Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1891)
Whs & Colds.
. . 1
'.' . ! I' . J-tt.,, .
" " J I III lill II t '''i.!'jTI-l 1 .
" 1 "I1 I"-, j.. k.t .
i . ! lllili li-l , ..
'i ' .).' IVl.-. Hi . ..1
i 4,-ii 'i . . i t. i . . i I .
.... , ,,,,, . .
r, ,;n. lt-x.,wnu-3-
I' 18 tUcf
: in Am
in twit 1
i4, Wltll j
. (lark I
long d a
'. . .., nv tn anv-
L alia l
is the Ust
' ,'..:).. find it the
l'irco,"n,t"ml it to cvcr"
- Ihe" i4'..M'
j - -
0rtscril't:-:!s and l-repara-
u,'c n:v i.'n and hhelves.
Is1 . , ' .i
relict pt ,t,v kui
iLrfierman S.vrup. It gave
tiutc reiu-f and a penna
r c CkCENt Slc Manufacturer,
t -:l t!i.-
!:! a fri- it ,.
ii vs ii i,s I'm,, ;
ii'c) en. :rt- ir .,
Tl niUlll I iihlU-.
un!ei;i. ii, t,, ,
fHUItiioiiubj.-.t ulM i,
fathi-r s:iy, in ;4 i,,,k v
naHKot tog.,. Mi.tnM ii s,v, v.,.
fitli'.T pay the iv.,,y ,r ,
elK'; !; Hun t j4;,y i,,n;.r
mitfl.t just its well t;i;k (.f lUm-.
l:i:l- !.?n, ;ts
l liMn!, lie saw
t '.! mi lie luillii ljt.lv
J l"i n.ir'l wall ail Lis
'' a M
I I !. ' M
ratsiiiy .Jim m t un-s ,,
strike k.t-;.s .,n M. ttiU i,;iV(. l( ,!v
M.-cl i;i," .hi
. -' '-y I..t.i..u-la..d thni
tl,r. me:. Wmling
"U',s' "-fNiritr. He wus almost afraid
h move le,t they SJ..MIM hear l,an, butt
-'alraJt.,.,tay vU.ere lie was.s,,
;- ,, ,i snltlyMjitlie W bank and lav
I-'! dotti) iinil, r the blisbei
'Ji'en.en were talking, but in such a
ov tne U,at ,e timid not hear what
--'.mii-,' What cuiild they be
I hey seeiiied to t- lifting Uj,
'Z heavy and t.i 1 n!:t,-i.r it
l1"" Hie rails, but this was alll ml,l
se. Jiie L iw. i. ..i
ii ,illlliai,l,lll 111, irniM.. . i t
!tu h1Vi,,, ,u,i , . pvanieuinm io go tor the doctor that
I 'i'inii e.ijes3 uaiil
y ht. would sunn be alun, and he shivered
k;,1 , "no Hi- uionL'lit that tH-rhans it. is a
. i. .1. bjiit. of rrrmnl ro-
1 . ...r, miI 1,11-..
I. ... ,o (.iimii. thjrurt zrnlll
y Child Jesus
bL-itint H!il(i I j lh 8iur of li
Holjl'l, .1 J. ,ii fr,ra
L. Hill, rhll'llh!M. r-nnfjlTnnl,
1 ijVn.iii .'in i S-Iwt be)tiH fi,r
PAY. SUrniMBK 14, 1891.
j find iti ti.
towio-ri n ! in
i wlHijr nil t
- . '."fui KDtl Bromi
- - - JiEHFUMIU.
lUall.S I y tl,,.y
, it tiiey would only jjh before the I
And, a.H if answer to I
'.ittU we hat
1 t-tti rshaui lirou'lit , s
Hie table so l,eav,!v tl
"It is hard to think ! our .n
tie 1'l.ice Umu' takes, "from ii-
.Mr. I et tersh.iui, nilh :t sili. ''lint 1
Hii;i.se. it niu,t '(,: to that, f,.r 1
tloti't know where the i,-,oney i-:n, U
' It can't le raised and there's an on 1
of it," sa.d Mr. l'etershaui. lo-Uin up
diid walking b.u k and forth acros-s the
roolu. "We 1. :ii. t just enn and bear it
ami there 11 lie worse than this to beai I """"-'l np fourage, and, scrambling
it our side (hwii't win. "There's not a I ''own the bank, crept along to Bee what
cent coniiiiK m tins iioii!!i. I'm sure I j jt m the men had left,
don't hold with them who tr to wreck 1 It "as not the body of a man lying
the trains. 'J hey'ie 110 ricjit todothat; ! ""-re, but some railroad ties which had
but it comes pretty t'niyli to a man to
see Lis family needing clothes and food
to the in rt tt,o. .1.... .a m
t-r t ne. to let hi:;. ..fr. Tim 1. ..!. I.n,.c
nd trudged .dose l,y , M u.ey taw j, fun uptl)e
sih,,, auu ring the ljell the train moves
olf a-iid ehwrs and the waving of hats
J' was a happy boj when an hour
later he .,.,,h ii,t the house and.
stumbling up the stairs and into his
father's room, threw a smad but heavy
package hh,ii the bed.
"Father! father! wake up!" he cried
excitedly. "I've earned the money for
Mr. Morrison and now we can keep the
house. Do nake up!"
It did not take long to get a light and
when the money w as counted there was
as Joe hail said enough for the interest,
and more too.
Joe was a proud boy when he saw
his father, the next morning, start out
te Mr. Morrison's with the H)0 in his
pocket. Joe ofteu gies out in his yard
to iet Topknot and then he thinks
how glad he is that Widow Jenkins
tliey did linally start off up
(ireaseU It Once.
oil the' ,""iwhk uin me uauie-
j fields around Marietta, ;a., and was
live miles from the town when a cracker
came along with an ox and cart and of
fered me a lift. After riding some dis-
1 -X press comes!
MIC III s,.l, ,.r ,, ..I' . ...1 .
lie (lured not luv r..,., J, in d of B"". d 1 d
they shi.iil l return, but at last sum-
tance I realized that both wheels were
CURE FITS !
, W w w m m mm '
him (an I do 4 SIMM Wnrrj U)J-p UM
ftMMUM trra rwtorn ifua, I mo
MX lfelfmWLh4MMM of Kilt IlPL
pnlm tfrk KMH ft life long ridr. I
(HrflWKifl farm U wont OftM. Hmumm
ftjutiwiin 4 mMita ff ivA inm rwrin ft
4feWftftwiW trfttiMi n1 ft Vnm VAXioi
MT, U. t , H4 l'rl N. Y.
I FrVFR CURE0 T0 ,TT CU"ED
J III LU W t want the rume tnd 4
( ilrraol rrrry uflcrrrmth
TWMf v S Aildr
milium r ur.us.TM.1 i,iifki,i 1
FAT FOLKS REDUCED
'Mri.lUf Mt.l. Onwmt. Ha. wrl,M
SI I CHrwntfM hmKII liMifLrl.. ftow It ta )A.
JWlitk Mi V 1. kr'TlMw.ir.( l,!to. 111!
1m1b MMHlr for t
enia rnr ler lb dWtl
UUl MtHM pCU1
liie lirvMt ttock of Artlfl-
rjfci fcv m thr VS eit. An ft
k(ittim nt ol ryr -nt to ftny
(!Jrr ftioinft prrhiT
to ferirct one or autre mnd re
turn th hMiunrr tUut urin4
fHfir. IM Stl at ( hiraan 111
"h.11 A. C AMriKI.lt. '
L'TOfTiini iu,mn to the Chlrc
kucrrt and when vititinv lh at
,k. flftre, iM
oTTfin t ivrruu
rio. list ruit
SWEET. WALUCH 4 CO
T. rw-t Mwnlrfl liaa of
t'rrx ltfarm ummIs In tlx
hortr, m1. IneliHlinc Um aatn-
F .il, Jrnucw. Mlllr ptwitU-
Um t,d Jorv-f Kuil Uodrwt.
1 hoii ttMip lor fn liiaamu
I V M KM. L. W. PIKS,
IU ITI Or Morphine Habit
Ceoi-LIKH, Ordinal llcorr
. Tta 1 . ,.i . . . .1
i klr."- ltlt vnt If aj wL
tal""") of orldiwl ln.timmll
wiott.Br f,,r ItMportion tmjr
CSlT BlpTM HalMlotT.
t(v " ""W'(ll Klprart HalMlotT. "
fi, lit, 1. 0. braw.t tl (lumtrli
t ... . -
Jill BrT MCOlCINt
and not a cent iii the house. It's not
much notnler that some of them get
de-perate and go too far," and then Joe
heard his father tramp heavily up the
stairs, his thick boots making a great
clatter. Presently his mother 1,1,-w out
the light and with a weary sigh she al
so went up to lied and Joe was left
alone with his thoughts.
Six weeks ago his father, a breakman
on the 't ntral railroad, had come home
one day with his dinner basket tin
ojeiici to tell his w ile that a strike had
Ixi'ii ordered and that he would not go
back to rk until the "Central" came
Week after week had gone by anil
still the i-itrikcrs were not gaining
ground and some of them wero Vgln-
ning to be desjK rate. J he 1 entral had
found men to lill the vacancies and tlx
Pliikertoii men were mi band to pre-
velit tliejr M ing inieriereo wmi. "lie
day Joe and two or three ot er boys
had walked up Hie track all the wi.y to
the fit v to see the tiny I'OX liKe nouses
ut up at intervals along the track as a
shelter for those who gaurded that set:
tlon of the road.
At tind every thing aeemed bright
and the strikers felt eoiiideul of suc
cess, Dili OI laie, Mini tie-,, iii'iire, K"o
and no more coining "i, tliey did not
feel as hoi-'ful and even 10 year old Joe
felt tiipressed by the general g 00m.
lint tonight a worse trouble weighs up
on him. He could understand enough
of his lathers conversation to know
that unless $1'M dollars could be raised
at once their pretty house and garden
would be taken from them. He won
dered if they would taki Topknot too,
his pretty little black rooster
jiimed upon the fence in front of
window every morning anil
. . . . it... .:..., ,;.
uj, at jiim in" 1 'H'"'
iliout'lit of this he. could
and as he
for the great lump 111 ins uiroai
i,e rubln-d his eyes hard with a
. ., 1 t I Ir...l .lull'lrs'
corner oi ine sueei. ,1 ,1.
What a pile that would be! If he
could only think of some way to earn
it - but tbeie seemed no chance to earn
even a single dollar, Id alone a hun
dred of them and poor little Joe lay
there pur.liiiR his brain over the mat
ter until he dropped as eep.
'Kat-a-tattat," Hat-a-tat-tat," and
jJe woke suddenly out of a sound
sleep to hear some one rapping loudly
at the outside door. A moment later
his father opened the upper window
and called out loudly, "Who's there?
and then Joe heard old Mrs. Jenkins
their nearest neighbot, say: Mini
in 1 came ovci iuwt ,1
g rowing won
you or Joe Would RO io.
-Dont you worry yourself, Mrs. Jen
kins" was Mr. I'ete.sham reply. "My
rheumatism is that bad this damp
weather that 1 don't dare go out myself,
but it won't hurt a boy like Joe He
ran run down in no time and rid. hack
with the doctor." Mr Jenkins mur
mured her thanks and hurred olT while
loe in response to his fathers call,
tumbled ant of bed and into his clothes
With all haste. It was about three
ni,es to the villaRebythe road.hu by
going down the railroad it was only a
m ie over two miles. Joe was a bra e
but the prospect of a two nil e
2L down thtriu k in tbe pitchy dark-
. . ..... look at all enchanting to a
BleM i.iin,, that he starleti
out some Kiui"""B -
out. lie went down through ho
lout lh ""'" Kat' '"' .
down tl'O steep inm,
found himsi lf u,;ou ' ,
Which bestarteUl.iaon- -
"'KrSuffi 8,i" ft"0Ut!lim
ISmiXmZ loomed up grim and
-ii t'U'-iieil ujiright in a cattle guard
Willi J.irgti sloiiei wa Igc.l secureing
them. 1 hen he knew these, men had
planned to wreck the express.
lie tried desiierately wi h h s puny
strength to move the timbers, but they
were Ii' ulso hrmly that he could not
stir U;.ifh in the least, and he gave up
in despair. He looked around him
fearfully, for the men might come back
again for aught he knew, but he could
not bear to leave the express to its fate
and tried to think of some way by
which he could give warning.
II he only had a lantern to sw ing
bark and forth across the track but,
of course that was impossible, and he
tried to think of some other signal. As
in his perplexity he, thrust his hands
deep down in his pockets, at the bot
tom of one of them he felt some matches
which weie left from a bonfire, and all
in a minute he decided to build a lire
in the middle of the track, up by the.
curve, where the engineer would see it
and stop the train in time. J in t he soon
found this was not easy to do. 'There
was great ditliculty in finding any ma
terials, but after groping about for
awhile in the darkness he managed to
get a few little sticks together and
lightening a piece of paper which he
had his pocket lie tri d to start his lire.
l!ut to his dismay the sticks were so
dampened they would not burn, and
after using all his matches but two,
in vain attempts he gave it up,
He put his ear down to the rails and
listened intently. Yes, the train was
coming, but it was some distance oil'
yet. O, if he could only liud something
dry enough to bum! Now on the damp
night air comes the low rumble of the
approaching cars. In another moment
they w ill be in sight, and, on the im
pulse of the moment he snatched off
his jacket and hastily striking a match
applied it to the lininrr.
It burned feebly a second and went
out, and then, morn carefully, he lighted
the last one and the coal began to blaze:
and not a moment too soon either, for
he could seethe h.-adlight as the ex
press r-.ime thundering along.
Springing upon the track he waved
his blazing signal frantically back and
forth to attract the engineer's attention.
There he stood right in the path of the
huge monster as it rushed fiercely to
ward him with its great fiery eyes glow
ing fiercely through the darkness, and
his little arms keep on steadily swing
ing his jacket, in his excitement never
feeling the (lames as they creep over his
Hut he has been seen and brakes w ere
applied and the wheels reserved and
the engine brought to a standstill just
as it was almost upon him, and then
the little fellow sank down, overcome
by the excitement, and there, a moment
latter, they fund him curled up ina
heap on the ground. Carefully the lire
man lifted him in his strong arms,
h,u onvitieer and one or two
others ran forward and discovered the
,,!,( ruction. The passengers, aroused
jy the commotion, began to make their
and soon Joe w assurrouned
by a crow d and found he. had become a
her". , , , . ...
The big fireman still holds him 111 his
arms as Joe answered the questions
which were showered upon him, while
a physician who was among the pas
sengers bound up the poor little burnt
joe's hearers shuddered as they
thought of their narrow escape, and
when they found it was his jacket that
furnished the signal somo man pulled
off his hat and dropping a bill into it
"""To pay for Joe's coat," and passed it
around to the others. Pocketbooks
were taken out and bills and silver
rained into the hat until it almost
tojk 'Joe's breath as he realized that it
was all for him.
Soon the train Is ready to go on and
they all got -board and Joe is taken on
him why he didn't lubricate.
"What fur :1" he asked.
"To make the cart draw more easily."
"Sho! This yere ox doan' mind, lie
'un doan' know."
"But it woulp stop the squeaking."
"Y'es, I reckon, but, the squeakiu'
"It would save your wheels," 1 finally
"She! This old- cawt ain't wuth
"J)in't you ever grease it?" I per
sisted "Once. A Yankee rode to town with
me and bought me the stuff."
"How did it work?"
"Mighty slick, but we dun spread it
on hoe cake, and ate it all up iu a
week."--X. Y, Sun.
The Age of Authorship.
Our friends across the water are dis
cussing the : question as to the age at
which a literary man is at his best.
Some insist that the best literary work
is done before the writer is 30, or at
le;ist before he is 40. liyron is in
stanced, who wrote "( hilde Harold" at
21; Pope, who wrote "'The Uape of the
Lock' at the same age; Keats, who
wrote "Kiulymion" at ti, and Shelley,
who wrote "The Cenci" at 2i. J!ut
those who hold that the acme of liter
ary powers comes with riper years show
that Milton was 00 when he wrote
"Paradise Lost," that Goethe was TO
when he produced "Faust" that Darwin
was t',2 wlienjie startled the world with
the "Descent of Man;" that Swift was
W when he wrote "Gulliver's Travels,"
and that Stearne w as over 50 when he
wrote "Tristram Shandy." It might
be added thet although Tennyson was
a young man when he produced "The
Idyls of the King," he wits also an octo
genarian when he wrote his sequel to
' Locksley Hall," and fully one when he
produced his last exquisite poem,
'Crossing the liar." Dickens was quite
a young man when he wrote "Pick,"
wick," but his literary powers were un
impaired at his death at 58. Thackeray
was 14 at tho publication of "Xev
coiners," and Scott was about the same
age when he wrote his first novel,
It is equally difficult to fix any rule
of age in considering the literary pow
ers of American writers. Bryant was
scarcely more than a youth when he
produced his "Thanatopsis," yet he did
some exceedingly creditable work late
in life. Longfellow published his
"Voices of the night" at 35, his "Span
ish Student" at !, "Kvangeline" at 40,
"Hiawatha at 48 and "Tales of a Way
side Inn" at 50. Hawthorn published
"Moses from an Old Manse" at 42, his
fust important publication, "The Scar
let Letter" appeared when he was 40,
"The House of the Seven Uabl 8" at 47
and "The Marble Faun" at 5. Mr.
Aldrich is 53, Mr. Howell's 55, and each
;it the height of his literary power,
while Dr. Holmes is stilt active with
his pen at 81, and Mr. Whittier at the
same age gives us occasional poems
from his pen. The only conclusion to
he reached, then, is there is no standard
of age in gauging literary activity, and
it is not altogether impossible that
some new literary light who has even
passed middle life may yet burst upon
us. It is noticeable, however, that
those who have achieved the best suc
cess m the field of letters began their
work in youth, although tho best pro
duct of their pens may not have ap
peared until alter middle life. Bostou
George Moore, the English disciple
of Zola, one had a play at the Odeon,
in Paris, and at the same time an adap
tation of "Othello" was being rehearsed
at the theatre. He called one morning
and asked to see the manager. "What
name-shall 1 give, monsieur?" do
manded the concierge. "Tell M. Porell
that the English author whose play he
has accepted desires to see him." The
concierge went toward the manager"!
room. "There is a gentleman in the
hall who tells me he is the English au
thor whose play has just been accepted,"
he said to the official. "Quite right,"
answered the lattery "send him in. Mon
sieur Shakespeare, po diubt." Sus
Francisco Argonaut, i
THE MOST PLEASANT CATHARTIC LIVER PILLS EVER MADE.
rr Nrrronaand Mrk Hraiiirlir, Mrrr Complaint, !-pal a, PMrMfW
Ion, H earlbaru. Mad Title In the Mouth. Sour Momarti, Km J Urratfc. Mast
Beaa, Mrculaln the Kuwrla, K tare brnnie (onatipatloa. aall, Hmmw
Kaaf to Take. Don't l.rtpe or rauac naaara. lurf are aaaolaielf
male an aever tail la tingle instance. ecaia, BVe Boiura tor
nlv y K.-Itt HUT A tXM tUci.
t. k. BlHBKft. Praaiaant
a aafeat f.nr nwU. litum aot ianua ataaft
VUible at a eat riirtmnae. Taouaaode at aall
menial, hta,,! t e.roalara aad. priaaa. Saav
Barb win). Aiidrai
Smirwire Pence uo..
7M OFKH4 avVH UUII.UI u, vnmaaw.
BT1FBT. Secretary wm. uolumwh. .
PISO'8 REMEDY FOR CATARRH. Bent. Kwi.
eat to DM. Cheapest. Relief i immediate. A
cure U certain. For Cold in the Head it ha no eg nab
It ta an Uinpneni, 01 wnicn a ama.ii panic, c is appueo
to thsiostrils. Price 50c. Sold iy druggirta or tent by
nail. Address K T. HasBLTf w- . Pa.
Nervous Passenger (to mother of
howling imp in parlor car) "Madam,
Is there anything any of us can do to
to pacify your little boy?"
Fond Mother (of spoiled child) "Oh,
thank yeu, yes; your are very kind
Vou see, the dear little fellow wants to
throw his lunch at the passengers, and
I was afraid they wouldn't like it. Just
stand where you are, please. Now
stop crying, my pet. This kind gentle
man wants you to play with him."
New York Weekly.
I'i:on.ni.Y tho rai-cdt stamp in cx
ifctence has just been sold iu London
for i'250. It is an American 5 cent
stamp issued at Battleboro, Vt , in 1840.
T! pv ix,i,lticil Iiit fret unci 1 nit tired litr lead.
A1.1 i-'isicmi Iii r l,uck till 'twas wiibrliutf ami
l'ru-o t i,:es, elixirs, paoi-killerK nnd khIviw,
l" iiiiirh er iid.i.ttde lar U it waa notlutij,' nut
The M,r woman Ihonal t she surely iniiKt oip,
lill 'Knwir tet'r-Kiriiiii null hmtm1 Kitty
No won. -r i,H pniiw-sm. loudly lln-y mi eak,
:he trrrw hiX e al out e and was well in a eek.
Tl'e torturing paina and diBlieBMiig
nervouMienB which accojipany, altim-B,
certain forms of femalo weiikncHP, yisld
like niHgio to Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription. Jt, is purely vegetable, per
fectly harm'ess. Hnd adapted to thedeli
cate organ iz.ilioii of woman. It 'illiiys
and eubdues the nervous symptoms and
relieves the pain tic ;ompanyin? f uuotian
al and organic troubles. Guarantee
printed on bottle-wrapper, and failntu.
ly canied uut for many 5 ears.
Her Notion -rtf a Hot Ilt1i.
, A motherly locking old female, with
gray lin.ii', solid ankles, a scarcity of teeth,
mid a basket in her hand, recently paid a
shilling for a hot bath at a Brighton es
tablishment. She rcni'iined in two and a
half hours, and as she paid no attention
whalever to the paihelic appeals of the
attendant that person nt last put her head
in at the door. She found her customer
washing a mangy-looking poodle in the
bath, the dog having evidently been
smuggled in in the basket, while two eggs
were cooking in a bowl under the liot
witter lap, some tea was being brewed,
and a plate, knife and fork, some bread,
cheese, and other victuals were laid out
on the window sill. The attendant tried
to explain that the place was not a restaur
ant or dog-purifying establishment, but
her ears were suddenly boxed, and the
customer only departed upon being threat
ened with the police.
The Fine Art of Vl.itlnr.
If you would tie a welcome guest, first
and foremost, come when you have said
you will, though the heavens fall. Do not
disarrange plans you know not of by a re
Rirangement of your original purpose, be
it never so necessary;' wither decline the
anticipated pleasure altogether, if il must
be. And, being there, be always ready
for all the household habits or special
pleasures. Show real enjoyment if you
cau, if not, a feigned pleasure, in each and
every one of, these habits and amuse
ments, and ask tor uo tavori In eating or
occupation. Do not be always about. Do
not talk about your last visit, though it
was to the Queen; and when you go away
write to your hostess announcing your
safety, and thanking her for her courtesy.
Uo these tilings, my mends, and j-ou
thall be welcome under all roofs, and
shall scarcely find time to answer jour
manifold invitations. '
Firing; an Engine.
The work of firing an engine comes very
ear being skilled labor, especially on a
lightning rim. Then one has to be feed
ing coal almost constantly from the start.
And the coal must not oe mrown into uie
orcbox carelessly, but it must be placed
where it will do the most good. The
rtcain must be kept up to the figure, and
qo great variations from the standard are
allowed. A tin-man has so much to do
with an engine off and on, that if he is 111
telligcnt it is not long before he is able to
handle a locomotive all right. But that is
not saying he gets one. 1 have been firing
for six years and my engine Is not yet in
light, although three years ago I ran an
engine several trips.
Core for Roaraeneaa.
Hot lemonade, taken lust before retir
ing, is a well known remedy for a cold in
Its nrsi Hagcs. rvery uouy is not iaiiiiiiar,
however, with the lemon cure for an acute
attack of hoarseness. For this purpose
first roast a lemon in the oven, turning it
now and then that all sides may he equally
cooked. It should not crack or break, but
be soft all through. Wile the lemon is
still very hot, cut a piece from the top. fill
with as much sugar as it will hold and cat
on going to bed.
Hia Wife Wa Managing Editor.
Down from a secluded mountain village
comes this story of one of the ornaments of
the Athenian pulpit. The Kev. Mr.
is enjoying his vacation with his family in
one of Hie most quirt and charming vil-Ir-cs
in New Hampshire. The other day
hcjwas out on an till day fishing excursion
with his young sons and a visiting layman
from town. During his absence his wife
received a large parcel of new papers and
magazines from town, and, according to
her hai.il. began marking as she skimmed
I he arii Vs she thought would be moat
helpful to her husband. lie returned at
night successful. Jlcand his friend had
lanjkt plenty of fish and were in as high
spirhs as the boys who went with them.
(lvr supper they sat down to look ovei
the mail, and the visiting brother saw tbe
plentiful pioneer pencil-marks of the min
"How's this?" he asked, jokingly.
"Aren't you allowed to read anything ex
cept the thingc Mrs. M picks out for
No," answered Mr. M . "Not
thing. My wife is the managing editor of
my pulpit, and she is getting ready for the
"And while you go fishing "
"She stays in and looks after my inter
ests and keeps her watchful eye on the
Vlevil." said Mr. M . uuicldv
For Throat lisea.'C, Coughs,
('oltls, etc., eifeclivA relief is found in
the iweof "Hrou!, Bronchial Troches "
Sold only in boxes. 25 cte.
AFTni: a timo sheep may be useful
ttnly for mutton. AVool, the chemisU
ay, cau lie made more cheaply from
wood fibro than it can be grown oa
A heavy burden
all the ills and ailments that only
female flesh is heir to. It rests with
you whether you carry it or lay it
down. You can cure tho disorders
and derangements that prey upon
your sex, with Dr. Pierce's Favor
ite Prescription. It's a legitimate
medicine, carefully compounded by
an experienced physician, and
adapted to woman's delicate organ
ization. For all organic displacements and
weaknesses, accompanied by weak
back, bearing-down sensations, and
for all uterine diseases, it's a posi
tive specific. It's guaranteed to
give catisfaction, in every case.
If it doesn't, you've only to ask
for your money and it's cheerfully
refunded. If it does, you'll want
to ask for nothing more. It's
the cheapest medicine you can use,
because you only pay for rA good
you get. It improves digestion,
enriches the blood, invigorates
the system, and produces refresh
X. N.U.York Neb.
Free Trade Prices
0 Machines! on" $
We are now eellitur
Western Imeroved S11
Sewing Machine ama aa
cut complete with all at
tachment and wan-aatad
for c Tears for oniv AiA.
Send for circular and ate full detcoipUao of wis
and other styles to N. A. Scullin A Co- 761 W.
Uke St., Chicago, 111.
Died In Millions of Homei &o Years the SUntUrd
Powered by Open ONI