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About The weekly independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1893-1895 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1895)
;TJIE HOUSELESS AGE.
ELECTRICITY TO THE AID OF
OUR EQUINE FRIENDS.
tie Creatrat Mechanical I'roUlciii of the
Ccntiii? In Various Stages of Solution
An Klectrlo Knee Ilt-tween Chicago
T HE GREATEST
ii mechanical prob
lem of this age is
other question of a
similar nature so
closely affects the
the welfare of the
people. The cost of
article of use is
largely by the cost
ef transportation, cither of the finished
irticle itself or the crude materials of
Which it is made, or of the workmen
that made it, and often all three com
bined. Civilization itself waits upon
the problem of transportation. It is not
without reason that wise men have
raid: "The civilization of any nation
is told by the condition of its roads."
As the Roman Empire grow, mighty
roads were constructed. Compare the
civilization of Europe with that of
Asia. In the former you have the
broad, smooth roads; in the latter you
find only footpaths, bridle paths, and
tlmost nothing of the western high-
way. These but Indicate the primeval
condition in which the whole transpor
tation question there remains. Goods
ere carried at great expense on the
backs of camels, asses and coolies. Civ
ilization in those countries is waiting
for a better Interchange of products,
both of the hand and of the brain. Till
that time barbarism.
In Europe and i the United States
learned men of many trades are devot
ing their efforts to various problems
of transportation, from swimming un
der water to flying in the air. Bicycle
riding is described as being the next
thing to flying. The wonderful de
velopment of that means of locomotion
Is but an earnest of what is to take
place in the other branches. Horseless
carriages are the next in order to ex
perience the effects of inventive genius.
A few years ago we first began to hear
tf electric vehicles being used in Euro
pean cities, first a3 the playthings of
the rich, and then as the servants of
the tradesmen and mechanics. They
were soon used for delivering groceries
and other merchandise to customers.
They became quite common in London.
In France various kinds of vehicles
were made, a few to run by electricity,
Vbut more to be driven by steam power
and by gas and oil motors.
The firms that manufactured them
creased in numbers, and were en-
.nrntrpd hv numerous orders for horse-
"S ss carriages. These were seen to
fu great advantage over the old style
that required horses to draw them.
The advocates of them enumerated the
following superiorities: The horseless
carriage can be maintained and made
to do more work at less than half what
It costs to pay for the feed, housing and
care of a horse. A good average horse
cannot travel more than 3.000 miles a
year. It costs to keep bin from $125 to
J500 a year. A horseless carriage can
mn(e 3.000 miles at an expense of not
more than $10 for motive power, and
no hostler or coachman ia required.
The horseless carriage has unlimited
stay ins qualities. It does not get tired.
It is not possible to be cruel to it. It is
ready at any and all tines and does not
suffer from influenza. Drive a horse
thirty or forty miles one day and he
must rest two. Drive a horseless car
riage seventy-five miles one day and 200
the next, if you choose, and the humane
society can enter no protest. The
horseless carriage has the greater lon
gevity. The life of a horse does not
much exceed eight years. The horseless
carriage does not get scared and run
away. It can be managed by anyone
after two hours' study. It takes years
of experience to learn to manage horses,
and the best drivers are the ones who
most frequently get hurt. The horse
less carriage takes up less room. Its
introduction will almost double the ca
pacity of a street for traffic. The horse
less carriage will almost eliminate the
item of street cleaning. The care of
streets is one of the great municipal
problems and the hoise is the chief of
fender. The substitution of the pneu
matic cushioned tire3 of the horseless
carriage and motor wagon will make
it possible to keep a street in repair aft
er it has once been paved.
France has taken the lead in the
manufacture of these horseless car
riages, and had one on exhibition at
World's Fair. The motive power
of this one was electricity. It did not,
however, attract wide attention. A
road race for horseless vehicles was ar
ranged last year between Paris and
Rouen, a distance of eighty miles. A
preliminary trial took place about the
middle of July, 1S94. There were 102
entries, and about one-half of these
turned up at tne trial, which was over
a distance of about thirty miles. The
result was the selection of twenty-one
carriages to take part in the race of
Sunday, July 22, 1894. Of the twenty
one carriages entering, about one-third
were propelled by steam motors of some
kind, the remainder being propelled by
oil motors. There were no entries of
cither compressed air or electrical
vehicles. The designs were of all de
scriptions, but the type most general
carried four passengers, though one car
ried as high as ten. Peugeot Freres
had five carriages entered, all driven by
oil engines, Panhard & Levassor had
four engines entered, also driven by oil
motors, and M. Le Riant had two steam
carriages entered. The first carriage
commenced the journey at 8 o'clock
Sunday morning, followed at short In
tervals by tiie other twenty. The re
strictions and conditions of the race
were somcvLat peculiar, as it was not
designed to test the speed, and for this
reason it w&3 calculated at about eight
miles per hour, no allowance being
made for 'any greater speed. The ob
ject was primarily to test the control
and comfort of the conveyances, and
also the freedom from breakdowns
rather than the speed. Two hours'
stoppage In all was counted upon, and
it was estimated that the journey would
be accomplished by 8 o'clock In the
eveningthat is, twelve hours to make
the run of eighty miles, with two hours
for stoppa?.?s. making the average
about eight miles per hour.
The race attracted a great deal of In
terest, and the results obtained were so
satisfactory that efforts were made to
secure another race under more diffi
cult conditions. Some of the competi
tors of the previous race and a num
ber of subscribers, Including James
Gordon Bennett, collected about $1.7000
for prizes, and arranged for the trial
which recently took place. This race
was f. m Versailles, through Orleans,
Iilols, Tours. Pol .lers to Bordeaux, and
back to Paris, a total distance of about
740 miles. This was a far more difficult
undertaking, iut was successfully ac
complished by about ope-half of those
competing. The stoppages were re
duced to the Mtmost limit, that at Bor
deaux being only eight minutes In one
case. There were forty-six entries, and
twanty-ooa vehicles actually made the
rtnrt, twelve completing the Journey to
Bordeaux and ten returned to Fnri
within the time prescribed.
The start was mndo on June 11. and
the speed made between these two cities
was as high as sixteen miles per hour
on the average from Paris to Bordeaux
and fifteen miles per hour on the return
trip, the carriages driven by petroleum
motors proving the best. The electrical
carriage dropped out of the race soon
after leaving Paris. There is little
doubt that electricity will finally su
persede all other motor powers, but at
that time the storage battery systems
were too Imperfect to compete with
the better-understood systems of using
oil. gas and steam.
Through the courtesy of the Chicago
Times-Herald we are enabled to illus
trate on our first page the nine vehicles
that took the prizes. In looking over
the results of this competition it is In
teresting to notice that the steam car
riages failed to make any showing as
compared to the petroleum motors, also
that the electric carriage compared
very unfavorably with either of the
others. It is stated that the cost of op
eration of the petroleum carriages will
not exceed two cents a mile. This, with
the convenienco and much greater
amount of fuel it is possible to carry,
should certainly count very much in its
favor. One can hardly judge from the
results as published, however, for there
are no details given as to whether the
vibration was serious or whether there
was an objectionable smell from the
fuel. The results obtained must be con
sidered rema-kabls from a purely me
chanical standpoint, as the fact that
an engine, as compact as the require
ments demand, should be capable of
continuous operation of from forty
eight hours to sixty hours, is a remark
able performance. The fact that an oil
engine Is an economical motor cannot
be disputed. Some tests made by Pro
fessor Irwin show that a motor Indi
cating six u -iight horse power can de
liver a break horse power with an
equivalent consumption of about one
and two-tenths pounds of coal per horse
power hour. This being equal or slight
ly superior to the performances of ite
best steam engines of large size.
The Chicago Times-Herald has of
fered $5,000 in premiums for a race of
horseless carriages to be held Nov. 2,
1895. This will be the first of its kind
to be held In the United States, and will
doubtless be the forerunner of many
more. The course is to be between Mil
waukee and Chicago, a distance of
eighty miles. The question is now being
debated if the race be not made from
Chicago to Milwaukee and return, a
distance of 100 miles.
Already a number of entries have
been made. The race is open to the
world. The money will be divided as
follows: First prize, $2,000 and a gold
medal, the same, being open to com
petition to the world. Second prize,
$1,500, with a stipulation that in the
event of the first prize being awarded
to a vehicle of foreign invention or
manufacture, the prize shall go to tbP
most successful American competitor.
Third prize, $1,000. Fourth prize, $500.
The Times-Herald has adopted the
term "motocycle" to be used in place
of "horseless carriage." There is no
doubt that many European vehicles will
be present and make the run.
The results of this race will be bene
ficial in many ways, not the least of
which will be to call attention to the
condition of our roads. With the com
ing into use of motocycles on a granfi
scale there must of necessity be im
provement in our highways. When the
demand becomes emphatic the work
will be done.
The Farmers' Review does not wish
to take the position of an alarmist, and
throw out the impression that we will
henceforth have no use for horses. On
the other hand, It can but adv'se horse
breeders to keep a sharp eye on the
situation. We see the inroads the
bicycle has made on the business of
the liveryman, and also on the busi
ness of producing the "family horse."
The coming of motocycles will doubt
less work something of a revolution in
the equine world. The first effects will
be felt in lessened demand for carriage
horses. The last to feel the effects will
be heavy draft horses, and the common
farm work horse. Ultimately even
these may feel the effects of competi
tion from motors, but it is 60 far in
the future that the sale of draft horses
being bred and reared now will not be
greatly curtailed. Hence, draft horse
breeding would seem to be safest for the
farmer. It takes five years to produce a
draft horse, and the market is not like
ly to be overstocked. As to the speed
with which mechanics will supplant
muscle, we can only conjecture. The
bicycle was in use for twenty-five years
before it really berime a great factor
in our economics. Only witrin the last
six years has it expanded beyond all
anticipations f.nd become what is de
nominated a "craze." But motocycles
will doubtless not be thus slow In win
ning their way. The bicycle has
"broken the ice," so to speak, and the
firms that can manufacture at a rea
sonable price motocycle family car
riages that will cost only a few cents
per hour to run them, will be overrun
with orders from the first. We can see
how the construction of electric car
lines has increased from a single line
a few yea.s ago to immense propor
tions today. Future inventions will not
require generations to win favor as did
the steam locomotive and the steam
boat. People are now keenly alive to
any possible invention that will In
crease their comfort of meet their ne
cessities, and, like the Athenians of old,
run after every nev thing. Incredulity
Is giving - to prrf8s. iVner'
California. Court ll.tve No Sympathy
for lleporler Who Sham lnaaultr.
A Md blow at "journalistic enter
prise" has been dealt by an unfeeling
Judge in California. An ; ambitious
young reporter on the Los Angeles
Herald, who had wearied of ordinary
assignments, conceived the Idea of win
ning fame by getting up a sensation. So
he feigned insanity, was brought be
fore the court for examination, was
pronounced a subject for the asylum,
and was sent to the state Institution at
Highlands. After staying long enough
to get material for a good "story," he
wanted to get out, but in order to se
cure his release, was obliged do tell tho
whole story of his deceit. The judge
who had committed him cited him to
appear to answer the charge of con
tempt of court, and sentenced him to
pay a fine of $200 or serve 100 days in
Jail. The judge accepted the plea that
no disrespect for him personally had
been intended, but explained that con
tempt of court was not an offense
against the person of the judge, but
against the government, because it is
an unlawful interference with the or
derly administration of justice by the
tribunals created for that purpose. In
this case the reporter, by deceit, had
caused the machinery of justice to be
set in motion, involving considerable
public expense, and when brought be
fore the court acted In a disorderly and
insolent manner to induce the court to
make an improper and illegal order.
The judge proceeded to express these
views upon the plea that a journalistic
criminal ought to be treated more
leniently than one not In "the profes
sion." "Possibly from the standpoint
ft a reporter, such conduct may seem
right and proper. It Is possible even
that in some quarters an attempt to
deceive a court of justice, and by de
ceit to procure an improper and illegal
order an order Involving the expendi
ture of considerable public money, and
resulting in the sending of a sane man
to an insane asylum may be ooked
upon as legitimate journalistic enter
prise. I hardly think, however, that,
upon sober second thought, any citizen
would so regard it. One who embarks
upon such an enterprise an enterprise
which involves a violation of law, an
enterprise which Involves the commis
eion of a public offense must abide the
The Circulating jMcdttim That a Tr-v
elur Found In Sfexlco. I
Here is an amusing account of a
traveler who went many years ago to
Mexico, and found the natives iising a
birauge muu oi cuiieucy. oayu lie; in
i . ' l I .... n i .
one of the small towns I bought some
limes, and gave the girl one dollar in
payment. By way of change, she re
turned to me forty-nine pieces of soap
the size of a small biscuit. I looked
at her in astonishment, end she re
turned my look with equal surprise,
when a police officer, who had wit
nessed the incident, hastened to inform
me that for small sums soap was legal
tender in many parts of the country.
"I examined my change, and found
that each cake was stamped with the
name of a town and of a manufacture
authorized by the government. The
cakes of soap were worth three farth
ings each. Afterwards, in my travel, I
frequently received similar change.
Many of the cakes showed signs of hav
ing been in the wash-tub; but that I
discovered was not at all uncommon.
Provided the stamp were not obliterat
ed, the soap did not lose any value as
currency. Occasionally a man wou'.d
borrow a cake of a friend, wash his
hands, and return it with thanks. I
made use of my pieces more than once
in my bath, and subsequently spent
them." Harper's Round Table.
He Stood Higher.
Mrs. Bellefield (to her daughter) Mr
Dukane is over head and heels in lov
with you, dear.
Miss Bellefield So is Mr. Gaswell,
Mrs. Bellefield But you must remem
ber that Mr. Dukane Is six feet tall,
while Mr. Gaswell is only about fivfl
feet seven in height.
WIT AND HUMOR.
"Don't you know, prisoner, that It's
very wrong to steal a pig?" "I do now,
your honor. They make such a row."
"Are you the man who runs this
newspaper?" "No, sir; I'm only the
editor; the citizens run the paper." At
Judge? You say you have some means
of subsistence? Tramp Yes, your
honor. Judge Tnen why Is It not vis
ible? Tramp I ate it. Harlem Life.
Anna I wonder what makes Mr.
Proopley down In the mouth to-night?
Oaybelle Force of habit, I suppose.
He's a dentist, you know. Boston Cour
ier. The Teacher Now. who can tell me
which travels tiio faster heat or cold?
Johnnie Bright (prornpt!y)-Heat, of
course. Anybody can catch cold. Tld
Bits. Brlggs You say the phrenologist who
examined your h..a.l wasn't very com
plimentary? "Hardly. He told me I
was fitted to be a leader In society."
Fuddy I was taking to Johnson last
night Duddy Yes, 1 saw him In
the morning. He was In a terribly
demoralized condition. Boston Tran
script. Mis Farlque In New York do the
prominent social lights smoke? Miss
Caustlque Yes, particularly after they
have been turned down. New York
"Papa," asked little Willie, "Isn't a
cynic a man who Is tired of the world?"
"No, my dear; a cyr.'c Is a man of
whom the world Is tired." Chicago
"I'm going now; ye. I'm going, go
ing," murmured f'.telgher. "What an
excellent auction er you'd make," said
the heartless but tired Miss Nyccgerl.
Highest ot all ia Lcavecfoij Tower. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Odd Way of Dolus (lualnesa.
Says tho Boston Courier: -One of
the ways of doinfr business in Boston
which astonishes visitors who come in
contact with it is the manner in which
errand boys and cash girls are sent
about on important errands by certain
houses. A commission broker relates
that a ca-h girl of perhaps a dozen
years of affo cam into his ofllco re
cently and gave him what 6ho said
was a bill of lading. He took the
paper, looked at it, and said: 'This is
another bill of hiding.' Tho girl,
nothfng daunted, thrust hor hand inU
her pocket and produced a varied
assortment of soiled handkerchiefs,
bits of ribbon, rolls of chowing-gum
and a crumpled paper, which proved
to bo tho bill of lading required, (-ho
explained that tho first ono she was to
take somewhero elso. Tho amount of
goods covered by the bill of lading
was over $20.000."
Olilont I'lecea of Wrought Iron.
Tho three oldest pieces of wrought
iron in existence are the sickol blade
that was found by Bolzoni under tho
base of tho sphinx in Karnac, near
Thebes; the blade found by Colonel
Vyse imbedded in tho mortar of tho
pyramids, and a portion of a cross-cut
saw which Mr. Puvurd exhumed at
Nimrud all of which aro now in the
British museum. Another pioce of
iron, an account of which might not
be inappropriate in this connection,
is tho wrought bar of Damascus stoel
which King I'ovus presented to Alex
ander the Great. This bar, which is
of unknown antiquity, is still care
fully preserved in the national Turk
ish museum at Constantinople.
Tha Most Sensitive Thing on Earth
Is a human nerve. This In u stuto of heulth.
Let it become overstrained or weakened, and
tho sensitiveness la increased tenfold. For
weak or overwrought nerves, lloHtetter's
Stomach Hitters is the hest tonic In existence,
since it invigorates and quiets them at the
same time. It also posnesxes superlative cltl
cacy in dyspepsia, constipation, malarial and
kidney complaints, rbcumullsm and neu
ralgia. CnrcUnal Virtues.
Among the hill tribes of Burnivh
tho four cardinal virtues are: To
kill a foe, to fall in battle, to become
a priest or to offer oxiousH as a sac
rilice to the earth goddess " TIp sins
are: Getting Into debt, betraying
VinbHn Kenmta. hren.Wln(T an nnth rn-
I I " "n '
fB hnlbllt. .nd .lr..lH-
tviao of war.
F. J.XTffFfc EY & CO., Toledo, O., Proprs. of
Hall's OalarrniCuro, offer tHou reward for any
case of catarrUTljnt,!ttU,hot be cured by taldng
Mall's Calsirrh CTo- Send lor U'fbituumuj.?,
free. Sold by Druc's. Tm.
Borax Wonder hoX lonK the dry spell
Is going to last. "All fail ia a dry
time," it scenm. BaiujoiiCJYes- even the
bign, "Family Kntrauee."-''uth.
We have not been without Tiff's Cure for
( ouRiiniptlon for 20 years.
am., tamp fct., tlarriKljurjr, i'a.
Over 17,000 different kinds of buttoinH
have l een fouud iu pictures of mediaeval
PITS -All Flt stopped frrby Pr.Kllne'aOreat
'ervi Kentorer. No KitHaftcr ttiaurmria.v'i UMt.
Warvfloudcur. Treatise anil S2trlal ImjIIIm fri?-1
t llcastn. bentl to Dr. Kiinu,'J.ll Ar.hbl.,fiiila., '.
Joseph's coat of many colors, probably
an embroidered tunic, was made B. C,
"Hanaon'a Mafflo Corn Salve."
Warranted to care or money refunded. k youl
drugirUt for It. I'rice It ceuu.
The Bahrein Islands in the Persian gulf
produce nothing but pears.
liegeman' t ampnor Ire with Glycerine.
Curn'hnpned Uiind-and Kai, Tender or Sore Ft!,
t'tillblalus.l'llee, c. CO. Clark L'o.,N'ew Uuveii.tU
The total manufactures of the United
States exceed f0,OOO.OOO,OOO.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting tho world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the valuo b health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial projiertics of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling cold, headaches and fevers
ana permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisf w tion to millions and
met with tho epprovul of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver ami Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
pists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by tho California Fig 8yrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on eveiy
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will no
accept any substitute if offered.
WINDSOR HOUSE B0QUET 1
KRAusftuvvfN. H. T. CLARKE
Ornamental and I'aefnl.
The ladies at tho ball recently
given at the Chinese embassy in
Washington, says an exchange, wer
particularly interested in a little Chi
ncse woman, who sat in the big front
hall, near one of the dressing rooms,
holding in her arms a fresh and pretty
baby of undoubted Mongolian parent
age. One of the boaux of the party
undertook to allay the curiosity of a
bevy of beauties, who were standing
about the interesting pair, by ques
tioning an attache, who stood near.
The guest asked: "Is the lady In th
parlor with the receiving party the
wifo of the host?" -Oh, yes." wa
the pjompt reply. "Then who is the
little lady, with the child in her
arms?" tho guest asked. '-Lady in
parlor, wifo for show; this one. wife
for baby," promptly announced the
naive at'ache. No more " questions
were asked of him. Argonaut.
A Seriou Oversight.
Agnosticus All the preachers in
the world never made two blades of
grass to grow whore oni grew before.
Kidder Vou seem to forget the Sun
day school picnics that have been or
ganized in times of drought Do
Tho young man had asked for a bora
that wns gentle and safe. As he drova
out of the stable the liveryman said, "The
spring on the ricjit side of the buggy i
stronger;" and the young man 1 lushed
until bm ems looked like a suDset in
It the llaby ia Cut ting Teeth.
Be ura and uh that old and ell-tried m nedr, Ha
Wu.si.ow'1 Boom iso Syrup for CliUdron Teething-
The chief product of Brazil is coffee, anj
the second sugar.
Many Influence combine to red nee healttL
to the cimiicr mult. 1 lie reviving prupmiei of
I'lirirr u inger ionic ucm overcomu mi'ie nu.
Portugal exports wine, olive oil,
oranges and onions.
Kveyoue know how It 1
to iuffcr wlih c orni,nnil they it not condnctTe t
giaccful miring. Itcuiuve ibi-i wltb Bluderoorn.
Martinique gives Jho world manioc, ban-
anus and sugar.
In Our Great
big bulky pills were in
genetal use. Like the
that decade they
were big and clum
sy, but ineffec
tive. In this cent
ury or enlightcn
ment, we have
cure all liver,
rangements i a
the most effeo.
would pay more
attention to pros-
erly regulating: the act s of their bowels,
bv the use of these lithj " Pellets " the
- ',ld hav less frequent occasion to call
forSe"' doctor's services to flubd"- attaeke
oi aanistL"."? -.-
Pellets " ctiro
-.;!. -,l .'Jir)i!; headache. tfOnstlDation. in-
Jitrestion. 'biTSWi? attacks and kindred de
rangements of liv
etomach and bowels.
UR BALSAM" I
Cleaniet and beaaUflM the bah.
Prcminfel a inruriant ffrowth.
Never Fails to Beatore Gray
n air o lie iouujui yo
Cutt tern I p diieaMe a htr tal
Wr, and UIO at Dragila
AGflDEMY OF THE SACKED HEART
The count of Iriftru' tlon In tills Academy, Qonduet4
ty the Itttllglotiff of Ui Harirtl Htart, embrace tha
whole rantre of itibjrcte nvctwiary tocoaitiiutaoU4
and reflnrd eriiirtit.on. Fropilwty of deportment, per
tonal naainext and the principle of morality are ob
Jctf of uncttvlntf attention. Extensive grounds ail
ford th pupil erery facility lor useful bodljyeseis
Hmi their hralth lanobje-tuf conntan oUcltud,
an1 In Mckneee they are attended with ma torn 1 ear
Kali teim opens lutlay, tSept. Id. For further paj
tlculam. addrea Til AS Ml PKAifOH,
Academy tear red Heart, t. JwtrpU, flo.
Dlimtnittxl mtnlrsiin alinvinir W5L!
ATTOEKS. ROCK IltILI.S, HVDUACUO .
ANI JKTTI1 MACHINKKY, eC.
hixT Fheb. Have been tested and
Sioux City F.nflne and Iron Works,
fiucccgKorti to lx-h Miff. Co.
(tlonK ily. leva. -
Tlilt ROIU. ACHATE MtCIIIKKUT CO..
1414 Wet Eleventh Hreet, Kma C!tj(rwt-'
Is the best medicine for all disease incident to
children. It repuUtesthe bowtsis; asslNts denti
tion: cures diarrhea and dysentery Iu the wont
forms; cure ranker sore throat: Is a certain pro
ventiveof diphtheria :miet anuaoothc all pain
invigorates the stomach and bowels: corrects all
aci lity: will cure cripiiis In the bowels and f7tii
colli:, ho not fatigue ourseir and child wit!)
sleepless nluhts when it is within your reach to
cure your child and save your own treitftli.
Dr.Jttqnc'a tji vman Worm (lakes -desl
roy wor'ii , remove them from the, aystero
i'repared by Emmert Proprietary Co.. Chicago III.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
PURE HALT and HOPS
A Great Nourisher for Mothers
A Wholesome Fluid Extract of Volt 64'"
Hop. O'urea I'yspepsla. Bleepletaneu, In
digestion; Hootnea the Nerve and i the
beat Appetizer. Trade supplied by
H. T. CLARK DRUG CO.,
5 CENT CIGAR.
T T r-'
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