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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1897)
Those Who Hoed th First Symp
toms of Nervous Derangement.
6pcUt Irom Wri Pinkham.
A dull, aching pain at the lower part
of the back and a sensation cf little
rills of heat, or chills running ujn n
the spine, are symptoms of general
If these symptoms are not accompa
nied by leuoor'
rhoea, they are
It is worse
toms. Any wo
man of com
mon sense will
take steps to
She will realize that
her generative system
is in need of help, and
that a good restorative medicine is
a positive necessity. It must be a medi
cine with upecific virtues. As a friend,
a woman friend, let me advise the use
of Lydia E I'iukham's Vegetable
If your case has progressed so that a
troublesome discharge is already es
tablished, do not delay, take the Veg
etable Compound at once, so as to tone
up your whole nervous system ; you
can get it at any reliable drug store.
You ought also to use a locu.1 applica
tion, or else the corrosive discharge
will set up an inflammation and hard
ening of the parts. Mrs, I'iukham's
Sanative Wash is put up in packets at
25 cents each. To relieve this painful
condition this Sanative Wash is worth
its weight in gold.
Miw.Gkohok W. SiiEi'Ann.Watervliet,
N. Y., says : " I am glad to state that
I am cured from the worst form of fe
male weakness. I was troubled very
much with lcncorrhi;a, bearing-down
pains and backache. Kef ore using
Mrs. Pinkham's Remedies it seemed
that I had no strength at all. I was,
in pain all over. I began to feel better
after taking the. first dose of Vegetable
CorniHund. I have used five bottles,
and I feel l:lce a new woman. I know
if other buffering women would only
try it, it would help them."
1' III - en: . : led, d.nnp, ill-f i.lelln
loMur W I . re h piece of wort! I
.aper ,i o M hate to touch it eve
v. ilh a piir ot ! y
an east-windy afternoon
three years later. Mary Nugent emertfed
from the School of Art, her well-worn
portfolio under ber arm. thinking how
many siieoesHive generations of hoys and
girls she hud drilled through "freehand,
"perspective." and even "life." with an
unvarying' average of failure and very
moderate success, and how little talent or
originality had come to the front, though
all might he the better for knowing how
to use eyes and fingers.
One after another of the hnppy old so
T I r iinther
was dead, the vicnr had received promo
tion, and she onlv remained of the former
intimates, excepting Miss Ileadworth,
who was no longer a companion, lint
whom affection forbade her to desert in
feeble old age. Had her thoughts of the
old times conjured up a figure belonging
to them? There was the well-brushed
hat, the natty silk umiirena, w.-
tit of garments, the precise turnout, nay.
.the curly lion-shaven poodle, wltn an um
fringes, leaping on her in recognm.
there was that slightly l'rench flourish of
the hat, before-with a hounding heart
she met the hand in an English grasp.
"I thought I should meet you here.
"When did you come?"
"Half nn hour ago. I came down with
left mv things at the
pride and pleasure the photographs of
"Alice's dear little boy." She had a whole
series of them, from the long-clothed babe
on his sister's knee to the bright little
fellow hnldinir a drum a very beautiful
child, with a striking resemblance to bis
mother, quite startling to Mr. Dutton,
especially in the last, which was colored,
nnd showed the likeness of eyes and ex
pression. "Nuttie always sends me one whenever
he is taken," said the old lady. "Dear
Nuttie! It is very good of her. She is
quite a little mother to him."
"I was sure it would he so," said Mr.
Hotel and came on
to look for
1 1, .... . ...v,-il to ! tli
Hllll'l Kind i f ,V iU'Imb.
The horror- which accnm pn'iy a t-h
tered nervouH system are known only ' i
ttiose who seller. No one ele can eon -prebend
them. Weak nerves, insulli
ciently nourished "ii'g to inipife bloo.
lead to nervous prostration and insanity.
1 Iimil r r- i mi -. in ici .
the blood, Htrengttiena the nerves and
test'ins pli) "mi., lie ii ..1, M-fVuila an
.ligestive strength. Jui-t read this lettei :
"Kalamazoo, Mich. April (5, W7.
"C. I. I!ood ,t Co , L we'l. Mass :
"I was sick for six months and in a
terrible condition. W i .v ,n u,i r,.-
oned to my bed I a n.fliv nb to w
around. I was ail run down and lost
flesh so that 1 weighed only 100 pounds
I could not sleep and ! had v--ry
spells with my heart. Mv stomach wis
lso in a bad condition, and my head
felt so that at times I could not see
icros-8 the room, I was told that I had
nervous prostration and that my Mood
was bad I tried medicines with only
temporary relief. One liny I was told to
take Hood's Sarraparilla and I got six
bottles. 1 began taking it ind twin com
menced to improve. This encoa:aged
me to continue. I bad found the right
kind of medicine. I am now completelv
cured. I have gained in flesh and
weigh 158 pounds. I can eat and sleep
well. I recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla
o all sufferers and believe it saved m
Tom the insane asylum " Mrs. F. F.
i'ir-ar, 1023 North Bnrdiek street.
No rnw for It.
"Matrrnift. why bhould landladies ob
ject to children?"
Mother-l'm sure I don't know; but
go and see what baby Is crying about
md tell Johnny to stop throwing things
at people on the street and make
fieorge and Kate cease fighting and tell
Dick If he doesn't Mop blowing that
an horn I'll take It away from him.
"Mother," said Mr. Kmarton, "says
the tun ell of stale tolxiceo makes her
"Ah," said Mr. Kmarton, fining his
"So she hn coiwhulod, she says, that
ihe will stnv until she gets listed to It
if rt takes her all summer." Inrllauap
y met glad
iTe long in
v,..t aill mtmp ntnl stienu in """"ii
with us?" .
"If you are so good as to ask me. now
Is Miss Ileadworth?"
..V f..,.l.le i-erv deaf: hut she will be
d.-lighted to see you. There is no ea.' of
her not remembering you. though she was
quite lost when Mrs. Egremont came ill
vesterd.ty." , ...
Mr. r.greim.nl!" he repeated with a
"Mrs Mark Ah', we nave got i
.! it.,,i,.riilil(. Mrs. Kgretnoiit.
tin. ciiinmunitv insist on
Wliii t ii siinnr creature she is'.'
"Ami Miss Hgremolit. what do you
of her?" , .
"She wntn long letters, poor ctiilii- I
hpe she is fairly happy. Are you come
home for good, or is this only a visit.'
"1 have no intention of reluming, i
have been winding u my K"1"1 cousin's
affairs at Melbourne.
sense of jov. comfort and protection; but
u!, iii.i'lniic keen Mr. Dutton to her
self, for every third person Hi
i 1r..atjfl liiiiK and they w
getting to St. Ambrose's Kond. now domi
nated by a tall and beautiful spire ac
cording to the original design. I hey
turned and looked in at the pillared aisles,
stained glass and handsome reredos.
"Very diffeient from our struggling
da vs." said Mr. Dutton.
"Yes." said .Mary, with half a sigh.
"There's the new vicnr," as he passed
with a civil nod. "He has three new
curates, and a house of Sisters, and works
the parish excelleiitlj .
"You don't speak as if you were
"No His womankind are rather grand
-quite out of our beat, and in parish
work I hm only an estimame cc. es.cn .
i . . .,..r,- iw.il flint I am not wanted
a in - , .
MIm H.-adworth requires a goon
..iti.nti.m and it is only the old
that regrets the days of importance."
They were passing Mr. Datum's old
home. On the tiny strip of lawn in front
was a slender black figure, with yellow
hair under a liny black hat. dragging
about a wooden horse whereon was
mounted a sturdy boy of two, nU, yei-low-locked
and in deep mourning under
his Holland blouse.
"Hilly-Doy is riding to meet his daddy,
was merrily called out both by mother
and son before they perceived the strang
lliere'a Many flip.
"Ie It eettleO, Mrs. Flyly, that jour
flautchtcr Is to umrry young Rnlllons?"
"Not at nit. There' nothing more
erloue then at) engii-in ut t'eo
them." Detroit Free 1'resn.
When a person assures you that he
nver experiences fear in the dark you
may be sure that he permits his wife tc
0 ahead with the candle.
Ijibor ! Jnilti tiy
Governor Hasting of Pennsylvania
DM signed the Wel er bill to protect em
ployes of corporation in their rii(ht to
oelona to !abo oraani.tions.
The International Longshoremen 'i
anion will meet in Cleveland. It
Ann it of nearly iixtv unions, One
of the important questions to be dii
eaeaed will be the admlnion ol anybody
f longshoremen along the lakes, bees use
of the difference between American and
Canadian laws regulating labor anions,
"Mr. Dutton, said -Mary.
Annaple bowed, but did not put out her
hand, and such a flush was on her face
that Miss Nugent said: "I am sure that
is too much for you."
"Oh, no" she began, but "Allow me,"
said Mr. Dutton, and before she could re
fuse he was galloping round and round
Hw. llttU lawn, the hoy screaming wan
delight as Mousieur raced with them.
So ha i come: she saiu, in a low,
doubtful voice lo Mary.
Yes. He has met Mr. ureeniear in
Loudon. I always thins ne nas tne con
trary to the evi! eye. Whatever he takes
in hand rights itself."
I'll hope so. O, thank yon. Hilly hoy,
say thank you! What a ride you huvu
Whv are they in such deep mourning.'
asked Mr. Dutton, after they had parted.
Oh, did you not know.' i or good old
Lady Kouuisglen. She had a bud all
aliout two years ago, and never leit iier
bed again, and last autumn slut sank
"They have had a great deal ol trounie,
then. I saw the death of union egre
mont Id the Times soon after 1 went out
Yes; he had heart disease and died
quite suddenly. The living Is given to
Mr. Coiidamine. who married the eldest
daughter, and the widow is gone to live
tinder the shadow of Kedcastle Cat lie
Therewith Miss Nugent opened her own
An.,r nnd Miss Ileadworth was soon
made aware of the visitor. She was great
ly changed, and nnd the indescribably
tour look that tells ot paralysis; and
though she knew Mr. Dutton, and was
delighted to see him, his presence made
her einect to see Alice and mmie come in
tboufh she soon recollected herself and
tied a few helpless tears. Then In an
silier inood-sbs began to display with
The agony of a firm like Oreenleaf.
Ooodenough & Co. could not he a rapid
thing, and Mr. Dutton lived between I-oli-rlon
and Micklethwayte for several weeks,
having much to endure on all sides. The
senior partners thought it an almost ma
licious and decidedly ungrateiui uiing m
him not to throw in his means, or at any
rate, offer his guarantee to tide them over
dilliculties. Goodenough's tergiversa
tions and concealments needed a practic
ed hand and acute head to unravel them,
and often deceived Mr. Oreenleaf himself;
and when, for a time, he was convinced
that the whole state was so rotten that
a crash was inevitable, his wife's lamenta
tions and complaints of Mr. Dutton would
undo the whole, and it was as if lie were
doing them an injury that the pair accept
ed the comfortable prospect he was able '
to offer them in Australia.
He would have made the like proposal
to the Kgromonts. but found that Mark
held himself bound by his promise to his
father not to emigrate, nnd thought of
some kind of ollice work. Before trying
to procure this for him, however, Mr.
Dutton intended to see his uncle, and try
whether the agency of the Home farm,
which Mr. Kgreiuont had once offered to
his nephew but had been rejected, could
still be obtained for him. Learning from
Miss Nugent that the Kgremonts were in
town, he went up thither with the pur
pose of asking for nn interview.
There was a new church in the immedi
ate neighborhood of his house, and here
Mr. Dutton. after old Micklethwayte cus
tom, was attending the early matins,
when, in the alternate verses of the psalm,
he heard a fresh young voice thai seemed
to renew those days gone ny, aim Kinking
across the central aisle his eyes met a
pair of dark ones which gave a sudden
glitter of gladness at the encounter. They
clasped hands in the porch, and in the old
tones Nuttie exclaimed: "I've been hop
ing you would come to London."
"Do you think 1 may call on Mr. Egre
mont?" "Oh, do! He is ready to be called on
between two and three, nnd we always
have Wynnie down stairs then, so that
you will see him. too. And you have been
at Micklethwayte. I am afraid you found
a great change in Aunt I'rsel."
"Yes; but she is very peaceful and happy."
"And things are really going badly with
the dear old firm?"
"I am imping to talk to Mr. Egremont
Mr. Egremont was in a gracious mood,
and readily consented to see Mr. Dutton
the friend who had been so pleasant and
helpful at Paris and Nuttie gave her pri
vate instructions to the footman to in
sure his admittance.
His card was brought in just as tin
father and daughter were finishing lunch
eon, anil he was received in Mr. Egre
mont's sitting room, where the first civili
ties had hardly pnssed before the door was
opened, and in trolted the golden-haired
boy, so beautiful a child that it would
have been impossible not to look at him
with delight, even for those to whom his
dark eyes nnd sweet smile did Dot recall
those that had once been so dear.
Mr. Egremont's voice took a fresh tone:
"Ah heie he comes, the old fellow" and
he held out his hands; but the boy was in
tent on his own purpose.
"Where's black doggie?" he asked in
silver-bell of a little voice, but lisping a
good deal; "Wyti got penny for him.
"Wvnnle must be a good boy. Kiss
nana first, nnd Mr. Dutton," remonstrnt
ed the sister; and Alwyn obeyed ro far as
to submit to his fathers embrace, nnd
then raising those velvety eyes to the vis
itor's face, he repeated: "Where black
doggie? Wyn want to see him buy bun.
"There! your fame has preceded you,
said Mr. Egremont. "or rather your
You shall see him," said Mr. Dutton.
taking the pretty boy almost reverently
on his knee, "but he is at home now. I
could not leave him out on the street, and
I did not know if I might bring him in."
"Oh, Mr. Dutton! as if Monsieur v. -Id
not bo welcome," cried the Nuttie of old
times. "I only wish I had stipulated for
dim. dear old fellow."
"Wyn want to see him," reiterated the
"May I lake him to see the perform
ance?" said Mr. Dutton. "I live only at
the corner of Berkshire road, nnd there's
a dairy Just opposite where Monsieur has
been allowed to keep up his accomplish
ment." Alwyn's legs, arms and voice were all
excitement and entreaty, and Mr. ICgre
moiit himself proposed that they should nil
come and witness the feat; so Nuttie, in
great glee, climbed the stairs with her lit
tle brother to get ready, and when she
came down again found the gentlemen
deep, not in Mark Egremont's umbrellas,
hut In the gat and smoke grievances which
hud arisen since the lease of the house
had been taken, and in which sympathy
might be expected from a fellow-inhabit-ant
of the district. Little Alwyn was,
however, plainly ths lord of the ascend
ent, and unused to see anything else at
tended to iu his presence. He took ss
semiou of Mr. Dutton's hand, and his
toiigue went fast, nor did his father or
sister seem to desire any better music.
Tbey reached an old-walled garden, with
lilac and laburnum and horse-chestnuts
blossomiug above, and showing a uinss of
greenery through the iron railing that sur
mounted the low wall on the street side,
where Dutton halted, and took out bis
"Is this yours?" exclaimed Nuttie. "I
have so often wondered whose It ccld
"Yes; it was a country bouse when I
was of the age of this little man, though
you might not think it."
"The increase of London had not been
on that side," said Mr. Egremont. "This
must be a very valuable property."
ADd Nuttie perceived that such an in
heritance made Mr. Dutton much more in
his eyes than an ex-umbrella monger; but
no sooner was the tall iron gate opened
than Monsieur, beautifully shaved, with
all his curlv tufts in perfection, came
hounding to meet his master, and Alwyn
had his arms round his neck In a moment.
Monsieur had in his time been introduced
to too many children not to understand
the situation, and respond politely; and he
also recognized I'rsula, and gave unmis
takable proofs of being glad to see her.
Then the halfpenny was presented to
him. He wagged his queer tail, smiled
with his intelligent brown eyes, took it
between his teeth, and trotted across the
street in the most business-like way, the
others following, but detaining the boy
froifi keeping too close. They found the
creature sitting upright, tapping the floor
with his tail, the center of rapturous ad
miration to all the customers already in
the dairy shop. He received ids bun, and
demurely dropping on his front legs, walk
ed back with it to his master, and cross
ed the road with it uneaten, rather to Al
wyn's disappointment, but Mr. Dutton
snid he would probably dispose of it iu
some hiding place in the garden until his
evening appetite came on. It was well
he was a dog of moderation, for there was
great temptation to repent the entertain
ment more than was wholesome for him.
"There, Wynnie," said Nuttie in a voice
of monition, "Monsieur doesn't eat all
his goodies at once; he keeps them for
Mr. Dutton made them sit and rest, for
this had been a good deal of exercise for
Mr. Egremont; coffee was brought in,
having been ordered on their arrival, and
therewith Mr. Dutton entered on an ex
position ot tne attairs ot ureenieai re
J null H.llliigV Philosophy.
Advice haz allwuas been a drug !o the
market, the grate supplv ha killed the
"Be aure you are right, and then go
ahead" but in caee ov doubt, go ahead,
It iz ofton the caee that the shrewdest
men S'P n'terl unable to korrectly ad
Virtew and vice are so adroitly min
gled in eum constitush'uns that the man
himself ksn't tell which iz who.
Barbaric Chinese Musk:.
Chinese music is described by I
writer in Lipplti"ott's Magazine ai
compoHod of almt.st unheard-of sound!
to European ears. Chinese music bus t
sort of Boftaiftrts and melancholy In it.
tones that sometimes pleases, but it h
so Intolerably monotonous that if pro
longed It becomes exceedinly irritating
to the nerves. They have no semitones
Indeed, they seem only to blow Into Ui
instrument or twang strings at ran
ioin from the Inspiration of the mo
ment. However, it appears they hav
notes, though their compositions an
not of much scientific value. Yol
sometime hoar something like siuipk
melody, not unlike that which vavj
through tue chants of savages.
M od i-r ii Piov rba.
1'rejuduce does Truth nioie harm thai
Education polishes good disposition!
and corrects bad ones.
Kind thoughts are wings which beai
us on to kinder deeds.
You will never hear a rich man coin
plain of fortune's bad eyesight.
An assertion which has to be eup
Dorted by an oath or two is a poor crip
ple on an unreliable pair of crutches
very ant to halt t efote it reaches an j
loodenough, which was listened to with
good deal of interest, though Nuttie
could not unite detect whether it were
iltngether friendly interest in Mark's mis
fortunes, or if there were not a certain
triumph in the young man having run into
trouble by rejecting liis offer.
Mr. Dutton explained that his present
object was to induce the friends of the
family to prevent annoyance by preserving
the furniture anil personals at a valuation;
and Mr. Egremont readily agreed to con
tribute to doing this, though he had said
the sisters and stepmother were well able
also to do their share.
And then to give the young people a
fresh start," added Mr. Dutton.
A device to keep in position the point;
if flannel or uni:.i..oi red shins c.jU
iiKts of a circul.tr wire pass.:!.: uudet
:he turn-down ct. . uv.i ;.ovldd a:
the front ends witJi V-shaped loops
which clasp and retain the corners ti
When you give one a piece of your
m id he sure it id not tne iaM pieet .
It the fool (?oofb had not laid a gold
egg she would not have lost her life.
Never allow ridicule to interfere with
vour idea o what is right.
Economy is a virtue that consists more
in selection than in saving.
Parents should always have tender
but, firm con rol of their children.
Nothing hurts a man more than ti
jeeni small and ignoble in his own eyes.
Laughter is an enemy to malice, a foe
lo scandal, and a friend to virtue.
Wise and patient effort will make
home the most attractive place on eartli
Clor'e observation is formed by the
united action of the brain and the eye
No one can debase you but yourself
Slander can never rob you of manhood.
Toliaoco la lining.
i Connecticut there is hardly
farmer who does not raise tobacco,
The Coniivecticut leaf Is partlcularlj
valuable for wrapping purposes, anC
also excels in flavor. In Ohio the grow
ers say that the total expenses of theli
crop averages ?85 per acre, but thej
find tobacco growing profitable even at
those figures. There Is said to be a
growing belief among American tobac
co consumers that home-grown tobacco
equabi the lnuorted article. Tobacec
Is grown in at least a do&en State,
Pennsylvania leading in tne amount ol
production, while Ohio has 50,000 acrei
given ii) to the culture, ami an avei'agt
crop of .".o.imo.ono pontics.
Ci.liIo.il a 11 ute -h f's lira'.
There is a clever horse thief iu Jail
in Clayton, Cai. foine nine ago nt
stole a black horse at Uig Bend. A few
days later the owner recognized th
animal, although the hair was to lo:i.
ger black, but n Irrrlit sorrel. Tb
thief had bloudiiiwd the hoii-e uud tiiti.
sold It to a farmer. 'Ihe ecpine hd
been taught, various tricks by ite on.
er and by than its identity was estafc
Try Allen's Foot-Ease,
A powder to be shaken into tlui shoes.
At this season your feet fwJ swollen
and hot, and got tired eiasily. If you
have smarting feet or tight uhoes, try
Allen's Foot-Ease. It eool the feet
and makes walking easy. Cures and
prevent swollen and sweating feet,
blisters and callous spots. Relieves,
corns and bunions of all pain and gives
rest and comfort. Try it to-day. Sold
bv all druggists and shoe stoves for 25e.
Trial package Fit EE. Address, A lion
S. Olmsted. I-e Roy, X. Y.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is a constitutional cure. Price 75 cents.
Mr. Egremont. had not seemed disinclin
ed to consider the giving the agency to
Mark, and Xnttie had begun to think with
great satisfaction or .May uondannnes
delight in welcoming him. and of the good
inlluence that would be brought to bear on
the dependents, when suddenly there came
a coolness. She could trace the moment,
and was sure that it was when Oregorio
became aware of what was intended. He
had reason to dread Mark as an enemy,
and was likely to wish to keep him at a
distance. Xuttie only detected the turn of
the tide by the want of cordiality, the
hums and haws, and by and by the re-
sumption of the unkind ironical tone
when Mark and Annaple were mentioned,
and at last, when she had been reading
to her father a letter from Mrs. William
Egremont full of anxiety for the young
people, and yet of trust in his kindness to
them, he exclaimed, "You've not been
writing to her about this absurd pro
posal'.'" "I have not mentioned any proposal at
all. What do you mean?"
"Why, this ridiculous idea about the
agency. As if I was going to put my af
fairs into the hands of a man who has
made such a mnll of his own."
"But that was uot Mark's fault, papa.
He was Junior, you know, and had no
power over that (Joodeuough, and, papa,
you almost promised!"
"Almost!" he repeated with his ironical
tone; "that's a word capable of a good
deal of stretching. This is what you add
that umbrella fellow have made out of
my not giving him a direct refusal on the
spot. He may meddle with Mark's affairs
if he chooses, but not with mine."
Nuttie had learned a certain amount of
wisdom, and knew that to argue a point
only made her father more determined, so
she merely answered, "Very well;" adding
in a meek voice, "Their furniture, poor
"Oh, ay. Their umbrella friend is mak
ing a collection for them. Yes, I believe
I said I would contribute."
Hot blood surged up within Xuttie at
the contemptuous tone, and she bit her lip
to keep down the answer, for she knew
Mr. Dutton intended to call the uext af
(..rrmnn for her father's ultimatum before
going down to Micklethwayte, where the
crisis was fast approaching. Alas, Cre- V'
gorio must have been on his guard, for,
though Xuttie was sure she heard her
friend's ring at the usual time, no en
trance followed. She went up to put on
her hnhit to ride with her father, and
when she enme down Mr. Egremont held
out a card with the name "Philip Dut
ton," and the penciled request below to
he allowed to see Mr. Egremont later in
"Il has been denied!" exclaimed she in
"Before we go out, sit down and write
a note for me And he dictated:
"Dear Sir I will not trouble you to en II
again this afternoon, as I have decided on
rcllectiori that there Is no employment on
my estate suited to my nephew, Mark
"Ah I understand that you are raising
a family subscription for rescuing his fur
niture irom the creditors, I inclose n check
for 50 for the purpose. I reman "
"Yours what papa?" asked Ursula.,
with a trembling voice, full of tears.
"Yours, etc., of course. Quite Intimat
irh for an ex-umbrella monger. Her.
give it to me, and I'll sign it while you'
till up the check for nie.
(To be continued.)
We can tell a school teacher ae far off
ks we can see her, and if she marries
she has to be married at least twenty
years before the trade marks are effaced
Airs. Wlnslow's Soothino SYRUP Ipr child
ren teething, soiiens me gums, reduces tnllaia
Dim ion. nHsn- i ii. ic.i.-oiic ideuottU
Extravagance is the mother of debt,
and consequently the grandmother of
WTe prefer our cherries boiled ; w
have a notion that a boiled worm
wouldn't be as apt to cause trouble as a
The scales must drop from one's eyes
befo-e be can weigh anything fairly,
I sh'ill recommend Piso's Cure for Con.
sumption far and wide. Mrs Mullifanl
l'lumstead, Kent, England, Nov. , 18'Jo,
A woman really has no good luck io
marrying unless she marries a man on
his deathbed, and he leavea her his life
Buckingham's Dye lor the Whiskers can.
be applied when at home, and is uniform-,
ly successful in coloring a brown or black,.
Hence its great popvii irity. .
All men begin life as suckers, and
many make the linisli in the same ca
pacity. . ..,...,.,.....,...
ATT A T70 Hail with delight the coming; of the most
fLLs JJLj wonderful, meritorious preparation that
will lighten the ills of humanity and will do away with the tak
ing of obnoxious, violent purges, inconvenient liquids, and pills that
tear your life out. Simple, because in
You find just what you want, convenient in form, pleasant of taste
(just like candy), and of never-failing remedial action. Although
made of the most costly ingredients, they are sold at a price within
the reach of all . . , a-
From Baby to Dear Ulcl Urandpa.
mmmummmmmt1 . " - -4-4-
ioc.. asc. 50c.
"IF AT FIRST YOU DON'T
Keeps both rUorand sidJle per-w!i
fertlv drv In Ihe harJost storms. I "
Substitutes will disappoint. Ask for
1807 l-lsh lirand I'ommel Slicker
it is entirely new. If not for sale (n
your town, writ for catalogue to
A.J. TOWn? Hnston. Mass.
X yiiliHKfcN I
l 1 omciMTj,o.r 1
v v 0.... 7. r
lf Ci 41 for unnftturftl
Ouut4 y irntalioDS or ulcerations
i4 Is (ruiur. nf In nr. aum momlirunM
.iPnrtBU tfoniMioB. I'ailtlesB. and not trin.
iITHeEVrNSChcMICHCO, R'"11 r poiKonoui.
Mold hy nrnrrUU,
or bpM fn plain wrapper,
by etrrt-M. nrcnaid. for
One of the oldest stf-nopraphers In
Chicago hvs: "It imod t 'lie Accepted;
mailer of emirBB lint a lypewrlt.
ten lel'er or document, no mutter how
iioctinitely and carefully executed,
would look blurred and nasty, anq
1 Krbon copies were much worse than
.he original. Ult le's Typewriter Kit).
Ion h hh revolutionized tit - hii -md
with their us a type whiten Inter i
andean, eleiir and hrlKht t ? t e tlneit
print. Hy iisinR Little's ('ohweh I'ar
U011 Paper your copies will bo Just at
clenn and handsome " '1 hexe good
re for sale by the
NEBRASKA NEWSPAPER UNION,
Who also carry a full line of Typewriter Riip.
piles Kilibons, Carbon l'aper. Type,
writer Oil, Reporters' I'encilN.and .Note,
Hooks, and lypewrller l'aper of all
kinds. Trices as low as the lowest.
Mail orders promptly filled.
The best Red Hope Rooting for
1c. per sn, ft., caps and nails
Included. Hulwtltutcs for Plan
ter. Samples free. TIIK KAV mais,m,a
ItOOUMi O , iini-l' n, N .1.
0t Your PentlM
f fits :pt. O'mSILL. Piniiot4it,wihinrtoi, s.a
I'll I P. I J I A'nrt"D','C'Non'virf'tinpiM
Chiu'liTiinKne had nn ulcer In hi leg
wblcb troubled blm for niaigr years.
Tlifl St. JWph and Grand Island B. R
SHORTEST and QUICKEST LINE
TO ALL P01NTB
AxtonZ Union Pacmo Syntem
ITH FAVnlltTIt BOUT
To California, Orcein and all Western Point.
For Information regarding rates, etc., call on
ro address any aKeiitor 8. M. Ausit,
M. P. Koiiinsok, Jr., 0n. Pass. Aft,
(ieu'l Manager, St. Joseph, Mo.
Mud lfo sad m
wtli UMom iiia
suv la obtain a
-nj , sift
Mo. 93 BtMu Ml, Chitaaa,
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