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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1889)
1 Trie Story.
UJCE D. LE PLONtiEOX.
' A party of travelers on their way
from Vera Cruz to Mexico City were
whiling away the time, when not giv
ing vent to exclamations of delight
at the unsurpassed scenery, by telling
that which had appeared to them
most extraordinary in their own ex
perience. One gave an account of
unexpected and remarkable escape
from a great danger. Another hav
ing been in India, amused his listen
ers with a vivid description of won
derful juggling feats. A third said he
questioned whether all such perform
ances were jugglery, pure and simple;
be was disposed to think that much
was due to a knowledge and applica
tion of occult forces, the power of
mind over matter, morej'et of mind
To explainhis meaning he described
effects produced on persons of pecu
liar organizations by others who had
made a special study of psychologic
al phenomena, particularly what is
to-day called hypnotism. He then
grave an account of very astonishing
experiments made by himself with
This brought up the topic of
Spiritism, everybody proclaiming
the most, utter disbelief, except one,
who seriously affirmed that he be
lieved he had seen a spirit.
'"Good! good!" exclaimed all in
thorous, "that's certainly the most
wonderful thing among us; pray
favor us with this story."
A shade of sadness flitted over the
physician's face as he replied: "On
one condition that you do not turn
it into a jest, for whatever explana
tion you may offer of the events I
am about to relate, the person with
whom they are connected holds a
privileged place in my memory.
Mind, you, I shall confine myself to
facts, neither omitting nor adding
anything to what really occurred.
The whole affair was published in the
leading newspaper of the city of
Lima, Peru, at the time, and there
are persons, no doubt, yet living
there who remember the circumstan-
By this time the listeners were eag
er with expectation, and protested
that whateverthey might think, they
would treat the matter with respect.
"Imust begin," said the doctor,
"by telling you that in 1801 1 went
" to Perucharged with a scientiflecom-
mission and with no thought of
practicing my profession, though I
was afterwards established there for
ten years in the capacity of medical
man. I boarded with a very pleas
ant family, soon becoming as one
of them. The family consisted of Mr.
and Mrs. P , one or t wo sons, to
whom I shall have no occasion to al
lude, and two daughters, Antonia, a
little more than twenty years old,
and a girl about nine years old,
"I found Antonia exceptionally in
teresting and well educated, while
drawing and music were her
favorite pleasures. She was a
gifted musicians and endowed with a
beautiful voice: it was that which
cost her her life. And yet, perhaps, I
should not look at it in that light.
Death must have an excuse, and her
time had come.
"Antonia had a cousin very much
in love with her, but she would not
contemplate an early marriage it
being her fixed determination to go,
as soon as she came of age, to Paris,
where she desired to complete her
musical education. Frequently she
spoke to me of the pleasure she an
ticipated in traveling.
"Antonia was a noble creature in
appearance and character. To do
pood she was ever ready, her whole
life being.one continual act of char
ity. Though light-hearted and cheer
ful she was not addicted to frivolous
pleasures, nor given to vanity. She
clothed herself with simplicity and
good taste. I need not dwell on her
good qualities, enough to say that
to know was to love and admire her;
everyone did so, and her father al
most worshiped her. 4
"She was asked to sing in some
great affair at one of the many
churches in Lima, at that time a
thoroughly priest-ridden city. An
Italian, a terribly bad-tempered man.
called by courtesy 'very nervous,'
was training her voice, and suggest
ed that she have a certain tooth re
moved and a false one put in its
place. The objectionable piece ol
bone was sawed off and a substitute
made fast to the root by means of a
platina prong, which was too long,
as we discovered later on.
"Soon afterward Antonia's face be
came distorted, and I at once told
her to hav the new tooth removed
because the prong, together with the
amalgam, was producing an electric
current injurious to the nerves. No
one agreed with me, all insisted that
the twisted face was simply the re
sult of a cold. It is no uncommon
thing there for lockjaw to result from
a com. In Ooayaceil exposure to a
dravcht induces lockjaw.
"We soon had the grief of seeing
Jtitonia a victim to that dreadful
Cktkm. All the best physicians of
tie lda were called. A conralta
Cm was held, but I stood alone in
my opinion, and unable to prevail
against such a majority of men much
older than myself. Yet I wascertain
that the lalse tooth was the cause ol
all the trouble. To this day I can
not understand it, neither they nor
she would con-ent to its being re
moved, though it was the simplest
"Finally, when already choking,
she assented. I must here interrupt
the story to tell vou that I have
made, years ago, a particular study
ol that science they are now so much
interested in, in Paris, under the
name of hypnotism, and w;is in the
habit of using animal magnetism for
the re'iff of my patients. Ic was the
only tuing that might now possibly
enable me to rescue Antonia. 1 bad
a dentist to stand close by
with orders to watch for the least
parting of her jaws and instantly
place between her teeth a piece of
india rubber. Exerting-all my will
power and magnetic force to compel
the locked jaws to open, I at hist
succeeded. My joy was great, but
alas! quickly faded away. After the
tooth was removed and the convul
sion disappeared, the tongue was
found to be so swollen at the root,
and the throat in in such a condition
that nothing could save our beloved
young friend from death's relentless
grasp, no power tould prevent her
from choking without the operation
of tracheotomy, to which the doctors
would not resort. Ihe delay had
been fatal! It was exceedingly pain
ful to watch the struggle and know
that though in the full enjoyment of
health the dear girl would be lost to
us through the miserable mistake of
the wise doctors who had insisted
that the loc kja w was not induced by
the false tooth.
"At the close, strange to say, after
the last convulsion was over, An
tonia spoke in a clear voice, I was
supporting her in a sitting posture
when all at once she uplifted both
arms and her beautiful dark lustrous
eyes, at that moment filled with a
"Gazing into space, she apparent
ly addressed beings unseen by us:
'Yes, yes, 1 am coming. Wait, wait
a moment!' This she repeated sev
eral times not only in Spanish, her
mother tongue, but also in English
and again in French, as if she were
being urged to join a throng of peo
ple who addressed her in various
languages. Her gaze was rapt.
Gradually her hands sank lower, and
her voice grew fainter and fainter,
dying away in a whisper, when the
lovely tapering fingers at last touched
the bed. At the same moment her
head dropped upon my breast; light
fled from the eyes and I closed their
"I cannot dwell on the scene that
followed; it was heart rending. But
one thing I wish to mention before
passing on. From the moment that
Antonia uplifted her arms she was
insensible to all things earthly. A
priest came and spoke to her but it
was quite plain that she was utterly
unconscious of his presence, and I
bade him hold his peace and respect
the mystery and beauty of death. I
went so far as to say: 'Silence', or
leave the room. She speaks with
those who are far above you!'
"As soon as it became known that
Antonia had passed away, the many
that had rejoiced in her friendship
mourned her departure and brought
so many sweet flowers that we hard
ly knew how to place them all in her
"The morrow would have been her
twenty-first birthday, that day she
naa looked lorward to as the begin
ing of a new era in her life, when
she should depart to a wider field
and perfect herself in the art that
had claimed her best energies. On
that day Ilaid her mortal remains in
a bed of flowers for I lined the casket
with them and spread others' oyer
her, leaving exposed only the beloved
face with its beautiful smile. Gentle
men, will you undertake to affirm
that her birthday did not open to
her a wider, happier field? For my
part I would not dare to assert any
thing of that sort after witnessing
her I suppose I must say death, for
want of a better term.
"Well, we carried her, after ten
o'clock at night, that being the law
there, to the church, attached to the
convent of San Francisco, and on
the following morning went up to
perform the last sad duty. There
was service in the church, of course,
and the edifice was crowded with
griit stricken friends and sorrowing
acquaintances. Imagine what con
sternation spread among them,
what a peculiar revulsion of feeling
was created when, just as the priest
was "raising the host" always a mo
ment oi prorund silence, a wren des
cended from the vaulted roof,
alighted upon the head of the casket
and commenced singing at the top
of its voice, only ceasing when the
priest faced the congregation, when
it spread its wing and flew upward.
"Loving hands bore the body of
Antonia from th church to its last
resting place. When we entered the
burial grounds, a most lovely gar
den, a number of birds came in a
body and hovering above the casket,
sang in cnorus, Keeping their posi
tion until we came to a small chapel.
There they disappeared, we hating
to pass through the building; but
when we emerged through the op
posite door they joined us, and, con
tinued their joyful strains up to the
place of interment.
The casket was put in its nicbe.
Several gentlemen spoke in memory
of Antonia and her noble qualities;
meanwhile there was not a dry eye
amour us. Then the mason began
to wall up the niche. There fluttered
the birds; during the speeches they
had not ceased to warble and they
kept on while the masons worked.
Only when the last brick was in. and
the mourners turned awav, did they
Here thenarratorwas interrurpted
by the suggestion, from one ot his
bearers, that the birds were possibly
attracted by the perfume of the
many flowers in the casket.
"I will not insist that it was not
so," replied he, "though fresh flow
ers grew all around us and the others
were no longer fresh. I make no at
tempt to explain anything but sim
ply relate what occurred. Every one
considered it strange and the pa
pers alluded to the fact as au extra
ordinary one. Everything has its
cause, but sometimes we fail to traee
it. I am telling of one of those cases,
and have not yet completed my
story, though perfectly willing to let
it end here ifyou have heard enough."
"By no meanal Pray go on!" all
"Well, it w,s between ten and
eleven o'clock when we returned to
the house. It was breakfast time,
and we went through the usual form;
that was abo it all we could do for
our hearts felt desolate. Mr. P. told
me that he could not enter his
lost daughtpj s room, and would
consider it a favor if I saw that
things were a3 they should be. I
therefore caused the servant to ar
range the deserted chamber as if its
occupant was absent but for a few
hours, thinking that should they
enter, the grieved parents would pre
fer to see it thus. The windows were
left open till night, then closed. Next
day when I arrived at the breakfast
hour I found the house full of frag
rant perfume, and every one trying
to find out whence it proceeded. I
went to Antonia's room to open the
window and let in the fresh morning
air. I noticed that the perfume was
stronger as I approached that room,
and when I threw open the door it
was almost overpowering. Here was
its source, but I failed to discover its
cause. 1 eanoompare theperfume to
nothing that I know of, only imagine
that such might have been produced
if the aroma had been extracted from
all the lovely blossoms that a host
of loving hands had brought to that
spot and amid which I had laid An
tonia to rest. After doors and wind
ows had been open two or three hours
the pleasant odor disappeared and
we naturally supposed that to bethe
last of it. Not so. On the second
day the perfume was as pronounced
as on the first, and in like manner
died out after doors and windows
had been some time open.
If our surprise was greater on the
second morning than on the first, it
certainly was not diminished on the
third and fourth, but the same
t hing went on for thirty days, Qtt
XI.-.. ,L 1 T .... , ,
wiu.li iiiiniet D uay i went to Antonia s
room, not only to open the windows
ttut to seek a certain drawuirr rule
that had belonged to her nnd that I
desired to keep" as a souvenir it i
yet in my possession. 1 opened the
door, believing the room empty, but
within it stood my beloved fn?nd so
life-like, so real, that all remembrance
of her death was swept from my
mind. She was there and I had en
tered without knocking; this was my
one thought, and stepping aside I
said: '0, Antonia, excuse me! I did
not know you were here!' Shesmiled
at me, inclined her head, nnd parsed
out of the room going toward the
parlor where stood her pano. As
she went by the door of her mother's
room, I heard Juanita Bcream,
'Antonia! Antonia!!' The form had
disappeared at the piano, which I
could see from where I stood. I
hastened to the little girl who, not
yet dressed, had been playing in the
bed. But the sight of her sister,
whom she had last seen, stiff and
cold, among the flowers, had so
startled her that she had covered
her face and called out to her mother.
We did our best to persuade Juanita
that it was all fancy, but the child
repeated again and again: 'No, no,
I'm sure it was Antonia; she went to
"I afterward! admitted to Mrs. P.
that I, too, had seen her lost
daughter, she having come from her
own room when I entered it. There
is nothing more to tell. Had I alone
seen Antonia, I mighthave persuaded
myself that it was imagination, but
the child's testimony corroborated
"After that day we saw her no
more, nor was there any renewal of
the perfume in her room. Ask no
explanation; I have none to give,
and I never speculate ubout things
that appear to be beyond the realm
The Fly Barber's Customer.
From the Ctica Observer.
"A funny thing occurred here
other day," said a barber as he
putting the finishing touches on a
Saturday-evening hair-cut. "A fel
low came in to be shaved who waa
somewhat under the influence of in
toxicant. He took his place in the
chair, and all proceeded well till I
had shaved one side of his face, when
he stopped me. 'Hold on," he said.
'I want this thing 'splained.' I naked
him what was the matter, and he re
plied: 'Iheresa By on my cheek,
and you have shaved the lather and
whiskers off, but the fly didn't move.
Now, what's the matter with him?'
I told him there was no flies on him,
but he pointed to the mirror and
said: "You think I can't see him. I
ain'tso drunk that I can't see a fly.'
I turned to tho glass, ond there stood
the fly on the mirror, and in such a
position that from my customer's
ranfre of vision it seemed to be on
his cheek. He afterward said that
he bad felt that fly tickling him all
the time, and wondered how I could
have under it and not cut iu kv
II ran FMr.
The Americas Analyst Hunts it would
be an excellent idea if physicians of the
present dav would intent mie ;tuer
reason f.,r about all tl.e.l.-aiiia
l .1 I. ..ur fr.l 1 11 r. It
is difficult fur any cue cuvert-unt mill
the or-ans of the human IhkI.v to un.lr-
.......! i..,o- nur human hem;; can
.;.!..., l.n failure, while the ciihmk
of the failure of the heart at .lentil may
1, i.HlllprilllR. 11119 IllllIUV
,.f iMi.in, nt. were it nut fur t
fact that hundreds of l--lle nre bemir
,a,lr frwhtened to uYatli by the eu-
... .,.,f tl,. onus, for siiil ten ileathH.
Dinui u ' v
ami many people who are nick, ami m-c-
.-i- i,- u.in hpiirt kv miliums, ure
kept in constant terror bv i-a.lm;r
1 ; ir. ,,tl,.r UIIV8 of death alt,
Auth iv heart failure. It would be t"
if physicians w ho are too indolent or too
ignorant to search out the disease lying
back of the heart failure to consider
how much harm they are doinz the com
munity, ami if they cannot correct n
habit, newspapers anil the public should
avoid -living currency to this- unfounded
and dangerous phrase, 'i here are pro
lml.lv no more deaths from heart failure
in these times than heretofore, but a
new cause for death has been coined,
and the nervous and timid are being
severely injured by it
lllii"rlcl Kllle mill llr.
There were imported into the United
.States in eleven months ending dune 1,
1811, fifty thousand five hundred and
ninety-two head of cattle on which duty
was paid which means that they ero
not breeders. Where do they come b om
and why is the tariff not increased?
There were 40,2O head of horses im
ported into the 1'nited States for the
eleven months ending June 1. W.K on
which duty was paid. Of Course tiny
were not for In ceding purposes. In the
same time we exiorted it. 133, being 4V
007 head against us. When will the
United States be able to raise ils own
horses? We take the facts from the
United States treasury reporls.
An Anrlriil riier ill.
llecently P. A. Iteddick, who resides
nil on the 'Beaver l'ani creek, in Scriven
county, Georgia, brought to Hv Ivan in
an old l:.uglisli com uitmit me n.c oi an
old-time copper cent, bearing date 1T?",
with tiie image of King George III, on
one side. It was plowed up in his field
ft few weeks since and was no doubt lost
there dining the revolutionary war, as
Dot far from there is the famous battle
ground on Brier creek. This is the
third piece of the old money that lias
been found by him.
If Dobbins' Klectric Simp is whnt so
many insist that it is, you cannot afford
to go without il. Your (jrorer hHS it, or
can pet it, and you eau decide fur yourself
very soon. Ilon't let another Monday
pass without tryinz it.
The intelligence of shepherd dpgs is
one of the veil known facts of ciuiine
history, and many stories are told of
the manner in hich thev distinguish
sheep by the different marks. A shep
herd dog without sheep feels that his
heeu trained to herd n tloek. Not long
ago people of a small village were in
great distress. Not a child could be
found. After a long search there was a
greutoiilcry. All the small children of
the village were found in a deserted
yard watched over by a shepherd dog.
Not having any sheep, he had followed
his instinct by collecting all the chil
dren of the place into one foId.-L'oston
S. IIAIt lT Kl ItslONs. 5.
Via the WAHA-SH LINK to Missouri.
Arkansas, Texas, Tennessee, Mississippi
and Louisiana it half fhk. Tiikets will
he sold August (ith and 20th. September
10th flnd 24lh, and October hih. good lor
30 days. Remember the Wabash is the
quickest route south with elegant reclining
rhair and Pullman lluftet sleeping cars on
all trains. For tickets and further infor
mation call on or write
G. N. Clayton, K. W. P. Agent, 1502 Far-
nam street, Omaha, Neb.
Il i a f;lrl.
It is soberly related that a youthful
married couple whoso house has re
cently been glorified by the addition of
a fac-simile of the beautiful mother de
cided to have the christening service at
home. A venerable minister wa called
to officiate. lie took the babe in his
arms very affectionately and addressed
a few words of advice to the youu" par
ents. '.See that you train up tliis'child
in the way that he should go; that you
surround him with the best influences
and that you give him a good example'
If you do so who knows but he war be
come ft John Wesley or a George Whit
held. What is his name?" "X(.lje
sir," replied the mother. -Boston Trav'
A Lurkr Kiitaian,
Chlcf o (lll.) Atkanm Traveler. Aagmt 5,
The reports of the July 10th drawing ot
the Louisiana State Lottery company
.,v u.ic-twenucm oi ticket No.
42.758, which drew the first capital urite
of $300,000 in that drawing. aahe, by
Abraham Wringer, ot 401 South Canal
st reet, Chicago. A Traveler reporter clled
at Mr. Weinger g place ot residence and wH
informed that he had just gone to Ke,
ork city, where it is expected that he will
meet his w,fe, who i, now on her way t
America from Rs. a. From Mr. WeinCer
friend, and neighbors it , learned that
he is a Russian by birth, about twenty,
eisbt year, ol sue. and that. 1,. 1,. i. ?..
America but sixteen months, mo.tof l,i..
time haa been
spent in Chicaco li I,.
the Ofi Hunt i,.,. ,.r . .
wh el, i s the trade to which he whs bn,u,ht
up. Mr. Weinger received his $15 000
throu.hthe Express company a L
afier the drawn It w, learned tha?
il""' a frequent phono
the Intlerj. but until now without
II r. Weinger ,e been all of hi, lif, r
nun. and .tie to be hoped that J ,
w.,iThood u" of hU ,uden,y
Ihe whole running expenaeg of elec
tric cars arc one-third lew. than the .
nnisnuco of larKe stable, jH 2, .1
with, a,,d there i. ,,o need of 8 Sf
.ay mid Krain. Curs Uwd '"J
track, and the pavement ii ot broL,.
P by the niceasnnt tramp of U, ho"
But the ppiut of perha, Lat i Zt
mice to the general pl,li0 ' K.
i:.:. .. . i .r r W1 "" '''o car., t in
L'IT8. "".0'1 '"'Kiiii: in church
! 1 41 " " ' V""'
riw in th. r "'owners-
hsbitable for f , , J" j"
w "i i" J "w'nies lar ;
E. B. WALTHALL 4frT n.
Hon Ct., K,., uV1,.I)'?"'.
Cur. eun. .T.ry in. h.t ull ."S"1'
br DrugflaU, 76c. " iV 8o'
I ruddy ith row ece.
Her py w nneat,
Hr heart i hi,'lit.
h tridr '' " fodly mailt
Art,i,r".l mo..t-,. ( l.rrrlieek
Wan palh l and lr "M "" ealc'
Thf md ' n,''',r
F or her, 1 hur,"
C;.ilt,i .n, fr end h held I"' d'T-
" ., .pli. Ation o( female trouhlr. tl.-t Dr.
P,r -.a favorite IWri, ou J r-
,!, 1 " cr. her. Tl. -' Yn ",7.
Uiy lid her lr,f nd to U. M
l,i..l.lb.tlT. Yr, d.fT tl. un-
v-rial crat.lude ol woman kind for having
jven it thi. infslM'le n-medy lor It pe
cuhHrailmr.da. It i guaranteed to give
Mtisf.ction in every r. or money r-
Ir fierce Pellet", one d'"-. Cure
headache, eoiist ira lion and ludiaeetion.
Do not to other l.t you would
l,ae others do to you.
Jlscirard' jielandir romsnr.
whl not he published for two
if m wi I, S'-f Ki e
luu'l hit Wller. IliiiMiaU ell a.
A simple lislit Hinwera a 1
dred men as one.
ell for a tun-
A.ifiist 0th and 20lh, H-ot. loth and
'tth and ( r tr,l..r bth. the Fremont. Klk
horn and Mies.mri Valley Railroad Co..
"The Northxeetera Line." will run a seriea
id "Harvest Ksnirsioim" to imintaon that
hne in Nebraska, the lllack lMIs and ten
tral Wyoming at one hall reguW rates.
slid if you desire some further iiiiurnia
tion. coiiuiiiiiii'Bte with J. K. ilurhatmn,
(ieneral Passenger A;ent, at Omithfl, N
braska. ho will fully adv.se you.
Very often the dog does the but l.e can
nnil nun i lie runiiii S'-is a wai .
Hate you tried Taoelirt Punch" C sr
A myrtle, even in a dmert, remains
When Baby wa rlct, we &re her CmirtorU,
When dicwa; c Child, C4C cried forCaaturla,
When she hpearne Miss, slic clung to Cantoria,
Whet, che had liiktren, she gare toem Castoria,
A good thing is so seldom true, and a
true thing is eo seldum good.
For two t wu-reril stamp wo will nd
you one of the hamlsouieMt almanac in
the country, ''lloniestead," Omuhu, Neb.
The fund for the family ol the late Philip
H. Welch has reached nearly $10,000.
Ernest Coleridge has nearly completed
the biography ol his grandtather, the poet.
rbo tells to you will tell of you.
jam always give out before the
No man is impatient with his creditors
FOR LAMENESS ANO SWELLINGS.
In the Hip. Duca, r)t C.,ni 'II.
Thrw or tooryHifowMUlin wtui Laaustci
In btp w m b pu of oaf, t,-l4 wrrrl toe.
ton lllot WmSt, wl ctrti by Una or fo
arpUutlta 111. ;cob. oil. WM Hunt
Always There. Puajrr. Mich. , U.T n u
Ht SMd it Jk oc Oil lor Uaunui wlli Utt
rwvlu. luv k&d!d it for iwl ytrt iftTa
In .tod, p WalTKAiia. Critnuu
Swelllnirs. Utu. clou, wu M.fji.im
S.r.4 tlirt y..n wiu .w.l.la,. from lmpnr
bUi- carfl by exumil u. of ftt Jawb Oil Mo
nUnulnriiti. A0LD V0 HltbU..
At Iit!t'w,:si isn Iu-aifiu.
JHE CHIRLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore, MS.
fnlllrl nired i
rr i.iiiic riiia.
They 1ki rellev. Pj
tre from Uyanepou.lD'
rt llfMllou and T,mHrt
EtinB. A wrfsrl mm'
III tho M.inll, r.i,l
IUKCID UVEH. "Ili.i
r-iiiil.to tha II..W.I.
rnee 2k nu.
Small PiM. SjallDose. Small PrirA.
The New Baxter Engine, Rope and
Twine Machinery, and Manufac
turer of Binder Twine, etc.
TliN erurloe la wade with all
tliehne.t llll,ri,vnent lr..,n
I lo IS M. ). aud ha. a re.orl
Ulluriiaer) n u,e bltr .,(
Men in minors. Ki-ery nntn.
I ,rv!,le,l wlih all eeot.oii.lr
an- wlmy api.tlan.--. ki...a,
and ars nurrunte.l u, evert ea.
-peit. hvery d.,.rl,,!(oa
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llSKKnse ila,ine,y. ,! ,
.n,.u mrer nl a very aniirr.
or (o!li.r j,r ,.,
I le at reduiY-il , , Al)
. ui.nr.rii l TOIill,
J'l-ns. m,tl ,h pB,2fr."Jr H" N" iu'".
WI FOR THE OLD RELIABLE I
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U U I.NtillAHAM.W D
Amsterdam, N y'
i.' '". Il baa
u ni 'mi ll it.
Tli, r ini.ii
M-U-'.. 47K. ,.
1 t.?p YWMMtTk I'
i to t bit. AJ
I I rlr T
HAIR'S Pmiii PtV ' - "T""
lou want ,roid Liniment for
Spnins and Bruises. Nof:nnilj
pretend lo keep house without:
ment. l et us name i vftju-dv.
by thousands, who bear willing
mony to it virtues and !u t:on
applied externally. Person of
J 1 1 : ,
octree oi in itrii.eiice anu everii
in life use '1
Perry Davis1 Painij
If any of our reader doubt the g
of this old standard reim-dy, w-f..,,
uiera 10 ooy ono tweniy-uveceijt J
and give it a trial.
should lway hava a hot tin of
Killer wVh them, as accident
liable to occur.
Hi bmixt il lit, 5U, i-i J ,
rr Hie Kick.
lor C hills,
For lla.l Jvr,
FOR THE DEBILITATED
ror (lie Hlura. ror the llile, l or ihe i
ilrlloil, tor Neuralela. I-orli,,J
' i m i n e 1 1 o ii ror I iiuttl.
patlou, lor llyacutery.
Act 0" the Bile.
Act on the L
ie" ii m urine in jiTuvrm mSDV fIUft
tocnr-tJ.efu. lutinall watcii hiikif 1
F. SMITH t CO., Props,
AND SUSPEWSO ? v
Patch no Aug. 16. 1887. .mpkovidJuly30.i
UK. OWfcS S EMCl
t AIU BUSFESfeOP.
t'MU-i u ru.o.
irr m n. riv nd
m or Pin- V.;' (L Lit. ftn;; d.-a. rl
dr. oweV' ELECTRIC INSOLES,..
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OWil E1ECTRI0 BEIT k AFPLUKCE d
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Owen Ll-rrtrio Bll Attachment
worn !ik ri evre'frt. 7t. e -r-m4
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-trit tritu u4 WH pr m4r. It ' will ( I
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1 1 . r- ru4 im rf rti htwfrsl ji-.j-hut tiffb n,
4. IPO ia f'fliO MIM rx"i B'-t H it,
OWIJI ELECTRIC BELT k APPLIANCE Cfl
i I lli
TU8ULAR WELL AND
fjtmuu for tnwefilntf whem
SF.LF CLtANINB. 4K
I iwlaaw. UiJ
LOOHIS & NYIA1L
TIFFIN. OHIO. 5
TU I JirgMt and Iloul i:fulwil Miool li A
ThorouKh 1'rmrUcal wpriuiuv
Bond for College Journal.
Makea a rt.sn wein. K;wr
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Thr Tear, for 12 JJ
Prlc. 3 Yr
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