cotton dipped
in Camphophenique. This treatment
was repeated every morning for a week,
and then every other day. On the tenth
day I removed the other one-third of the
jaw Maxilera) bone, over two inches in
length, and one and a fourth wide. The
swelling went down and he was soon on
the gain, but was suddenly attacked
with diarrhoea which ran him down fust.
This was arrested with Bistmutb. The
face began to swell again with consider
able discharge of pus. Another piece of
dead bone three-lourths of an inch long
came out and the wound began to heal.
About this time the disease commenced
on the right side above and below
around some old dead teeth. The teeth
when encircled with rings of dark red
gums around their necks, and getting
loose. I extracted these dead teeth, and
he made a rapid recovery. At the end of
six weeks he was well without deformity.
New bone had filled up the cavity left by
the removal of dead bone. .
When people have been so unfortunate
as to lose their teeth above and below,
the jaws cannot be touched together, as
n ; 1. - 1 . Ti. I . .
the mouth is in a state of collapse, the
chin coming forward and turning up to
ward the nose, giving toe lace the ap
pearance of a half moon. No one can
ever realize how utterly helpless he is in
mastification until he looses all h is teeth. "
ARTIFICIAL TEETH. ,
is the only remedy for the evil, and there
are swarms of Dental Bushwhackers of
fering the best teeth for $5, promising
what they have not got; neither CHn they
make a set of teeth worth even $5. Sa
tan ofiered Jesus thnst all the kingdoms
of the earth if he would only fall down
and worship bim, when he did not own
one single foot of ground I
Platinum and gold are cash articles
and never at a discount. Platinum is
the only metal thatcan be used in a first
class set of teeth. If the pins are as long
and heavy as needed for durable eeth.
and teeth of the best material and
shaped and colored so as to look like
natural teeth, the materials alone out of
which a good set of teeth are constructed
will cost $5 or more. Any honest
dentist will agree with me on the above
facts. And yet Lincoln is flooded with
Bushwhacker teeth I Some look like old
tombstones and rattle in the mouth like
dead men's bones I Others look like cat's
teeth. People who hunt for cheap things
find the article purchased sometimes not
worth half the price paid for it.
Those who purchase Bushwhacker
teeth in a short time will spend more for
repairs than a firRt-clnaa apt. nnuto l
keep cheap teeth, three or four grades,
iu auuuuimouate tnose wuo want them.
Tanks, a tank
hat will last
or a lifetime,
'If not, why
lnd Mill Man,
not?" Wrlta E. R Wlvni'P t),.wi
vuicago, lor cats, sizes and prices.
. . k fiwnav Btnu run nwsvtaj a BHrft
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