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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1893)
f It seems hard to realise that the
Igkimt whisper must continue ita
rounds of eaisteooe throughout all
eternity, ye on tha belief that u:h i
the fact ia baaad all mcdara pbystua
tad vary many of tha useful adjuocla ot
modern civi'ratioo. It is now realised
that force, like matter, is indestructible,
tod that where eaatur is we must look
forforoa or cut ijy tn close relation to
Id London tbera are at least CD,0 0
My wifesuffered with indigestion
and dyspepsia for years. Life be
came a burden to her. Physicians
failed to give relief. After reading
one of your books, I purchased a
bottle of August Flower. It worked
like a charm. My wife received im
mediate relief after taking the first
dose. She was completely cured
now weighs 165 pounds, and can eat
anything she desires without any
deleterious results as was formerly
the case. C. H. Deartoop'r Wash
ington House, Washington, Va. 9
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
leu' expenditure, by more promptly
adapting; the world's best product to
the'needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Svrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
In the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficinl properties of a )erfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
jrotcssion, because 11 acts on mo
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak-
" ening them and it is perfectly free from
very objectionable substance.
Syrup of Fiirs is for sale by all drug
fists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
' accept any substitute if offered.
The Greatest Medical Discovery
of the Age.
DONALD KENNEDY, OF ROXSURY, MASS.,
Has discovered in one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common Pirnple.
He has tried it in over eieven hundred
cases, and never failed except in tw cases
(both thunder humor). He has now in his
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value, all within twenty miles of
A benefit is alwavs experienced from
the first bottle, and a'perr'ect cure is war
ranted when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
hooting pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver or
Bowels. This is caused by the ducts being
atopped, and always disappears in a wec
after taking it.
If the stomach Is foul or bilious It will
causa squeamish feelings at first
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you can get, and enough of it.
Dose, one tahlcsponnful in water at bed
time. Read the Label. Send for Book.
flSff Wit1 WORLDI
Th fish niiAKD slicker is wjrranirf wat-
proof, ad will kwp jnndrr In M ""d',,,lt nri
nwr roMMKL bLK KK Is a perfwt riding L and
mlenuresl,l!. Bwnrof Imitations. Don I
tov T mot If ho " I'lin Brand" l not on It. lllnslre-
$io A Day Free I
Enclose In a letter containing
your full name and address, the
outside wrapper of a bottle of
Bmith's Bile Beans (either site).
If your letter is thefint one opened
Inihe first morning mail of any
day mtcept Sunday $5 ' he
tent you at once. If the ad. jd,
ath, Jth or 6th, $1. Ask for iha
SMALL ike. Full list mulled to
all who tend postage for It (acta.).
Addre J. F. Smith & Co.
No. tS5 Greenwich Si., New York.
7rsam " Not a grip;
i 'lJZlt In a barrel of
IWi Bemeiir r Catarrh la toe
Beat. Easiest to tse. and Cneapeat.
Sold lr Imk1i worst uy mall.
v. fc. V. nsHi, Virrou, Jr.
CHAPTF.R VII. Continued.
The letters were not read. They
were too sacred even for the oar of a
friend as true and devoted as Charles
The college life experienced by
Louis was often the subject of con
versation s and Charles was deeply
interested in the studies in which
Louis had engaged, and was
delighted when listening to any
thing pertaining to either the text
books or the college life. He was fas
cinated with the essay Louis had read
at his graduation. Time and time
again Louis had recited it at Charles'
Various questions were discussed and
Charles was constantly seeking infor
mation upon any subject with which
Louis was familiar.
That Charles Manning was keen,
bright, intelligent, and intently apt,
was apparent to all who wore intimate
with him. He possessed a remarkablo
memory, and ho stored his mind with
every event Louis had recounted. Not
satisfied with relying upon his memory
be kept a diary, and at night all the
conversations and Incidents of the day
were recorded. Nothing was over
looked. So the time eamo when Charles
knew as much of tho lives of Louis and
Mary as they did themselves.
"A little more breeze to-day," said
Capt. Bodflsh, ono morning alter the
vessel had been becalmed for nearly a
week. "The air gives signs of a com
ing storm, and when it does come may
tho good Lord keep and preserve us.
Even as the captain spoke a trace of
a dark cloud was dimly "visible away to
tho west. To the captain's experienced
eye the tufts of uncarded wool, so slow
ly moving along in the direction of tho
vessel, so near the blue sky and yet so
eloae to tho green ocean, meant that
the calm had ended and that a storm
The rapidly given orders of the cap
tain were quickly obeyed and the gal
lunt crew made the preparations possi
ble for the good ship to reoeive the
gale and ride through it. Tho winds
came as though they had used the days
of calm to gather force from all the
ocean and all tho sky, and in their
madness they seemed to see on all the
broad expanse of surging waves butone
frail ship to wrestle with, and that one
they wrecked as if it had been made of
paper und manned by little children.
Every mast and every spar, and every
stitch of canvas, and every soul on
board, save live, word swept into the
sea. Tho life boats were torn to pieces
as though made of cloth.
When the storm ceased and the sun
appeared, all that was loftof the Lucky
Star was a hull, dismantled, dismasted,
rudderless, and water soaked. The
captain and the two cierks, Louis and
Charles, had lashed themselves to a
capstan which protruded a few inches
above the shattered deck, and when
the storm was over they were still
lashed there and still living.
Two dock hands had tied themselves
to one of the ponderous anchors which
hung over the snip s siuo. ana tney
too. were saved hve souls in all
human beings on a wreck, and, as far
as they knew, without food or water,
or even hope of rescue from a grave
tl- sea; and, In fact,vwith nothing but
lilo left them. What was that worth?
On being released, after the storm
had somewhat abated, the men coun
seled together as to what was best to
be done. It was evident that the hull
would go to pieces should there come
another storm or should the wind con
tinue blowing for any great length of
time as It was Wowing then.
Even while the conversation whs go
ing on, the ship swayed to and fro as if
making a desperate effort to keep its
place on the water.
Suddenly it broke apart and all that
was loft of the ship went down beneath
the waves, except a portion of its prow,
to which the shipwrecked band clung
as their last hope of rescue.
When the hull parted, boxes, bar
rels, packages of various sorts, and
pieces of the wreck, came to the sur
face, and, as they floated by, the men
boldly risked their lives tosecuro some
of tho debris. Providence helped
them, and before nightfall they had
stored on their frail craft two barrels
of water, a tierce of rice and a cask of
brandy. The prow they wore on was
a compartment by itself, and again,
providentially, tho severed end was
not stove in or damaged, and to all an-
Searances, was water tight and might
oat until a storm should wreck it.
There was no fire nor any way to
provide ono. The rice, soaked In
water, was their food. The water was
used sparingly. The brandy was dealt
out as medicine. For days and nights
the craft floated.
One day they sighted land, aud when
they were close enough tboy saw rocks
upon which their strange craft must
surely drift for they had no means of
controlling It and they would be lost
within sight of land.
Instead, however, of floating directly
upon the rocks, as was expected, there
came a wind from beyond the. cliffs
and surged the craft along the
shore snd away from the rocks,
until rounding a point, tho cliffs
abruptly ended, and then the breeze
from the sea drove the boat ashore
and beached It where the water was
but a few feet deep.
Tha little band was rescued. They
were rescued from the dangers of the
deep, but who among them knew but
there might be greater perils to en
counter on the land than they had es
caped from on the sea. Thanking God
for their deliverance from death by
drowning, they again consulted as to
their future movements. Around them
they saw evidences of a region being
inhabited, but whether by civi.ized
people or savages, by friends or foes,
was a subject of the gravest apprehen
sion. The following morning they set about
on a tour inland.
Before starting on their uncertain
journey they gathered withes, which
they broke from slender trees and
bushes, and twisting them into a
rope made fa6t- their boat to
a trunk of an old tree. They took with
them what was loft ot the cask of
brandy, and a Bupply of wine which
they carried in a basket made of leaves,
and most gleefully they turned their
backs upon the ocean.
Their progress was slow because they
were weak, and their limbs, from long
inaction, refused to do the work ex
pected of them. Before nightfall they
not only became satisfied that they
were in the neighborhood of a habita
tion, but they observed various evi
dences of civilization.
Trees cut smooth and clean, as with
a sharp instrument, were lying on the
trround. A trail was struck during the
afternoon, and this was fresh, and made
bv camels, and that the camels were
beinsr led was evident from the tons
of bushes being oaten off only near the
In the morning, after a night's sleep
on tho ground, the little band resumed
their march. Hardly were they under
way when a human being appeared in
their path, with outstretched arms,
disputed thoir right to advance. Soon
other natives came to their compan
ion's assistance, and a conference was
held by the semi-dusky inhabitants of
the new-found land.
One of their number stopped a few
feet in front of the group and motioned
the castaways to approach.
The meeting was a friendly one,
evinced by the natives falling on the
ground, and bowing their heads in the
After the story of the shipwreck had
been told by signs, the leader, in very
bad, broken English, gave the new
coiners to understand that yonder, some
miles distant, was a large village to
which they would be welcome. The
Americana were at once mounted on
camels, and the caravan moved quite
rapidly towards the designated village,
reaching there in the early afternoon.
Truly a strange and marvelous com
bination of fortunate circumstances.
In the wilds of an unknown conti
nent, this shipwrecked crew find a race
of beings, who, while they are not sav
age, are not civilized, but are superior
in intelligence, in manners and cus
toms to the Indian or African. The
little raiment that clothes them is of
European make, indicating that they
are in to-nmunicatiou witii European
merchants and European civilization.
It is ascertained that some leagues
distant is a river, that a trading point
has been established there, and once
a year a ship from a distant foreign
land comes there and exchanges it's
wares for the goods tho natives have to
Sell. J. umu (1C t uuimroi fituigva
tributary to this trading station, and
while the inhabitants spend their time
chiefly in indolence and idleness, they
all manage to accumulate something
to trade for the merchandize the ship
The Americans embraced the first
opportunity to join a caravan on its way
to this trading port. Reaching there
they find a large village whose inhabi
tants have nothing to do but receive
the articles brought by the caravans
to trade for the ship's goods.
The Americans made themselves
quite useful to the natives whiie wait
ing the arrival of tho ship. They
rilnnawl a-svstem of water supply, bv
which water was brought into the vil
lage from a lake beyond the cliff. The
water for ages had been brought
rude buckets, bnt the inhabitants
joined in with zest to dig the trenches,
remove the pulp from the logs that
were to be used as water pipes, and in
an intelligent manner carried out the
plans which Captain Bodflsh designed.
Louis and Charles were not as in
separable as formerly. While by vo
means unfriendly, they were less in
each other's company. Louis spent
much of his time with the natives, and
with one or more of them would make
long journeys into the edges of the
iungle. The natives took a greater
Iking to him than to either of the
others. He alone was shown where
the diamonds were to be found, and,
under a pledge of secrecy as to the lo
cality, was permitted to search for
them. He secured many valuable ones,
which ho Intended, at the proper time,
to divide with his companions. Charles
interested himself in the herbs and roots
the natives were gathering. Making
constant injuires as to the use and
power and effect of those that were
considered the most valuable.
He watched the natives dive in the
deep water for the sponge, and he be
came familiar with the process of clean
ing and curing them lor the market.
He was ever on the alert to learn some
thing that he might turn to advantage
afterwards. He often helped tho na
tives distil the herbs and prepare the
drugs for packing.
Y He was the first to learn to converse
with the natives, though this knowl
edge was more a matter of signs than
of words. In the great wilderness and
waste, and among those strange peo
ple, as on the Lucky Star, Charles
Manning was an apt soholar, qulok to
grasp the thing that engaged his at
tention, and whatever he learned or
sought to learn, was to aid him in car
rying out the chief object of his life.
But who beside himself knew aught
ot what that objeot and purpose was?
The time waa near at hand when the
expected vessel might heave in sight.
Tho Americans were full of glee over
the promised event
When the rejoiolng was at its height,
and they were congratulating each
other over the prospect of onoe again
Joining their kindred and friends at
their dear old homes, Louis was taken
With each passing hour ha grew
Of all the knowledge of disease and
Its cure possessed by the native the
young man had the benefit. Charles
was by his side constantly, and claimed
the privilege of taking aoie care of bis
friend, and be nursed and watched over
him with all the tenderness of a sister
or a mother.
One more attendant almost forced
herself on the sick youth. She was a
young maiden, a brunette of wonderous
beauty. She claimad to be the great
physician's daughter, and from her
father she had learned the cure of dis
eases peculiar to the climate and the
pet pie, and she knew the uses of the
herbs that grew on the hillside.
She had a complete knowledge of the
effects on the system of the various
poisonous roots which the natives
gathered for the market.
She knew the antidote to each, and
where to find it, and how to administer
it in case of peril.
What interest, if any, more than a
womanly affection for one in distress,
this maiden may have had in Louis was
known only to herself, and possibly to
Louis himself. Be that as it may, the lad
continued to grow worse. The herbs
that were so marvelous in their cures
failed to bring relief.
The ship came in.
Louis was 'bolstered up in his cot,
and through the open door saw the
ship at anchor only a few rods distant.
His heart was now beating strong and
fast. The blood filled his veins almost
to bursting. The thought of seeing
his mother and the other loved one so
dear to his heart, possessed all his
feelings, was the full measure of all his
hopes, and filled to the brim his cup of
For the moment, he forgot he was
sick. Forgot that there might be far
less distance between him and his God
than between him and his betrothed.
The ship had sailed from a port in
Holland and the captain cheerfully
consented to take the Americano on
board, and, if opportunity offered, to
transfer them to a ship bound for an
The ship physician at once went
ashore and visited the sick youth, that
he might minister to his needs, and
help convey him on board the vessel.
He found Louis sinking rapidly and
unconscious. The reaction had set in
and he had not the vitality to resist it.
The physician attempted to rally
him with stimulants but that proved
unsuccessful, and when the last boat
was preparing to make the trip to
the ship the doctor pronounced
Louis Patterson dead. Living when
all hope - was gone and only
sea and sky and the remnant
of a dismasted bark to leave on. Dead
when hope had returned and a ship,
with sails and masts and rudder, and
men to man it, was ready to take him
to his home!
It was then Capt. Bodflsh rose to his
full statue of a noble manhood, and
knowing what he had to contend with,
and looking the doctor, who still had
hold of Henry's hand, square in the eye
"Doctor, as Goi lives, that body
must go on that ship."
The doctor comprehended the full
meaning of that command. It was
made by one used to having his orders
obeyed. The captain turned his head
and gazed devoutly upon the beautiful
face of the lad who seemed to be calmly
sleeping. The physician was in deep
study and evidently a great conflict
was going on in his mind. Charles,
kneeling Dy the side of the cot, had
bowed his head, as thougn overcome
( by anc,. Several natives who had
been Intimate with Louis, stood in the
background, eager witnesses of the sad
The doctor, letting go the dead boy's
hand, and returning Capt. Bodfish's
gaze, at last replied in almost unintel
"Sire, that can never be."
Capt. Bodflsh knew too well what that
meant. He had made too many ocean
voyages and understood too well the
superstition of sailors as regards a dead
body on ship board to maKe any mtner
appeal. Helpless and powerless he was
compelled to submit.
Hastily the arrangements were made
for the burial of poor Louis' body by
the natives. Several of the more in
telligent among them imposed oaths
upon themselves that they would ,;ive
the dead a Christian burial and mark
the spot with a fitting memorial stone.
Then came the speedy preparr.rions
! for the departure of the caiain,
Charles, and the two men. Tears incK
led down the face of the honest, kind
hearted captain as he took a last look
at his young friend, while Charles
could find only sobs to tell the extent
of his sorrow.
TO BE CONTINUED.
The Bell-Ringer's trftst Peal.
A Vienna journal relates the
rather singular circumstance under
which a bell-ringer of one of the city
churches met with his death whilst
engaged in his customary avocations.
Becently the toliing-bell testified
to the fact that a funeral was about
to take place. The knell sounded
with Its wonted solemnity during a
certain time, but just as the proces
sion of mourners was approaching
the sacred edifice, the bell, Instead
ot uttering Its sounds with the decor
ous precision the circumstances ex
acted, emitted a fantastic and irreg
ular peal, entirely out of keeping
with the occasion.
Little by little, the sounds do
creased both In rapidity aud vigor,
and ultimately after a few, so to say,
convulsive vibrations, the bell was
A man was despatched to the bell
ringer to find the cause of this ap
parently eccentric conduct, who, upon
reaching the spot learnt the clue
to the enigma. The bell rope, which
towards its end was knotted into sun
dry loops to facilitate the ringing,
had caught the nnfortuoato man by
the neck, and carried him somo dis
tance from the ground.
His strugglos to free himself had
occasioned the r regular pealing and
spasmodic vibration, and presumably,
waen the bell had elapsed into
silence, the poor rlngor, who had
rung his own death-knell, bad ceased
Whew a man comes to ask you for
your oplulon, be really asks for your
oonnrmaUM oi bis own.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.' Latest U. S. Gov't RepoctA
A naw cmokeleu powder, named
plastomenit, baa been tested with great
suexxa at Bucharest. It proved the
bast of smokeless powders for the email
caliber Mmnluhter nfl?, and especially
with the smooth bare sporting puns.
Te smoke is hardly perceptible, the
noise of explosion alight and there ia ab
solutely dc recoil.
Tbomaa Horn beck, of St. Croix, Ind.,
has on h a farm a litter effctv. n pigs,
four of which have aix legs eacb, and
one has feet like a dog.
Perhaps about as curious a tbiog as
Lr. Knox ever had in the line of cu
riosities, says the Danoury (Conn )
News, is his Afrioan python snake. Eve,
as she lies coiled about a half-bushel of
eggs laid a few days ago. It is an event
that ophiologists wid be interested in.
Tha discovery was made one morning.
For some time Adam aud Eve, two big
African pythons, have been domiciled
in the big snake cage in the doctor's
back office. The bottom of the cagn is
covered by a deep layer of dirt and
gravel. Both these snakes have been in
Dr. Knox's possession a j enr, and have
sometimes been on exhibition.
One evening Dr. Knox passed the
cage several times, going to and from
bis front office. Every time he passed
the cage the python e-,ake hissed at
bun. He paid no attention to the snake,
and was more amused than otherwise at
the inoident Later in the evening be
locked up his office and drove over to
Brewster, where his family is now stop
ping. When the doctor opened his
office the next day the first thing he re
members doing was to examine his
snake collection, fie looked in the cage
nd bb'v whBt he supposed were several
new potatoes lyirg under the python
en alee, Eve. He opened the cnge to re
move them. Going close to the snake,
it hissed at him. This made him
pause. Then he took a second look and
was surprised to see about one hundred
anake eggs under her.
Two of the eggs are on the writer's
desk as samples. They vary in Bize and
are rather heavy. They are soft to the
iouoh, oval in form, and ashy gray color.
The smaller of the eggs is the size and
shape of a duck's. The larger one is no
thicker, but about nix inches long.
They were slightly speckled. It is said
that the shell will become hard.
Perhaps a snaks laying eggs in cap
tivity is not unusual, but the only case
called to the writer's attention was
when a python did n similar thing nt
the Paris zoological garden in 1844.
This serpent laid three dozen eggs. She
brooded on her eggs and hatched young
ones. She deposited her esgs on the
5th of May, and the first young one
nad its appearance on the 2nd of July.
Whether Dr. Knox's collection of
ythons will be augmented or not by
he eggs is a matter to be seen.
Nebraska Stat Teachers' Association.
The teachers of Nebraska will have
the privilege at the next meeting of the
state association, at Liincoln at the holi
.i;ns, of hearing an address from Dr.
0. Stanley Hall, of Clark University,
D . Hall is recognized, both in Amer
:: . and in Europe, as one of the sound
.oi, und most advanced educational
leaders of the times, and Nebraska
teachers are fortunate in this opportu
nely to hear him. He waa among the
most sought after of the speakers at the
Educational Congress just closed in
Chicago. Dr. Hall recently traveled
extensively in Europe, studying edu
cational conditions and methods there.
The teachers should be present two
thousand strong to hear him.
There are few of the teachers who
uannot, if they wish, attend this meet
ing, ihe expense is not great, and a
little planning, if necessary, will bring
it about. $1.00 for membership fee.
$2.50 for hotel bill, (not more than 85.00
it the best hotel in tbe oity is patron
ized), with railway fare, (probably one
and one-third fare for the round trip),
will cover all necessary expenses.
Tbe thing is to decide now that you
will go, and arrange accordingly.
J ait the House She Wanted.
A story Is told of a New York woman
who beoame afflioted with the mania for
ohange and finally succeeded in persuad
ing her husband to sell their house and
to try a new neighborhood. He reluc
tantly placed it in the hands of a real
estate agent, and one morning shortly
afterward bis wife oame into his room
in a state of great exoitement with
newspaper in her hand. "I have found
the very thins that will suit us!" she
exolaimed. "Do go at ones and
about it before someone else gets ahead
of us!" The poor man, thus adjured,
hurried through his bath and dressing,
swallowed a few moutbfula of breakfast
and aaririd tn a breathless state at a
hause agency mentioned only to find
that the attractive advertisement re
ferred to bis own house. San Fran:
Over L000.000 ofkargaroo skin are
annually used ia tha United Blaise tor
A bewitched apple, with a blootWatl
drop inside, grows on several trssa ia
Norwich. Coon. It is called the "Mike
apple." after a farmer named Mioah,
who, over two hundred years BffO, was
supposed to have killed a peddler aa4
buried the body under on of his apple
In some of the hotels of Lnekaow aa4
Cawnpore, much frequented by
travelers, there are signs which
thus: "Please DoNotbtrike tkBss
Bom I ah Chare OSMale,
The origin of the title of eartliaal
goes back to the early ages of the
church. Certain bishops of dioceses
near Rome, the priests of the principal
churches, the chief deacons of tha tour
teen districts in which Bona was di
vided, formed the pope's eouneil and as
sisted in the great functions and cet
emonies of the Christian ritual. Than
are still fourteen cardinal deacons, bat
the number of the other orders ot tha)
"sacred college" has varied at different
periods till it was aetUed by Sect us V.1
at seventy tor the whole ooUage, "as
Moses chose seventy elders ot the peo-
Vain af Work Baqalrlajj Little TkMffct
The men who throw their whole heai
and life into their ordinary ootmpatioM
art apt to have a poorer reearve a
vividness and insight for their humai
relations than thaee who feed tbelf
souls on life's various visions while the;
occupy their fingers with a useful and
fruitful but unsxaoting toil. And even,
it the work they do be hardly ot a kind
tn which they can take pride, may not
that be all the batter tor them? After,
all, we are in many respects only parte
ot a great whole, and to feel that we are
only parts of a great whole ia very good'
as promoting humility, and because if
does not stimulate our vanity and esoite
ourself approval. -London Spectator.
CONDUCTO R E. D. L00MI8. Detroit,1
Mich., says: "The effect of Hall's Catarrh
Cure is wonderful." Write him about it.
Sold by Druggists, 75c. I
He had a great laugh a high.
tenor and when he had listened to or,
told a story whioh particularly pleased!
him he would walk up and down thai
room, with one hand on tbe small ot his
baok and the other rubbing his hair in!
all directions, and make things ring with
Lincoln has great fame as a story
teller, and yet the truth isn't halt told
First and last, bs told thousaads sad!
thousands ot stories. He wa a wall-!
spring of anecdote. Yet, under aU hie;
humor and all his laughter he waa
tender, sensitive, romantic, ofteatimeSj
sad. He appeared bard and praatieal,(
and yet no man ever lived who needed;
and craved sympathy more than Lin
coln. He was strongly social ia hie na
ture and liked people rather than places.!
Like all men of the highest oourogoJ
fearing nobody, be hated nonet He!
would oppose a man to tbe death, bus
would never hate him. Senater
Voorhees in Kansas Oity Times.
It yon are troubled with malaria take!
Beecliam's Pills. A positive Specino, noth-l
ing nice it. ia cents a dox.
Mistress How is it cne never hears si
soubd in the kitchen when your etreet-t
heart in with you of an evening Ser
vant flirl Pleaae. ma'am, th twvi fmt'
I 1 U . . . At- .i
1UW IB W IMUiUl "b, ivr we) pi
he does nothing but eat.
The first iron steamship was built ill
Great Britain in 1843.
We publish are not purchased, dot written sal
In our office, nor irom oar employes. They anj
tacts, proving that j
"For over twenty yearej
I hare laSfered with
and dripepaia. Manyj
times I could set tarn la
bed. Hood's Baneaarilla
has done me a vast'
amount otteod. I em 71.
yean old and enjoy food health, which I attri-
but to Hood's Sarsaperllle," Mat. E. If. BtJBT,
W. Kendall, N. Y. Be sura to get Hootv
Hood's PUla cure sick headache. Ms,
always toady far aee. WtU mast
the test serinmed Sees t I
aatmitea sillhaal tarts. It Mtfc
hen fer tsaaaslas easea ssaa
dlalnieetinf stake, ale sets. ata
tee bottles. seJals, Was. ate.
a. M. B. He. S4S-8S
Tram wmrrotei tojj
I if The tli unfit eaimt tiye ,
1 tilll Ualtke after Lye, M Mas See
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