The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, December 20, 1895, Image 7

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    M'Mm _
k~ How soft the moonlight falls upon
each crest
, Of our loved mountains! In a limpid
Of silvered gold they lie and seem to |
Mb' like tins! children on their mother’s
B •■€'' breast.
'Phe klugly pines uplift their emerald
The beech leaves rustle In the fitful
The swaying branches cross esoh
moonlit dale,
And white 1 imise a foi's shrill hurk |
Within the woods and slowly dice
All, this 1m ulghl! and such a night as
Thrilled toy the rapture of the moon's
soft kiss,
It almost seems as glorious as day.
Our mountains dream; the moonlight's
mellow bliss
Fades out and umrulug slnsiks Uie sky j
with gray.
—'f Iran lie Monthly.
rv yr /y /■ y yv/yrTfY?B |
kh>../ / / / / / /< A.Jk/m A / / A
It was really too toad, and the more i
I think it over the more ashamed >1 j
feel for my share In the unblushing 1
I lie way It happened was this; Yoti i
see, Oiek Henson and I were nnsllcal
students. W« were, moreover, the
closest of chums, and we lodged to
gether In the same room.
One evening at alsmt II o'clock we
stood In a corner irt our apartment
Kiel surveyed with undisguised satis
taetlon the scene before us. A large
(lured mj ,'ltuin and wt All sal down
Dick was a moat artistic liar, and T ,
was something In that l*nc myself, but j
I must my that It Mixed the full e* |
tent of our powers to maintain a calm
demeanor as wo proceeded to convince
our Innocent victims that the feast !*•
fora them was prepared for their es
pecial benefit and that the prepa ration
thereof bad been a labor of true de :
light. *
Of Hen son'a plan of campaign I Itan
not the faintest Idea. The only thing
that suggested Itself to me was delay,
for It was plain that the longer the
ineal was postponed the leas the dam
age done when the time rame for their
<lepa rture.
Hut the poor rrrattite* looked #o
thirsty after their travels that I really
felt pity for them. A glass or two of
wine from the decanter would not be
missed, anyway. "My dear aunt," I
ventured without looking at Dick,^“let
me give you a glass of claret. Trav
eling Is such dry work that you'ieally
must be famlshisl."
They said nothing, but there was a
look of pleasant sgpeetaney In I heir
oyca which read assent. The decanter
stood on a side tattle, and beside It
was a confused mass of tail lies of all
shape* nod slues containing pickled
Hr,aids, frogs and such things. There ,
waa also a collection of bones and
other medical appurtenance*.
As I stepped up In this table Dick
remarked, “lie careful, Arthur, not to
confound ils> claret with that red stuff
I brought home this afternoon. You
know HnrdirfgV dog died of liydro
pliolda last tdghi and I got a Isdile of
hla blood to analyse."
Then mining up to where 1 stissl,
ostensibly to help me to distinguish
one from the other, he whispered:
"Horry, old man, It wouldn't hurt. I
know, but we must begin at the Is*
ginning, or else we shall have a frag
meutal turkey on our hands."
Here's n Prrllr M*ul Head Thai I"
table occupied the center or tuu room,
anil upon It waa (lie prettied *et out
wo bad looked upon for many a day.
'I nere waa, In tire first place, a mag
nificent cold roast tutkey flanked with
glaasca of colory and the like; there
were dishes of luscious fruit, several
Juicy poach pies, a couple of delicious
quivering blanc-mangea, and, towering
over all, a grand center piece of beau
tiful flower*. Tbe fact la, we were
giving a little cold spread to a few
friends of ours, whether male, female,
or mixed It is not necessary to tell.
There waa a full hour to apare be
fore our guests would arrive, and.
everything being In readlmaia, we sat
down to rest a while, and to sum up
how much our little iilTnlr would tax
us financially. Fumbling In my Inside
rocket for an envelope to figure upon,
pulled out an unopened letter which
I had hurriedly thrust there the day
before anil entirely forgotten.
•‘flood heavens. Dick!” I exclaimed
as I read It and threw It across to
him. "Here’s a pretty mess! Head
The epistle ran as follows:
My Dear Arthur: My alster and I
will bo |cisslng through Boston late to
morrow afternoon, on our way home.
We shall have an hour or so to spare
In changing trains, and If nothing pre
vents we shall drop In u|>on you at
your room. F.xpect us then shortly
after 6. Your affectionate nuut,
‘‘(Jreat guns, Arthur,” said Dick,
"why the dlckena can’t you read your
correspondence when you receive It?
If you hail we might have arranged
things differently. Where are your es
teemed relatives bound?”
"Home to Beverly."
"And the train leuves?"
“At 7:0S, I believe.”
"Well, the depot Is fifteen minutes’
ride from here, so we shall get rid of
them before our guests arrive, any
way,” said Henson.
"Hang It, mail, 1 know that, but this
spread out. That’s what I’m thinking
jLtiout. You know 1 don’t want our
Pit tie orgy to be kuotvn at home.”
tOgad! I didn’t think of that. Hold,
tie tt! You say you got that letter
yesterday. Then, of course, you ex
lasted them and prepared this little
dinner as a surprise, see?"
“Hut henveiis and earth, what about
our guests? We can’t ask them to alt
down to a turkey that haa undergone
leg sinput*tlun. to mere fragments of
filmic mange, and to peach plea that
have lost ninety degrees of their cir
cumference. *’
“l.ook here, old man.'' -aid Dick,
with exitais-rallng cooluoan, “you’ll
spoil your collar If you're not careful.
Don't get excited. Yon Just leave the
matter with me”
•Hut a hat -**
••silence now. I've got an Idea and I
want to work It out. You uiuat ar
range to have one present during your
whole Interview that’a all.”
Dfi'k weal Into a brown study and I
relapsed Into nussty silence I fear I
almost hoped something had happened
m that train for I eouhln’t see, for
I lie life of we b ns the matter waa to
He brought to a satlsfactorf rendu
Jr It had laheu ua a full hour to decor
at* that t a Me to our satlafaetloa. and
in umtresa tt and hide the viand* waa.
ef course wut of the question More
uter. *• III luch would havo tt. there
wa* no spare m«>m la the tv-use to
which we might tetM|s>rart|y have
muted our quarter*
presently the itu«r hell taag. and a
minute Utter wv fiux tu hut unwel
ceme relatives bounced lain the r<«»ut
I her looked ae huagn as hears.
ah, you. ne Haul aioun, mu is ine
one all right. Allow me!”
“I don't care for any wine, thank
you,” said my poor Aunt Helen, al
though really she looked ready to
faint from thirst.
“Not any for me, either, thank yon,"
Maid her slater; “I rarely take wine.”
“Oh, do lake something,"I urged.
"No! Well, sit down to something
more substantial.”
Benson was an excellent story teller,
and (In* next ten minutes lie employed
In relating a number of choice lios
] pltal anecdotes and experiences calcu
! labsl to Increase the effect already
'produced. One yarn, I remember, was
that of a fellow student who was one
day making an Interesting dissection
under the arm of a dead body, lie had
got his face close to the subject, study
ing it with Intense Interest, when sud
denly the corpse's arm relaxed and
rlnsiied the terrllled student In Us fear
ful embrace.
“Just Imagine.” Dick went on merci
lessly, "Just Imagine my poor friend
They Hoik Inclined and Oar Pra
cloas Ulrd Wan Suvod
with his faoe pressed close against
that cold and clammy cadaver. But
uow, let us to tire feast."
With a shudder my aunts arose and
! moved toward the table.
My heart misgave me.
If they ooukl stund that last story,
there was surely no hope of saving our
turkey. Dick’s keener eye bhw that
they ware weakening, however, and so
he prepared to pile on the agony. Wo
had hardly taken our seats when In*
Iteguu again:
• "By the way, Arthur, were you In
the hull this morning when that Kgyp
tlau mummy was unrolled? The smell
Itli'li T*»la Mao »« Mtf4 Oar IMa ««»,“
wwa awful It ooiUilu't ha**
baau |ir»p*rt) «*mo»l »r mlM*ikt«| "it.*
fallow a* iiatll* faliiitnl town ih* i»»r*i
M# udor ”
“No, I **aa« I Hum* I t, fln il a* I
)al>lw<t *lt« forh lm» thr bird u r. i*
um |miM>.*lor* to i'*«l«| '*NoW
Aukl llcb'ii lot at* fii> srott a in**
tag I r*m*n»I•****! jou liha *>'*••
wall h*|d I fid thi* i >i« tall* IW
hi) tan I I like* i ht*a» **b. h t hr * a>*
taail t to dr«**i a|u*rt **
I habt aloft ih* own lug hwif* ha I
•f«*h* but It fall Hanoi. *« A* far a*
rail iHtfc** wa* «»«»•* w**l iw* *»*•*
aunt* w*r* oo«w|tl*«*l) htMwhrd *•••
With faint voice* they both dcrltnefl,
ind our precious bird remained still
s thing of beauty and * J‘*y *<»' •f'»r
coining guests.
Lest our stock of unappetisi ng stone,
should run short, or .sir victims should
somehow' compter their qualms. Dick
very calmly arose and removed the
piece de resistance from the table.
Tint so tickled were we at our sue
cess that we presently found ourselves
ofT our guard. It was time to broach
the pies, and we bad not ready a par
tide of defense.
Doubtless had Benson time to think
Mr Hiiswim kat flnwrlroiiir Ousels.
the matter up he would have evolved
some tale as destructive of a fruit ap
petite ns of a tlesli one. However, It
didn't muck matter, iis there was a
I si ke simp near by. and we could very
easily replace that |x>rtlou of ottr re
past. Both my limits took n piece of
pie, nnd we two conspirators also, for
appearance Make.
As we ale end chat led Dick dropped
out of the conversation and f1 to
musing. Ii was plain to my mind Hint
he wets figuring out how* to stive those
beautiful lilniie manges. There wasn't
another of their genus within live
miles, mid so they must lie saved at
any cost., l'or my part I hadn't the
ghost of an Idea how It was lo Is
done, but 1 trusted In Dick nnd did
my )>e*t to entertain our guests alone
so' ns to give Id in full opimrtunlty for
At. last their pie was finished mid
the fateful moment arrived. Glnudug
at Dick I observed with Joy Hiflt n
gleam of satisfaction held possiotslou
of Ills optic.
I roll mat we were saved.
“Ob, 1 any, Arthur." said he. “did
you hapiM'ii to read 11t article In the
Medical Journal about a new and ap
proved stiffening for Jellies and such
dainties. You know Isinglass nnd those
things commonly In use often Impart
a strong flavor, and so while trying to
remedy this defect, a hospital doctor
hit tijKin <|tilte a lucky Wien."
“And what did he use?" I asked,
wondering what was (sowing next.
"Nalls!" replied Dick, loeonlcally.
"Nalls!'' echoed tsdli my aunts In
chorus, "what, hard Iron nails'/”
"oh. no,” said he, with a polite
smile; "you misunderstand me: 1 mean
linger nalla.”
I really thought my aunts would
have fainted on the s|sd, and I myself
could not help giving an Involuntary
"Disgusting!” murmured Aunt Helen
In nil almost Inaudible voice.
"Well, yee," replied Dick, nothing
abashed, "Unger palls are rather dirty
perhaps, hut I should think they
would make a very superior stiffening,
and If you ask any one who bites hla
nalla ho will tell you they have no
taste of their own; so you see they
liave a decided pull over Isinglass.
Everybody knows of course that they
contain a large amount of gelatine,
fii'Mr like n horse's hoof, von know.
which thoy make glue of."
(ireal! I thought 1 would
drop from my chair, and as for our un
fortunate victims. They looked ns If
they were going to lie sick.
An awkward silence now followed.
Presently my aunts remembered that
they ought to do a little shopping be
fore train time, and so off they went
mentally resolving, Pll be bound, that
If they ever dined with medical stu
dents again, they would be careful to
wear blinders and plug their ears
tightly with cotton wool.
Of course our little dinner proved a
great success, for Dick's Inimitable re
lation of the story (It was really too
good to keep) put everybody In the
lest of spirits, and the merriment did
not ling HU the "wee sma’ hours nnent
the twft.”
Fish Storms.
In early times records of the occur
rence of showers of tlsh. corn, etc.,
were regarded ns alarming portents.
Then came the time when they were
regarded as fictitious—like the Af
Ican lakes, Albert ami Victoria Nyan
r,n. which were erased from the limps
for nearly 100 years to tie restored In
the present century. So with the
fishes. We know that the records
of their falling are true, and we know
where they come from. A whirlwind
sucks up the water of n stream or
pond: the water and tlw* fishes are
carried aloft - like the hay out of n
rt«-W ant! tin*n a »ertial*lr
»lm»n **f ««H( aatl Hah. Hi*r»’ la
ilu’ fr>>m «nr xliMfiw \' »'
\ Hnrtmi, ,1 I* »f firilfikuli t'tmlr,
I »uul) I'lwlr IfvUlnl. ’ll* lb# I.Mb
i.ltinr, i*n'u a itri ha «la>. <“>«**
hr*i> Umii iIi>-|w rail aU-m uiuhtajr,
Mhru a ut*liilr*r o! «t»**ll Habra nit*al
kjr ahull I I »* In* Siva nr «! In* b< » h«|l
Ml la Ik* |*t».i*nr* |t*uu*h «h'i»
him Hint* an* w»rhln* I *rai a
«am|'h' K> ib« > nail'll aa*l Inab
I mir* |ut« I ihthb that ftu a-ihr **•
•ah*’* mI iWm. I hair a tarn* <>a# la
ainrlia, autl *ririal |M***|ila •#* tba
mb "
Plait* Prflpnartf far the Prrarrvallon
of This Rianas Ctrrk Temple.
Tin* condition of the Parthenon, the
possible damage done to It by the
earthquake of 1891, has already been
alluded to. Many exjierta having ex
nmitied the Parthenon, aa to the beat
method of preserving this marvel of
Greek art, the subject la yet under
discussion. Krnest Killer state* that
the earthquake did the Parthenon lit
tle, If any, harm. The worat accident
to It happened when the Moroslnl laid
siege to the Acropolis In UW7. Killer
pro|sises using a particular cement,
and holding together the cracked
stones, lie wants “no modern patch
work." Killer represented a minority
report The majority report, headed
by Prof. Doarofeld and Theophllus,
devoted their attention to the archi
trave ami other Injured portion* of the
Parthenon. They want to remove the
broken block of the architrave, to use
Iron bars to support other parts, and
to Introduce new stone, hut this new
stone to ho made out of old material,
so that no patching can 1>«* visible.
Nothing having I men decided upon, a
I third ex|K*rt, Prof. Julltia Ditrrn, lias
been called on. He deems ihe archi
trave to lie hopelessly mined, and
i thinks It ought to be entirely restored.
It Is future consequences he dreads -
natural dlstegratlon brought aliout by
rains ami frost. According to the
Athenaeum, Iturm be
tween what “Is urgent and not urgent,
i necessary and desirable, what must
be done and what might be done"
AI sin i would be Its* *um re
qulred for ihe pressing wauls of tlie
Parthenon, and $40,(HID would cover
all the outlay. There was some dllTer
enco of oplidon when the mutter of
workmen was entered on, as Hurra
wanted Germans or Italians In pref
erence to Greeks. And so the mot'ici*
stands. The last expert Is M Mange.
; M Mange Is op]si*cd to “stone cement
ing or any similar process of restora
tion." His Idea Is to rivet In the hsisc
i stones by means of Iron or copped
| hook*. Ho describe* how difficult
would be the removal of unsound
parts, on account of the old way tlw*
Greeks had of mortising their stones,
and using lead, which fastened the
lower blocks. He dreads that careless
repair* or tinkering* might bringdown
the whole western cornice. There Is
no question ns to M. Mange’s su|s*rtor
acquaintance with the methods of flic
original Greek builders.- New York
I _
I Clcetrle Power (« Be ilir Propeller
of (he PaUare.
It Is only a matter of time when
electric romls will !*• established be
tween all Important clllcs. The sub
stitution of the electric motor and spe
cial devices for fast travel may be
delayed by the managers of steam
railways, whose business will be In
jured thereby, hut the change has got
to come. Present methods are not In
keeping with the progressive science
of the age. The ste.nn roads carry a
ton of car weight for every passenger
thev transport, where only 400 pounds
will he required with the new system.
The slaughter of people by crossing
roads built at grade on the surface
must be stopped, and this is one way
to avoid It. Why should the malls oc
cupy twenty-four hours In transit be
tween New York and Chicago, when
the distance can be covered In eight
hours? Why should pnsnengers be
(withered with sleeping car accommo
dation* to make a Journey that can be
accomplished within tlm short hours
that now constitute a legal woiMbg
l.i y?
In the ftrott. system locomotives arc
dispensed with. The motors are on
the axles, under the cars. Hence It Is
possible to dispense with <In* mighty
locomotive, tlint has to he made near
ly ns heavy ns the whole train In order
to Recure a proper hold upon the
track. Now that ocean steamers have
so closely approached raljrond speed.
It Is high time that the land roads
forged ahead before the designers of
water cruft catch up.—Llpplneott’s.
At ■»•>.« till ore of the Slurs.
The* modern astronomical principle
on which stars are classified, namely,
the resemblance and difference be
tween their spectra, and Hie revela
ttons characterizing this remarkable
phenomenon, have led to various at
tempts to indicate the stage of ad
vancement attained by each particu
lar orb In its life’s history or develop
ment. Itenmrklng upon this, a recent
writer cites I>r. Schelner as putting.
In his late work on stellar speey-o
seopy, those stars whose spectra con
tain the bright lines of helium and,
hydrogen In the first subdivision of
his first class In evolution, Beta I.y
rae and Gamma Cassloplae being two
such stnrs; he regards them as having
atmospheres composed of those gases,
enormously extensive as compared
with those of other •■tars, and possibly
hotter than the gaseous euveh>|tes of
their older companions. On the basis
of tills theory tile tpiery Is considered
pertinent as to how long It limy be
since our world was in the condition
of Bela T.yrae, whether any helium
now floats In our outer atmosphere,
how that particular portion which I*
now Itnltedded In the earth's crust got
there, aud other similar questions
New York Run.
The Blevater Disease llu • w «rU
nue of the elevator meu in the oily
hall, w hose couiac! with all sorts aud
foiidttioos of men has developed In
him a fondness for study lug character,
has often wonder**! Just what word
to apply In a malady which seems in
atnici some of his passengers "Many
people get Into the elevator.’ 'he re
marked the other day, “aud seem to
Imagine that I should know just
where they want to get off They
never <>|>ea their llua until I carry
them heyuad their uesiluattna. wheu
thev seem to think I am at fault for
not lelHg a mind reader I B|«>ke to
ISds r hnrtfcon tmtrews ihstt If sue
day and told him I thought there
'Ughl to he some word > wined t« aptly .
tr >i i its- those people lie sdvteed uw
to . Mill them sph ottaus asd ssplalsed |
t« me that aphonia was really a tarn I
l irsiv teas of »i<ce-h h** now I ss I
alwavs an the watch for spbesiai>a!
I'hiim vbdti* Ne>*»d
How the t'p-to-n™te tVopIo Find Plows- ^
nw In Wlnltr.
People are fanrlfnl and It I* Fancy,
after all, that la happiness, and the mo
tive which ilirtates to the world. Some
one fancies that the cozy Are at homo i
and th" environment of favorite books
Is enounh to make life worth living dur- j
Ing the winter months. That will do
for the way worn, weary, eaally satls
Aed, old fashioned man and woman, but j
the up to date ravaller and the new
woman require a change—many
rhangea In fact, and they seek In the !
dull winter day* to And the climate they |
wearied of In aprlng and wlahed would ,
pass away In summer. Hitting behind i
frosted window punes and gazing on
the glistening snow crystals they sigh
for tho warmth and brightness they
loie better now than a few short
months ago and, In no other country
may these whims, these fancies be so
easily gratiAcd ns In America. Abso
lute comfort In these days, and In speed
and safety, too, Instead of the wasted
time and discomforts of the not distant
past. Ponce de Loon who sought the
fountain of Eternal Youth on the shores
of Florida consumed many of the pre
cious days of later life, and died before
attaining the great prize. |)e Hoto was
lured In the same direction and found
at Hot Hprlngs. by the aid of Ulelah,
the dusky Indian maiden, the wonderful
product of (he “Breath of the Great.
Spirit," but before he could return homo
and apprise his friends of the groat dls
...I I_ ik. nlntil nf n/iM
and youth, which he believed he had In
his grasp he fell a victim to the mlustnl
of the Great River and found a grave In
; Its muddy depths. To-day the seeker
after health simply boards one of the
magnificent trains of the Missouri Fa
, nlflc System, and after something to
eat and a nap. wakes up to find himself
In this delightful winter Resort, ready
j to embrace health which seems to he
Invariably renewed by the magic of the
I air and water. In l>e Koto's time the
1 secret of the Fountain of l.lfe was sedu
lously guarded by the savages, but now
a hospitable people opens Its arms to
receive the tourist whether his quest be
for health or amusement. Fancy some
( times tires of Hot Springs, strange as
It may seem, but Fancy says “the fields
beyond are greener" and the climate
of Han Antonio Is more desirable and
thus another ride In another palace, and
new scenes and new faces please the eye
and satisfy the restless cravings of this
master of man. Thus from the Father
■ of Waters to the waves which wash the
! western shore of this great country the
j tourist Is led by a whim, but most de
; llghtedly captive. Mexico has been
l described as the ICgypt of the new
; world, and the comparison Is fitting,
and he who dare not face the dangers
of the deep, and prefers to retain his
meals as well as his life, should make
the journey to the land of the Monte
zutnas, and there learn the story of the
ages within the faces of a people which
change less In tbe passing years than
any other on the Western Continent.
This Is the land of Sunshine and Color;
of history and romance; and as bright
eyes will smile at you from under be
witching head gear as may be found in
Castile or Arragon.
Fancy carries one to California of
coursp, and this Journey, as It once was
termed, Is now so easily performed as
l(j imvr Mini nil in Iin irinnn ami nui
only a most emphatically delightful
trip to be the subject of many future
conversations. The land of fruits and
flowers and fair women; Fancy can ask
no more after this tour unless it baa
been satisfied for once; and still It is
Fancy which takes the wearied traveler
back to the home and the familiar sur
roundings and the friends and loves of
home. There he may contemplate new
Journeys and new dlvertlsements, but
there lingers In his memory a pleasure
he would not part with, and he hopes
soon to again enjoy the comforts af
forded by this Great System of Railway
which has taken him safely out and
brought him safely home and has not
robbed him of the Joys which Fancy
brings. F. P. BAKER.
Thu region in the immediate vicinity of
the Read Hea is said to be the hottest on
Take I'arku'i Ulngrr Tonic home with you
You ill tlwi It tu etc ed your expects. I n» In
nb.illug col is, tun] unity ills, kclitib ktnl wiikknuskok.
Wisdom is the principal thin,;: therefore
get wisdom; and with all thy getting get
Vaelu U »»( conducive to ylrukurr,
oM**‘ei» IV when * d'H' lo, ,.*il by corns llitiot rooms
will (ilt'ii'c you. for It lenovos ilitnn perfec I*.
Donor women; they strew celestial roses
oh the latliwuvof oar terrestrial life
I lso s l ure tor Cousumpliou is an A No.
I Asthma medicine W R Wtt.iuvts. All
tiiu b. Mis., A) rit II, IMM.
Ueariug up under trouble and distress is
alt we't enough, l ut many prefer to l eer up.
Catarrh Can Mot Be Cara#
With local application! as they can
not reach the seat of the disease. Ca
tarrh la a blood or constitutional dis
ease, and In order to cure It you must
take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh
Cure la taken Internally, and acta di
rectly on I he blood «nd mucous sur
faces llall a Catarrh Cure la not a
quack medicine. It wee prescribed by
one of the heel physicians In this coun
try for years, and Is a regular prescrip
tion. It Is composed of the best tonics
known, combined with the beat blood
purifiers, acting dlrectiy on th t mucous
aurfacea. The perfect combination of
the two Ingredients Is what produces
euch wonderful results In curing Ca
tarrh Bend for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHKNET * CO.. Props..
Toledo, O.
Bold by druggists; price, 75c.
Hall’s Faintly Pills. 26c.
hew Korn, of Blood I'oUonlng.
A 4-montliM-oUl infant. Maria < are
gitta del Domino, died at Naw York
recently from convulsions and septicae
mia. a form of blood poisoning. Not
tong ago the parent* of the little one,
as i* the custom of Italians, had tho
ear* of the ehild pierced for rings. Af
ter the operation a piece of tine graeu
Itos* was run through the ear and fast
ened. so that the hole should not grow
together. The dye in tho ple< e of floss,
it Is believed, caused the blood poison
"Xanaon's Kaglo Cora gslve.”
Warrant*<i tv rurf or muiiajr i«fut»/J».l A»k joja
4rug*!nt tor It. Vriw 16 ««nU.
0|M*ra In l<nn«l»rt.
A new house for Italian Opera is tr
be built in l.ondon on tiie site of Her
Majesty's theater in llaymarkct, which
was torn down some years ago. Marcus
Meyer is to he manager and .1. II. Ms
pleson operatic director. Mayer says
the new Imperiul Opera Company, llin
ited, will have a capital of #1.700,000.
and will produce Italian opera and send
their company each year on an Amerl
can tour from October to April, while
the Loudon season will be from May to.
Tiie Mum Himi i.k asp Hake Hkhkov for is
Cough or Throat Trouble I* "Browns
Bronchia! Troche* 'They jk>a-«i* real
The oldest | erfume* were those recovered
from Egyptian tomls. dutlng 1.60H to !f,00b
years I eiora the t'hriNtinu era
liegeman'* I amplior lee wllli Uiy< erme.
Ctirr. i 11.i. i IImii.I. and k kci*. Tsnrt-r nr Hors Eveq
Cliiiblsth-, Pii*",, a, . c, u, t:iii.rk t N-w H*v«a, tx
'I he man who loan is east sall-lled with
Ills pay.
6FIT* - All FII«»tow>«1 free hy l>r.Kllne'*Ore*l
erve Meatorer. MoFlUafter the tlnuduc* uw.
srvHnuarure.. Trestl.nan.l Sjttrtsl bottle fre. iu
HIlax s. biudluljr. klm.-,tu| ak bat.,t'bil*.,»Uk
“1 would like Home powder please ” “Kara
or bug?"—Life.
If the Ilaby is Cutting Teem.
1 S* sure And u.e tint old and well trial remedy, Mas
WisALOW'e Bootmisu Srurr for Children Teething.
The Pilgrim.
(Holiday Number.) Full of bright
sketches prose, poetry and illustra
tions—by bright writers and artists.
Entirely original, new and entertain
ing. Mailed free to any address on re
ceipt of six (0) cents in postage stamp*.
Write to (ieo. H. Heafford. Publisher,
416 Old Colony building, Chicago, 111.
There are at prettent exactly 1,680 miles
of w ater main* in the city of London.
Billiard tahla, second-hand, for sals
cheap. Apply to or address, H. C. A«tx,
MI H. Ikth Ht.. Omaha. Nab.
Bote the method ana results when
' Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
I and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
i effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60
cent bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
toumiai. tr. mm tom, air
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J <«ot rid at once of the stiuymy, ictti my muart of »
2 or eUe they’ll leave uyly scare, lived dlrectiune and uae -
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Timely Warning:.
Tho groat tuecftt of the chocolate preparation* of
the house of Wniter Belter A Ce. (established
in ITMli has led to the placing on the market
many misleading and unscrupulous imitations
of their name, labels, and wrappers. Walter
baker A Co. are the oldest and largest manu
facturer* of purs and high-frad# Cocoas and
Chocolates on this continent No chemicals are
used !n their manufacture*.
Consumers should ask for, and be sure that
they get, the genuine Watt*, baker A Co.'s geode.
OOftCtttlPTtitt. MAM.