Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The weekly independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1893-1895 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1895)
fthc WMg Jmtqmulcnt
The women are good looking In spite
of the fashions.
Has any inventor ever tried to evolve
a smokeless parlor lamp?
A cat farm has been established In
Cincinnati. Its purr-pusa is to raise
The busiest men now are those who
run the thrashing machines. We all
have our busy days.
Whenever you see fi woman wearing
suspenders yoc can safely wager a
nickel her husband has borrowed her
The bloomer shows how much there
was in the skirt to admire; but no ah,
no not in the caw of the bow-legged
Ex-Rcverend and Ex-Mayor Stark
weather of Superior, Wis., Is now plan
ning for the stage. lie ought to take a
few rounds in the ring.
A private bank in Tacoma "busted"
'ast week, with $380,000 liabilities and
$444 in cash. Just figure out how mucn
the creditora will got if they are real
Rev. Mr. Wilson of Terre Haute de
clares that he will not recognize a wom
an in bloomers, And still the Terrt
Haute ladies are wearing them. They
evidently don't care.
As the smoke of Wtle gradually
clears away the public discerns that the
smilipg figure sitting on the top of the
heap, with the spoils of war clustered
around him, is that of Matt Quay.
St Louis papers are discussing the
question why women will not treat one
another. They have a first-rate rea
son. After they have bought material
for their drees sleeves they have no
Some of the people In Pontlac, Mich.,
have actually gone mad on the Sunday
closing craze. They even went so far
as to try to keep the postofflce closed,
but when Postmaster Plorson informed
the leaders that he would see that
every one of them were Indicted in the
United States court If they didn't let
up they wisely concluded to allow Uncle
Sam to continue to accommodate the
people. There are a great many people
in Pontlac with wheels concealed in
their upper storie3.
"Women are no better than men
said Mrs. Almy, Jn addressing the
women's parliament at Point of Woods
recently. This is not true. Women
are better than men. There Is no man
worth his salt who doesn't believe so.
Women are the elect of the earth. If
they did not supply men with Ideals,
furnish them with objects for devotion,
give them lessons in unselfishness, the
whole structure of civilization would
come down like a card house. No man
would have made such a statement.
Mrs. Almy owes an apology to ber
brothers for attacking the foremost ar
ticle of their social creed.
The Louisville Courier-Journal prints
a sensational article about the Czar of
Russia mistreating his wife, in the
course of which it says: "Three times
the Czarina burst into tear3 at the
breakfast table and hurried away, leav
ing the drapot of Russia to think how
cleverly he was taming her." This Is
a gross injustice to the Czarina, who Is
a woman of spirit. As a matter of fact
the young people have had but one
difficulty. One Monday the Czar made
sneering remarks about "a washday
dinner," and the Czarina informed him
that he could eat down town or hire a
cook, just as he chose. Since that he
has not had a captious word to utter.
' how to build a good road Is a very
Important r.ubject to the people of a
great nation that la just becoming fully
aroused to the Importance of maintain
ing a better system of public highways.
In his new book, Gen. Roy Stoue, spe
cial agent of the United States Depart
ment of Road Inquiry, says that the
perfection of roads Is a fine dry smooth
dirt track, for the reason that such a
surface is easy on horse .and vehicle,
while free from Jar and noise. He ad
vocates narrow stone roads beside the
dirt track for the reason that in wet or
frosty weather dirt roads are often im
passable. A dirt road In good condi
tion is preferable to a furface of stone
for driving and wheeling purposes and
would save much wear on the latter
which is the more expensive of the two.
As a matter of course this general sug
gestion is to be modified to suit differ
ent localities, but on the whole, Gen.
Stone's report, made after the examina
tion and a careful survey and study of
recently built roads in all parts of the
country is a safe and scientific guide for
the correct building of logical and last
The Sun, expressing Its surprise that
men with such names as Dink Botts,
Pod Distnuke, Hoke Smith, etc., have
attained prominence among their fellow
citizens, seems to have lost sight of the
fact that Hon. Button Gwinnett signed
the Declaration of Independence,
It Is now more than seme weeks since
W. W. Taylor, the ex-cash-handler of
South Dakota, was sentenced to five
years at hard Unor. He hasn't done a
stroke of work yet, and It begins to
look as If it wasn't intended that he
should kill himself laboring.
EXPERIMENTS AND INVENTIONS
INTERESTING TO ALL.
Soma Mnrvftloai Stride Rirently Made
In I'lin Mflmnlil World Chemical
and Electrical Wonder Worker lie
veallng Hidden Treasure.
CIENTISTS of En
gland have been
giving a great deal
of serious con
sideration to the
study of a mere toy
which they are still
unable to satisfac
torily explain. It
is a top called the
top," in which mere
tracings of black and white are made to
assume colors when in motion.
The top as now constructed consists
of a revolving disc, half black and half
white. On the white half are short,
concentric arcs of black. When the top
revolves close under a bright lamp these
arcs appear, not as gray lines, as might
be expected, but as lines of color. To
most eyes the effect Is as follows: '
(1) When the revolution is such that
the black line is preceded by the black
half of the disc and followed by the re
mainder of the white, it appears red; (2)
when the direction of rotation is re
versed it appears blue; (3) when the
lines are on the central portion of the
white (so as to have equal white imme
diately on each side) the color is green;
(4) intermediate positions give approxi
mately the Intermediate colors of the
spectrum. A few people see the colors
differently, and one or two people, by
no means color blind, can see no color
at all. Curiously enough, a few people
who are somewhat color blind can see
the colors on the top very well.
Perhaps the oddest pavement ever
laid is one Just completed at Chino,
Cal. It is made mostly of molasses,
and if it proves all of the success
claimed for it, it may point a way for
the sugar planters of the South to
profitably dispose of the millions of
gallons of useless molasses which they
are said to have on hand. The head
chemist of a sugar factory at Chino,
Mr. E. Turke, was led to make certain
experiments, of wtichthe new side
walk, a thousand feet long, from the
factory to the main street, is the re
sult. The molasses used Is a refuse
product, hitherto believed to be of no
value. It Is simply mixed with a cer
tain kind of sand to about the consis
tency of asphalt and laid like an
asphalt pavement. The composition
dries quickly and becomes quite hard,
and remains so. The peculiar point of
It is that the sun only makes It drier
and harder, instead of softening it, as
might be expected. A block of the
composition, two feet long, a foot wide,
and one inch thick, was submitted to
severe tests and stood them well. Laid
with an inch or so of Its edges resting
on supports, it withstood repeated blows
of a machine hammer without showing
any effects' of cracking or binding.
Mr. Louis Boutan has made some in
teresting experiments in submarine
photography. He is an ardent student
of zoology, and during the investiga
tions ho made on the shores of the
Mediterranean ho was so impressed
with the beauty of the sights offered
that he concluded to make some effort
to represent them by pictures as well
as words. Ills first experiments were
made at a slight distance under the
surface of the water, where the inten
sity of the light is still sufficient for the
production of photographs; be cou
struetul a camera and an instantaneous
shutter especially adapted for use in
water. Finding it desirable to take
pictures at greater depths, Mr. Boutan
resorted to the employment of artifi
cial light, and employed an apparatus
whose construction is shown in the
The apparatus comprises a barrel, T,
containing oxygen and carrying a glass
globe, C, in which is placed a lamp, A,
having a wick impregnated with alco-
;2 ' '-L.
i hoi. The operator, by pressing the bulb,
P, at the end of the tube, II, may throw
some magnesium powder Into the flaio,
or otherwise produce a flash light with
in the globe, C. The operator puts on a
diving suit provided with the usual air
supply pipe, S, and places his camera,
M, which is watertight, In proximity to
the oxygen barrel, T, so that he can
readily actuate the shutter and the flash
In view of the terrific slaughter by
means of the latest Improved munitions
of war, It has been suggested that some
steps must be taken toward providing
for the removal of the dead which
would so encumber the ground ns to
make action and locomotion extremely
dlfllcuK. It has been propowd thac
crematories be started tot the purpose
of disposing of th dew While It 1
clearly apparent tli.X fJmethlnir tniHt
li d"iH In thU dlre.vw. it ret-r.: an
eAds.ier.iUu orm of briXvUty tc d:i:n;
rat izt : : -.; (lh
the dead into crematory furnace In this
way. Ther I" lo the very gravest
danger that careless anl unfeeling em
ployes may pick up men who are only
stunned or who may have fainted and
plunge them into "the fiery vortex. It
is a well-understood fact that men
have lain for hours on the battlefield
dead to all appearances, and such might
easily be gathered up by Ignorant or
unobservlng attendants and consigned
to the flames. It would be very much
better to prepare temporary receiving
hospitals, where all men not absolutely
shot to pieces could be removed and ex
amined. Then the crematory might do
good work. There is, however, a' mel
ancholy satisfaction' to surviving
friends in the Idea that the bodies of
their loved ones who have fallen in
battle may be brought home to them
and buried in the family vault. Battle
field crematories are not likely to como
into general favor among people of
T9 perform this pretty experiment
you need three old-fashioned cham
pagne glasses and two wooden Btlcks,
say the ordinary pen-holders.
The position of the glasses shown in
the illustration almost explains Itself.
You will have to try It tentatively, so as
to get the exact point Inside the glasses,
where the stick will serve the purpose
desired, but it may be done by careful
Having succeeded in doing this, see
whether you cannot place three glasses
upon a fourth in the same way.
The Velrating Conntltuent of Croton OH
In a communication made to the
Royal society, Mr. Wyndham R. Duns
tan, M.A., PR.S., and Miss L. E. Boole,
lecturer on chemistry In the London
School of Medicine for Women, record
the results of an experimental Inquiry
Into the nature of the vesicating con
stituent of croton oil. According to the
research of Buchheim, and more re
cently of Robert and Hirscheydt, the
vesicating action of croton oil is due
to an acid closely allied to oleic acid,
which has been given the name of
crotonoleic acid, and which is now pre
pared for nedical purposes on a large
scale in Germany. The process con
slsts.broadly, in the formation first of
barirUn crotonoleate, and the subse
quent decomposition of this with dilute
sulphuric acid, and extraction of the
liberated crotonoleic acid as a viscid
oil with ether. By a process of frac
tional precipitation, using lead salts,
'the above investigators were able to
separate from this so-called crotonoleic
acid a large proportion of Inactive oiiy
acids, till at last they were successful
in obtaining, by a series of operations'
In which alcoholic extraction and sep
aration by means of lead oxide were
made use of, a resinous substance hav
ing extraordinary power as a vesicant.
The composition of this resin is ex
pressed by the empirical formula
C13H1804. All attempts to crystallize
or to obtain crystalline derivatives
failed. It is a hard, pale yellow, brit
tle resin, nearly insoluble in water,
light petroleum, and benzene, but
readily dissolved in alcohol, ether, and
chloroform. In regard to its constitu
tion it Is concluded that the vesicat
ing constituent of croton oil is a lac
tone or an anhydride of complicated
Klectxldtjr on .Japanese War VcmeN.
The firing of great guns and the ex
plosion of shells appears to have the
effect of disarranging some of the elec
trical devices on war ships. The
Japanese legation in Paris has for
warded to the Trench government a
report relating to the recent naval com
bats, in which It is stated, with re
gard to the electric installations on
board th-a mikado's warships, that the
interruptions of current which took
place were not caused, as has been said,
by the recoil of the guns, but by the
bursting of Chinese shells. The work
ing of the ordnance maneuvered by
electricity was not Interfered with. The
electric wires used for iginlting
charges were, however, broken by the
vibration set up by the firing of the
It is said that electric lamps run by
storage batteries last twice as long
as lamps operated directly from dy
namos. Any galvanometer having a resist
ance which Is large In proportion to the
current to be measured can be used as
a voltmeter after calibration.
In an arc lamp, supplied with a di
rect current, the consumption of the
positive carbon is In round numbers
one inch per hour, and of the negative
carbon one-half that amount.
Aluminum has the least electrical re
sistance for a given leugth and weight
asd mercury has the greatest; but for
a given length and sectional area, an
nealed silver has the least resistance
and bismuth the greatest.
Before beginning to charge a storage
battery. It should be gone over care
fuly, and any cell that is not up to the
stavJard should be taken out of the
circuit, and put in working condition
before being replaced.
S. P. Thompson says: "You will get
the given amount of magnetism and
traction, with the least amount of mag
netizing force, when you have the area
(of '.he magnet) as great as possible
and the length as small as possible."
Catherine tie MeJIci paid about i
shillings for a pair of gloves.
A Paralytic Cured.
Ilia Grandfather, Kerolntlonary Bol
dier, and III Father, lloth Died of
larulyili. Yet the Third Gener
ation I Cured The Method.
fFrom the Herald, Boston, Mass.)
Like a thunderbolt from a clear sky,
a stroke of paralysis came to Mr. Frank
T. Ware, the well known Boston auc
tioneer and appraiser, at 235 Washing
ton street. He went to bed one night
about six years ago seemingly in robust
health. When he awoke his left side
was stiffened by the deadening of the
nerves. The Interviewer sought out Mr.
Ware to get the facts. He gave the in
teresting particulars In his own way:
"The first shock came very suddenly
while I was asleep, but It was not last
ing in Its effects, and In a few weeks I
was able to be about. A few months
after, when exhausted by work and
drenched with rain I went home In a
very nervous state. The result was a
second and more severe shock, after
which my left arm and leg were prac
"My grandfather, who was a soldier
in the Revolutionary War, and lost an
arm In the struggle for American inde
pendence, died finally of paralysis. My
father also died of paralysis, although
It was complicated with other troubles,
and so I had some knowledge of the fa
tal character of the disease which Is he
reditary in our family. After the sec
ond shock I took warning, for, in all
probability, a third would carry me oft.
"Almost everything under the sun was
recommended to me and I tried all the
remedies that seemed likely to do any
good, electricity, massage and special
ists, but to no effect.
"The only thing I found that helped
me was Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I
verily believe that if it hadn't been for
those pills I would have been dead
"Yes, I still have a slight reminder of
the last attack six years ago. My left
arm Is not as strong as the other and my
left foot drags a little, as the paralysis
had the effect of deadening the nerves.
But I can still walk a good distance,
talk as easily as ever, and my general
health is splendid. I am really over sev
enty years old, although I am generally
taken to be twentV years younger.
"The Pink Pills keep my blood in good
condition, and I bellei e that Is why I
am so well.
Mr. Ware has every appearance of a
perfectly healthy man, and arrives at
his office promptly at eight o'clock ev
ery morning, although he has reached
an age when many men retire from
active life. He says that In his
opinion both his father and grandfather
could have been saved If Pink Pills had
been" obtainable at that time.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo
ple contain all the elements necessary to
give new life and richness to the blood
and restore shattered nerves. They may
be had of all druggists or direct by mail
from the Dr. Williams' Medicine -Co.,
Schenectady, N. Y., at CO cents per box,
or six boxes for $2.50.
SHE WAS THE ONLY WOMAN.
The Belle of lUttleaimke Hills Ha l
Great Buih of Lovers.
Annie Thomas is the only woman In
Kamania county, Wash. She is a
squatter and lives in Rattlesnake
Hills. There has of late been a great
strife for her hand in marriage among
the rough settlers of that region.
Hank Monley and Jerry Woods seemed
to be the highest in her favor and so
it was finally agreed that these two
men should settle the question be
tween them by a duel with bowie
knives. After a desperate fight, in
which both were wounded, tha battle
was declared a draw. It was then
agreed that the matrimonial question
should be settled by a game of seven
up. The fortune of cards favored
Monley and he was declared the win
ner of the squatter bride.
A parson was called in to assure
him his prize. The fickle Annie had
a long talk with tha parson, and,
though she had never seen him before
she at last announced her intention
of marrying the parson himself and
not Monley. In vain did the hero of
the bowie knife duel and the victor in
the game of 6even-up object to this
proceeding. The woman was firm in
her intentions and the upshot was
that the parson cot tho woman. '
nut of Sight of Land on a Iilver.
Were it not for a decided difference
in the color of the water you would
never know when the Atlantic is left
and the Rio do la Plata entered. The
high-rolling, white-capped billows are
the same, and no land i3 visible, for
the great river which James Diaz de
Salis discovered is 123 miles wido at
its mouth, though with an average
depth of only fifty feet. Sebastian
Cabot, who arrived in the year 1530,
soon after the natives had murdered
poor Don Salis, dubbed it River of Sil
ver, not on account of its color, which
might have won for it the more anpro
priate name of Golden river or River
of Chocolate, but because he had
wrested quantities of silver from the
Indians who swarmed its banks, and
naturally imagined that an abund
ance of precious metal remained in the
When Does the Tear Bella?
The countries and nations of the
world with a few exceptions, begin
the year with January 1, but that this
system is arbitrary and based upon
nothing in particular does not even
need to be proven. The ancient
Egyptians, Chaldeans, Persians, .Syr
ians, Phoenicians and Carthaginians
each began their year with the au
tumnal equinox, or about September
23. Among the Greeks the beginning
of the year was at the time of the
winter solstice down to 433 B. C,
when the "Menton Cycle" was intro
duced, after which the new year be
gan on Juno 23. In England from the
time of the fourteenth century until
1753 the legal and ecclesiastical year
bea-an on March 25.
Women to Study Our School.
English educators have done a good
thing for the cause in that country by
Bending five women to the United
States for the purpose of examining
the American system of public educa
tion in order to ascertain If there be
any of its features that can be advan
tageously adopted in England or can
be incorporated iu a new school bill
which Is in course of preparation for
introduction to parliament. This is a
compliment to tlu American school
system and to womiu.
THE REWARD OF HONESTY.
It 1 Not AIitut Hn free and Generous
a to He Very Encouraging.
"The case presented in last night's
paper of a reward of 10 being paid fof
the return of $30 reminds me of a simi
lar anecdote only different," said tha
ancient New England member of the
club to a Utlca reporter. "It happened
in Providence (R. I.) forty years ago.
when the city contained but one mil
lionaire, who was an old Scotchman
named Alexander Duncan. One day
Mr. Duncan, in leaving his office,
dropped a large roll of bank notes in
the street. They escaped his eye, but
not that of the small boy, who is around
everywhere, and who pounced upon the
bills immediately. The roll contained
$500. When Mr. Duncan received it hi
eagerly counted the money and, finding
it correct, he turned to the boy and
said: 'I thank ye, my little man.' Then,
noticing the look of dismay in the poor
lad's countenance, he felt in his trousers
pocket and fished out a coin, which he
handed to the finder of his wealth. And
the coin represented what do you
"A half dollar?" 1
"A quarter of a dollar?"
"Just half of that. It vas an old
Spanish coin that we used to call a
ninepence in New England and that
you would call a shilling in New York.
In other words, it was twelve and a half
cents whicl? Alexander Duncan, the
millionaire of Providence, paid to the
honest boy who found and returned to
A POET'S LICENSE.
Squeezed the Hand of an Kmpres in, tlie
Fervor of Recitation.
G. W. Smalley, in "Studies of Men,"
relates the following incident: "Tenny
son was one of the party invited some
years since by Sir Donald Currie on a
yachting trip, the yacht provided being
an ocean steamer of the South Africa
line, known as the Pembroke Castle.
Mr. Gladstone was another guest, I
think certainly he was on one of the
two or three trips then taken. There
was on board a young English girl,
since married and dead, whose beauty
and intelligence and charm were all
remarkable. Tennyson attached him
self to this brilliant and sympathetic
creature. He was often asked to read,
and it became his habit to read holding
her hand, which, in the fervor of recita
tion, he often pressed. The ship put in
at Copenhagen, and the Princess of
Wales and the Empress of Russia, then
on a visit to her old home, came on
board. There was luncheon, and after
luncheon Tennyson was asked to read;
and did, sitting between the Empress on
one side and the English girl on the
other. When it was over and they had
gone up on deck, he asked the girl
whether she thought the Empress liked
It. 'Well,' answered she, 'her Majesty
must have thought It a little unusual.'
'What do you mean?' 'I mean that I
don't think the Empress is in the habit
of having her hand squeezed In publlo
even by poets.' It seemed proper to
Tennyson to offer to the Empress hia
most humble apologies for his mistake.
The Empress laughed, and told him she
had enjoyed the reading extremely."
IIhh Oray Whiskers and a Terrier.
A bicycle seems to call out a man's
latent peculiarities with unfailing cer
tainty, and there are always interest
ing examples of such development to be
seen among the riders in the park or
on the roads. A gray whiskered man
rides on the boulevard almost every day
with a small Skye terrier in a wire
basket fastened to the front of the bi
cycle just below the handle bars. He
ha3 been riding this way for several
months, and is never seen without tha
dog. The animal's expression is a cu
rious combination of terror and ennui,
and there is an alertness in his look
which might be understood to Indicate
that he would jump out at the first op
portunity. Other similar riders are to
be seen on the road every day, but un
fortunately all of them are not so harm
less. New York Sun.
I'lnnt Hourded for 50 Cent a Month.
Boarding houses for plants are a nov
el institution, designed for the housing
of planta for families who close up their
city houses for several months during
the summer. Every woman who lovea
flowers Is at her wits' end to devise a
means of having her plants cared for
while she is away. In the case of a
large and valuable collection this be
comes a serious matter. Often In tha
spring and summer anyone passing a
florist's may see in his window a strip
of painted glass or, some other sign,
bearing the words: "Boarding House
for Plants, 50 Cents Apiece." A few of ,
the establishments offer accommoda
tions for 25 cents. This price covers a
month's board and lodging for a singh?
Just at the pnstwnrd of flrnv r.nhltm
stands a flagpole, which towers 50 feet
high toward the clear blue of the sum-1
mer sky. The moment he leaves the
place an American flag, which waves
from the apex of the flagstaff, is low- j
ereu, wnuii it'ua uu umuoKers urni mo
president is not at home, for when he
Is at home the glorious star-spangled
banner Is always whipping about tho j
sighing wind. Many a marine glass
sweeps the flagstaff from cottages and
hamlets miles around, and many glass
owners smile when they see the flag is !
not flying and mutter to themselves
"Cleveland has gone fishing again."
Maurile'a lluajr Wrrk.
Following is a society item from Co
dar Point, Kan.: "Maud Hastings was
pretty busy while here last week. She
broke John Sayre's colt to ride, raked
alfalfa, pitched wheat and killed a
snake. Corns again, Maudle."
AWAY WITH THB TAG.
n I an Inaalt fo a Slilrl and a KuUaoo
to Its Wearer.
As warm weather continues, swelter
ing mankind with one indignant voice
demands the abolition of the senseless
little tag which makers attach to the
bottom of the modern shirt front At
best this pesky tag is a useless fixture
and two often it is an unsightly nui
sance. When it is concealed by the
waistband of the wearer's trousers ii,
frequently causes a lumpy wrinkle,
and when it rises above that line if
has an uncanny way of thrusting
itself into view between the button
holes of one's vest
On the shirt of a man who goes
vestless in hot weather the little tag
is a fluttering badge of vulgarity, an
audacious insult to good tasto and a
starchy affront to social order and
progress. The tag is the one useless,
witless and exasperating part which
evolution has not yet eliminated from
tho nineteenth century shirt. It is a
survival of the unfittest, a relic of the
dark ages when a stranger desirous of
cashing a check at the bank pointed
to the initials on the tag of his shirt
front as a ifleans of identifying him
self; wherefore the offensive and os
tentatious tag must go. Suffering man
has pulled the tag and evolution will
do the rest.
In This Work-a-Day World
Brain and nervo" systems often give way
under the pressure nnd anxieties of business.
Paresis, wasting of tlie nervous tissues, a
sudden and untorewi ni collapse of the mental
and physical faculties are fnlly occurrences,
as the columns of the duily press show.
Fortify the system wl:n exhausted asainsl
such untoward events with Hosteller's Stom
ach Hitters, that most helpful medicine of ths
weak, worn out and in linn. Use it in rheu
matism, dyspepsia, constipation and malaria.
A Year of Odd Nuroe.
It is a year of odd ti.unes for men ol
sudden fame. Here U a list that sug
gests itself at a second's thought:
Zimri Dwiggin?, banker; Dahomey
Dodds, warrior; Hoke Smith, journal
ist and statesman; Sylvester Pcnnoyer,
who told the president "to mind his
own business;" Stanhope Sams, poet
and statesman; Colonel Pod Dismuke,
statesman; Colonel Dink P.otts, office
seeker. And the year is not over.
I J. C. SIMPSON, Marquess, W. Va.. says.
"Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me of a very bad
case of catarrh." Druggists sell it, 75c.
A properly constituted summer engage
ment is taken with a grain of salt and a
pound of sugar. Truth.
It is a Fact
That Hood's Sarsaparilla has an unequalled
record of cures, the largest sales iu th
i world, and cures when all others fail.
I Hood's Sarsaparilla
I Is the Only
iTrue Blood Purifier
! Prominently In the public eye today. $lj
six for $o. Be sure to get Hood's.
I I4-.r.H'o Dille ' harmoniously wlti
j llUUU 53 "Ilia Hoou't SarsaparllU.
Walter Ma i Co. Mil
Tha Largest Minufacturtn of
PURE, HICH CRADE
Cocoas and Chocolates
On thtt Conusant, hve rtcef d
from tha frcal
Industrial and Food
IN EUROPE AND AMERICA.,
I . man? Imltiuoni '
of th Ubrlf and wrut'P'rs on-ou?
Isnodft, eonaumeri should maVeior 1
ithat our place of nitniifartura,
'namely, Iturrheater, Mas.
U printad on tacJl packaga.
SOLO BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE.
WALTER BAKER 4 CO. LTD. DORCHESTER, MASS,
nun! no a lire
CMId UO A LIE
P0WSEE2D AUS PiEFTOED
Tho ttrcmittt p.nl mirrat f.ve
a line powdor bihI purkud'lii a viu
iitu remnvftble lid, tlie coi.urt
nnH. ITnliba ...l.u 1 vn , hi.m.
are alwus iviuly lor ime. vv:il
make tho brut perfumed Hard roop
In'.Unilmitoa Without boiiimj. It is
the bit foreieanslttg waaiepipe.
dianitn'tiim alnks, clusi.'lo, wuiilaf
bottk. patoU, trees, etc. .
PEN NA. SALT M'F'G CO,
Gen. A tents.. Fhtla.. Pa.
Clntnm and tannliui lh hair.
U- - t.......n ma,h
H, " ajfcf ver Fall to llcatora Gray
.&). A Ilnlr to iu Yenttatul Color.
1-lt il Ourea aralp ilwawa haT la.iaij.
rV r,nUl.''at Dtni.-gl.'a
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
at . . i ... a.. J at aa a i r
Hints nOLRt AIL liSfc MILS.
Bart loatrb Syrup, f aatva Ua4. a
in t"n P"l! nf-iiMiata.
L. N. U. No. 38. (895.
HKindlf Mention This Paper When Yo
Writs to An Adrtiter.
M 1! V
ItiHW i i .in an iii la mil mm mm .
aia aaa a, m m k. -J
Hew SHORT Lsiic
mm mm mmm r. n aa m
I Elm L El Miii
, B " J I J Bl R' GWir?i MM
n r r m mj
ii ri ii ra as h ifctf flrT
I. rnHKvm, . nyem, uuinntt, recall
a r-r i A i naaaua a : r rv
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