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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1881)
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My first raj very first his name was Will;
A handsome fellow fair with curling hair,
And lovely eyes. I have hi s locket stilL
He went to Galveston and settled there
At least, I heard to. Ah, dear me, dear me !
How terribly in rove he used to be !
The eeeond Robert Hill he told his lore
The first night that we met. 'Twas at a
A' foolish boy! He carried off my glove.
"We pat out half the dances in the hall,
And fiirted ia the most outragoas way,
Oh, iae ! how mother scolded all next dav
The third woke up my heart. Froai night till
Froa morn till night again, I dreamed of
I treasured up a rosebud he had worn ;
My tears asd kisses made his picture dim.
Strange tkat I can feel the old, old flame
When I remember Paul that was his name !
The fourth and fifth were brothers twins at
Good fellows, kind, devoted, clever, too;
'Twas rather sbabby to refuse them flat
Both in one day but what else could I do!
My heart was still with Paul, and he had gone
Yaeht sailing with the Mis-es Garretson !
He never cared for me I found that out
Despite tbe iooHih cliHging of my hope ;
A few months proved It clear beyond a doubt ;
I eteekd my heart: I would not pine or
Bat masked nyself in gayety, and went
To er.ee Ms wedding hen the cards were
So these were alt my loves. My husband? Ob,
I met htm down in Florida one fall
Rich, kHe-aed and prosy, as you know;
He aked me I accepted : that Is all.
A kiwi, good soul; he worships me; but then
I sever count him in with other men.
IN SNOW TL.TIE.
All tke T ar E and.
How tbould I choo?e to walk the world with
3iy own beloved? "When green grass is 6tir
By summer breezes, and each leafy tree,
Shelters the nest of many a singing bird?
Ia time of roses when the earth doth lie
Dressed in a garment of midsummer hues,
Beneath a eaaopy of sapphire ckr,
Lulled by a soft wind song? Or should I
To walk with thee along a wintry road,
Through flowerless fields, thick-sown with
frosty rime ;
Beside an fce-boand stream, whose waters
In voiceless music all the summer time?
In wister dreariness, or summer glee,
How tbotthl I choose to walk the world
The time of roses is the time of love,
Ah! my dear heart! but winter fires are
And is the lack of sunshine from above
We tend more carefully love's sacred light.
The path among the roses lieth soft
Sen-kissed and radiant under yDuthful feet;
But on a wintry way the hands more oft
Do meet and cling In pressure close and
There is more need of love's supporting arm,
Aloog life's slippery pathway in its frost,
There is more need for love to wrap us warm.
Against life's cold, when summer flowers
Let others fbare thy life's glad summer
But let me walk beside thee in its snow!
FARM. GARDEN AND HOUSEHOLD.
Healthy, vigorous fowls may almost
always be detected by the rich color of
the comb, which is a sure indication of
health. The comb of a diseased fowl
always loses color in proportian as the
disease approaches its worst stages, in
some instances turning black. We
would advise those" who suspect disease
anions: their fowls to give the matter of
the color of the comb a close study. As
an index it is to the fowl keeper what
the pulse of the human system is to the
One cup sug.ir, two eggs, four table
spoonfuls boiling water, one scant
rounding teaspoonful baking powder,
one cup and a half of sifted flour.
Beat sugar and eggs together, mix bak
ing powder with the flour, and stir
slowly in, putting the boiling water in
last a" spoonful at a time. Bake in two
or three tins. The cream for same is
one-half pint milk, one-half teacup
sugar, small piece of butter, one heap
ing tablespoonful of corn starch, one
er or none- Cook thoroughly. If egg
is'used stir in just before taking from
the fire. When nearly cold flavor with
vanilla or lemon to "taste, and put be
tween the layers.
To Clean IJIaclc Lace.
Black lace will be so much used this
season on the heavy falls on directoire
mantles, as well as the flowing trim
ming down the front of handsome black
silk dresses, that ladies, who have rolls
of old lace put by, may want to make
it fresh again by a simple process. Make
some irreen tea, and, while it is boiling
hot, hold the lace over it so that it is
completely steamed, pulling it well out
with the hand during the process, and
at once iron it between paper. Pale
blue stockings which have faded can
have the color restored by dipping-
into hot water in which com
mon bluing has been poured and some
lumps of allum are dissolved. Old
white stockings can be colored in this
wav and do a"good deal of service.
Fried cakes, when properly made,
need not be looked down upon by peo
ple who disapprove of- lard. Take one
cup of sugar, one cup of sweet milk,one
teaspoonful of soda or saleratus, two
teaspoonfuls of cream of tartar, two
eggs, three tablespoonfuls of lard; flavor
with cinnamon or nutmeg; a half tea
spoonful of ginger may be added, if de
sired. Beat tie sugar and lard until
light, then add the well beaten eggs,
mix the dough as soft as you can, and
then roll it out nicely; put in a little
flour at a time till" the dough is stiff
enough. Have the lard in which the
eakes are to be fried very hot. It is
taken for granted that the lard is as
dear and sweet as you can get. Before
putting any of the "cakes into it, take a
bit ofdousrh and drop it in to test its
beet; if it rises to the top instantly, the
lard is hot enough. Then put in a few
of the cakes at a time; watch them
closelv, and turn them over without
piercing the cake with the fork or what
ever you use to turn them with.
Light Brahmas stand pre-eminently
at the head of the Asiatics being more
widely disseminated, and more popular
than any other known breed of fowls.
Both inEngland and America are they
abundant, and vet first-class meritorious
show birds are so difficult to procure
that enormous prices are realized for
them. Light Brahmas are high in eco
nomical merits, being noted for their
large size as well as great beauty of
plumage slow in their motions quiet
in disposition large and deep in body
good egg producers, especially in
vinter, when most needed. As already
stated, they are of a lazy disposition;
this has its" advantages as "well as disad
vantages. In the firstplace they can be
"easily confined, while on the other hand
thev are not nearly as good foragers as
the Leghorns. The American Light
Brahma is a heavier bodied and coarser
fowl than the English, strains.
A recent Xew Orleans paper chroni
cles with some exultation the record of
the commercial shipments from that
city to the northwest, by the Mississippi
steamers, of large quantities of the
best quality of oranges, produced dur
ing the last season in Louisiana, in com
petition with the now famous Flarida
orange crop. The fact- would be re
garded with pleasure in all parts ef the
north, but it is worthy of remark that
the importance of the Florida orange
culture is mainly due to the capital and
enterprise of northern people, and that
the southern enthusiasm on the subject,
although natural and gratifying, only
came in after the success was fully as
sured. It has always been a source of
wonder at the north that the cultivation
of tropical fruits should flot have long
since obtained great proportions in the
gulf states, in view of the immense
consumption of those fruits in thecities
and states of the north and west. Our
importations of foreign oranges and
lemons, instead of being diminished by
the cultivation of the native crops, has
increased largely and steadily. The
cultivation of the banana in our gulf
regions can scarcely be said as yet to
have much more than begun, while
commercial capital and enterprise are
enormously stimulating trade in theim
portation of bananas from Cuba for
consumption in our seaboard and west
ern states. In the course of time, no
doubt, the southern banana culture will
flourish largely, but there are many
other tropical fruits indigenous in the
eastern West Indies that might be intro
duced in Florida, Louisiana and Texas,
with great srtwesg.
Children and JIusic.
Bv the author of ' Vohn Halifax." la Good Word.
Let no child be taught music who has
not a natural appetite for it. Decided
musical talent generally shows itself
early. Many children sing before they
canspeak. I have written, down with
the date affixed, so that there can be no
mistake, more than one actual tune in
vented and sung by a small person of
three years old. But the negative to
these positive instances, is less easily
ascertained. The musical, like another
faculty, developes more or less rapidly,
according to the atmosphere it grows
And there is always a certain period of
"grind" so very distasteful that many a
child will declare it "hates music," and
wish to give it up, when a little perse
verance would make of it an excellent
musician. I am no cultivated musician
I wish with all my heart the hard
work of life had allowed me to be but
I feel jrrateful now for having been com
pelledT three times over, amid many
tears, to "learn my notes," which was
nearly all the instruction destiny ever
vouchsafed me. Nevertheless I believe
I did a good deed the other day.
A mother said to me, "My child is
thirteen and has been working at music
ever since she was seven, bhe has no
ear and no taste. If she plays a false
note she never knows it. Yet she prac
tices very conscientiously two hours each
day. What must I do?" My answer
was brief: "Shut the piano, and never
let her open it more." The advice was
taken, and the girl, who now spends
that unhappy two hours upon other
things, especially drawing, in which she
is very diligent and very clever, would
doubtless bless me in her heart if she
knew all. But the lov of music, which
she had not. often exists without great
talent for it. Still, in such cases culti
vation can do much. Many vocalists,
professional and otherwise, have be
gun by being vox et procterca nihil, that
is possessing a fine organ, but no skill in
While, on the other hand, manv de
lightful singers I recall especially j
Thomas Moore and bhendan ivnowles
may have had scarcely any voice at
all. The expression, the taste, the read
ing of a song, are as essential and de
lightful as the voice to sing it with; and
these last long after nature's slow but
inevitable decay has taken away what
to a singer is always a sore thing to
part with, so sore that many are very
long far too long in recognizing this.
Sadder to themselves than to their lis
teners is,the discovery that now, when
they really know how to sing a song,
they have not the physical power of
singing it. .
He Paid His Five Thousand Dollars.
San Francisco Bullletln.
But here comes one of my favorites.
Isn't she fine looking? No? Well, lis
ten while I tell you her story, and learn
why I like her looks. Some" years ago a
man who had more money than good
reputation advertised that he would give
$5,000 to any respectable white woman
who would " walk unveiled from the
Adams House entrance down Washing
ton street with him at an hour when all
the fashionables were promenading.
For weeks that offer remained untaken, j
for his reputation was such that no re
spectable woman would be seen with '
bim, and the advertisement naa saia
that "none others need apply." Finally
this woman who has just passed us
agreed to his terms and to join him at
the appointed time and place. When the
hour came Mr. was on hand. Soon
a carriage drove up with the lady. It
had beeu noised abroad that the offer
had been taken up. and quite a crowd
had gathered to see him pay his $5,000.
He helped her to alight, offered her his
arm, walked a few steps with her when
she removed her veil at his request and
revealed to his r.ize a face black as
nio-ht. "You have deceived me," he
said; "this is not fair." "I am not a
darkey," she replied and to prove it she
pulled off hergloves and showed a pair
of hands as white as vours are this min
ute. The man turned towards the j
carriage, paid the $5,000, and she drove
off, leavinjr him to the laughter and I
hoots of the amused crowd of bystanders.
It turned out afterwards that the girl
was very poor, andthat she had a mag
nificent" voice that 'she could not culti
vate for want of money and this was the
way she overcame that obstacle. She
went to Europe and studied for five
years, and has returned one of the most
A Chicago Broker's Happy In
vestment. Chicago Journal.
Lewis H. O'Conor, Esq., whose office
is located at 93 Washington street, this
city, lately related the following in the
hearing of one of our reporters as an
evidence of speeial good fortune. I
have been suffering, said Mr. O'Conor,
for a number of weeks with a very se
vere pain in my back, believed to be
from the effects of a cold contracted
while on the lakes. I had been pre
scribed for by several of our best physi
cians and used various remedies. Three
days ago, I abandoned them all, and
bouoiita bottle of St. Jacobs Oil, ap
plied it at niirht before retiring and to
day feel like a ne c man. I experienced
almost instant relief and now feel no
Things that will wear are not to be
had cheap Whether it be a fabric or a
principle, if it is to eudure it must cost
something. Glitter, tinsel, brilliant
coloring, may all be had without much
expense; but," if we would have strength,
firmness and permanence, we must pay
The hypocrite is the deadly nightshade
See the Conquering ITero etc.
Cleveland Penny Presf .
Anions the most wonderful articles oi
the period is St. Jacobs Oil. The Hon.
Leonard Swett of Chicago, pronounces
it the most thorough conqueror of pain
that he has ever known
TESTING HER INNOCENCE.
How a Babe Caused tbe Acquittal of Its
A poor pale seamstress was arraign
ed for theft. She appeared at the bar
with her baby of eleven months on her
arm. She went to get some work one
day, and stole three gold coins of ten
francs each. The money was missed
soon after she left her employer, and .a
servant was sent to her room to reclaim
it. The servant found her about to quit
the room with .be three gold coins in
her hand. She said to the servant,"!
am going to carry them back to you.'
Nevertheless she was carried to the com
missioner of police, and he ordered her
to be sent to the police court for trial.
She was too poor to engage a lawyer,
and when asked by the judge what she
had to say for herself, she answered:
"The day I went to my employer's I
carried my child with me. It was in
my arms as it is now. I wasn't paying
attention to it. There were several gold
coins on the mantle-piece, and unknown
to me, it stretched out its little hand and
seized three pieces, which I did not ob
serve until I got home. I at once put
on my bonnet and was going bacc to
mv employer to return them, when I
was arrested. This is the solemn truth,
as I hope for heaven's mercy."
The court could not believe this story.
They upbraided the mother for her im
prudence in endeavoring to palm off
such a manifest lie for the truth. They
besought her, for her own sake, to re
tract so absurd a tale, for it could have
no effect but to oblige the court to sen
tence her to a much severer punishment
than they were disposed to inflict upon
one so young and evidently so deep in
These appeals had no effect, except to
strengthen the poor mother's pertina
cious adherence to her original stoiy.
As this firmness was sustained by that
look of innocence which the most adroit
criminal can never counterfeit, the court
was at some loss to discover what decis
ion justice demanded. To relieve their
embarrassment, one of the judges pro
posed to renew the scene described by
the mother. Three gold coins wen.
placed on the clerk's table. The moth
er was requested to assume the position
in which she stood at her employer's
house. There was then a breathless
pause in the court. The baby soon dis
covered the bright coins, eyed them for
a moment, smiled, and then stretched
forth its tiny hand, and clutched them
in its fingers with a miser's eagerness.
The mother was at once acquitted.
A Disreputable Family.
There was a little shooting scrape at
a liitle town in the interior of Texas not
long ago, and it was not long before a
reporter was on the spot interviewing
one of the principals.
"So you are going to write it up,"
said the survivor.
"Yes, I want the facts."
"I don't care a cent what you say
about the shooting, but I have "a little
favor to ask."
The reporter said he would grant it if
"Well," said the shootist, "I want
you to say that my grandfather was one
of the p'irate Laffite's men, and the
worst cut-throat of the gang."
The reporter stared a little, but the
shootist went on to say:
"Please put in that "one of my uncles
was hung by the vigilance committee in
San Francisco, and that two more of
them are making shoes in the Hlinois
penitentiary; that another one of them
is practicing law in New York, and my
only sister ran away from home with
theclown of a circus; that as far as you
can learn there is not a member of the
family that has not done something dis
graceful. "Why, what do you want all that in
the paper for?"
"Because I am sick of reading in the
papers that every fellow that has a little
shooting scrape belongs to one of the
most respectable families in the countrv.
Just pus it down, for once, that one of
the parties to the unfortunate anair be
longs to a highly disreputable family.
If you don't put it that way, you will
wish you had."
The Wires of ex-Polilical Men.
Mary Clemmer says, in regard to the
wives of ex-political" men, when the time
comes to leave Washington:
They give up dear, darling Washing
ton! its revels, its pleasures, its privileges-its
powers for the old Sunday
school, the sewing circle, the home mis
sionary society, or even the village liter
ary lyceum; for the humdrum visits of
Mrs. Smith: give up the multitudinous
rins: of the dear ten thousand, bearing
with due humility "the first card," the
social seal and stamp in Washington of
social inferiority! Mudtown, with such
sacrifices, never! The result is. Wash
ington is full of gray-haired men who
have stepped down from office, more or
less lofty, to go into inconspicuous
places, to earn a stipend and to stay in
Washington. The man is often cynical,
discontented, one of the great army of
men who go to the grave hugging a
grievance. But madame! She does not
abate an air. Her fetich is not a griev
ance dropped from the unmindful hand
of Providence; but the ghost of her de
parted prestige. Is she not the Honor
able Mrs. ? There is no earthly
reason, outside of her vanity, why her
acquaintances should pay her the hom
age of a first call; but. all the same, she
demands every tenet of the code of offi
cial etiquette, with the tenacity of a mar
tinet. The life that might "have been
sweet and true sinks to a round of sur
face performances, in which there is no
he3H and but the make believe of sin
cerity, which, measured by anv standard
tender and noble, is simply idleness and
emptiness, if it is nothing worse. Wash
ington is full of such people. Every de
partment is full of them. If a public
man loses his election, the question is
mooted at once among those still re
taining power: "What is to be done
for Blank? What done with him?"
Soon you see the man himself on the
street'or hovering aimlessly about the
capitol. You read in the Evening Star
that he expects a "foreign mission,"
possibly "a seat in the cabinet" or the
senate. Thus begin the great expecta
tions which end very often in lifelong
disappointments. The man wanders
back aimlessly to the old life, now bereft
of its early incentive of charm, or he
turns his back forever on the high en
deavor of independent manhood behind
the salaried desk of a government de
partment. Zola's Theories.
What novels can do and novels have
done is to effect enormously men's opin
ions concerning a great many impor
tant questions." Uncle Tom's Cabin, for
example, was of incalculable service to
the cause of emancipation, Tourgue
nieff's Hunter's sketches helped fhe ab
olition of serfdom, and there can be but
little doubt that A Fool's Errand has
been a most "effective campaign docu
ment" during the last few months; yet
science has received but little aid from
the literary qualities of these books.
They have rested on facts, it is true, but
their influence has been on the emotions
of their readers. They do something
which is outsde of the accomplishment
of any scientific books. It is impossi
ble to" collect statistics of the degrada
tion that slavery, for instance, causes.
We may read the number of illiterate
persons in a given country, but we form
thereby as dim a sense of the gloom of
ignorance as we do of the terror of
bereavement from reading the tables of
mortality of, say, Moscow for three rears
ago. The books that are mentioned I
above have no scientific value, but what
we may call their emotional value is
great: and, to take the one of the high
est literary merit, it is Tourguenieff's
imagination that renders his book a
piece of real artistic work, especially in
comparison with the somewhat formless
texture of the other two.
After all, this medication of literature
which Zola advocates is only of use so
far as it is an appeal in favor of realLm
in literature. He declares he is making
the world over again, when in reality he
is but knocking the legs from under the
romantic school. Victor Hugo seems
to him the incarnation of all that is un
real in literature, and he feels a natural
craving to substitute for that writer's
brilliant inventions something familiar
to human beings. When he says that
poetry is to be deposed, that it is to be
henceforth only a sort of orchestra to
orind out music for the naturalists who
shall be working, one can but smile at
the wav Zola's hobby-horse has run
away with him. When we think how
broad and magnificent is the stream of
literature, we are amazed at the com
placency of this Frenchman who says it
is only to work his mills in future, and
not water the shores where poets like
The following description by the
American papers of what Sara Bern
hardt wore upon her head on her arrival
in New York, will be interesting and
perfectly plain to ourlady readers: "She
wore a Rafael hat of plush and otter
skin, adorned in front with a bunch of
vari-colored feathers, surmounted by a
miniature fox head." Xew York World.
"Her hat, olive plush, a style said to
be peculiar to her, resemblingthe Gains
borough, but called the Bernhardt, was
trimmed with a bird of paradise and os
trich plumes and several miniature
wolves' heads." Xew York Tribune.
"She wore a green plush hat, with
feathers of all birds, and tipped at the
sides with two wolves' heads, opening
their jaws and showing their fangs in a
threatening manner, and the most co
quettish little brown silk guetres, cov
ered with jet beads, completing a make
up at once unique and thoroughly effect
ive." Xew York Herald.
"Her riical hair stuck straight out for
at least a foot from under the back of a
Gainsborough plush hat, which was
drawn down under her ears and fast
bound under her chin. A miniature
beast nestled in the right side of this hat.
It had an open mouth, and was called a
fox by connoisseurs." Xew York Sun.
"Her hat was a modification of the
Gainsborough mode of dark green plush
with a distinct lustre and trimmed with
a heron's aigrette, a crow's wing and
two squirrel's heads, which had been so
trimmed as to counterfeit the head of a
wolverine." Xew York Times.
"The head-gear was the peculiar poke
shape, already known through the art
iste's photographs. It was made of a
thick plush of olive, and was ornament
ed in the most quaint style by diminu
tive fox heads. The inside rim of this
hat was lined with yellow plush, and this
was undoubtedly "vastly improving to
the complexion of the hair and face."
From the above it will be apparent to
the dullest that Sara wore something on
The Fast Young 3Iau.
How the fast young man reta his
name is a question. 1 apprehend it
hints at his spending whatever he has
in his purse, conscience or health, with
equal folly and recklessness. It depends
somewhat on his position how he may
show himself, for every rank, to the
lowest, can boast of him. You find him
as readily in the shop, the warehouse,
the chambers, the universities, the
schools, as in Mayfair or Blackwell. In
every rank he lives foramusement alone
but "it is always such as other men
spurn. As a rule he drinks, or will do
so, to be like his companions. He very
commonly bets, honorably, or the re
verse, as his pocket is still whole or runs
low. If he has the money, he very
probably gambles, and if he has none,
he will rather stand and see others do so
than lose the excitement. He is nearly
always idle or lazy, though there are
strange exceptions" in this, as with By
ron, who was as industrious as he was
loose. But for the most part his nights
leave no energy for his days. His read
ing is greatly "restricted to play bills,
sporting lists" and hishly spiced novels,
or the issues of Holwell street; his
haunts are the streets, taverns, singing
saloons and casinos. His thoughts by
day are what exploits he can organize
for the night. His money is lavished
on vice and folly, but he owes for every
thing else. Anything solid or useful he
hates, and as for religion, he has left
that hull down from the first. Inno
cence is simply fair game to him, for
banter or ruin" He mocks as a novice
who will not drink, or keeps his piety,
or cares for his Sundays. As I said, he
is fast in spending all that he has in
health, morals, money, character: fast
in deadly precocity in everything vile
The Hidnisht Sun.
The spectacle of the sun shining at
midnight, attracts many foreigners to
Swedish Lapland during the month of
June. For six weeks there is scarcely
anv night in the north of Sweden; the
sun never sets, and the soil, const an tly
heated, produces, in a month and a half,
barley and other crops. At that time
of the year the Laplanders pen up their
reindeers and move their huts towards
the cultivated fields. Being very hos
pitable, they greet with joy the arrival
of the tourists, who generally meet at
Mount Gallaware, 14 kilometres from
Lulea. From that hill, which is 5S0
metres high, the beautiful spectacle of
the "midnight sun' can be admired in
better condition than from any other
place. The 24th of June is the day se
lected for the ascension; it is the longest
day in the year, the sun being twenty
two hours above the horizon. This
year the 24th. of June was not favored
with fine weather, and, owing to the
cloudy sky, the sun was not visible at
midnight," but the following day travel
ers were well rewarded for their trouble,
the sun shining brightly at midnight.
A rector of Philadelphia in a sermon
to women said: "I object to cigarette
hats and long tailed jackets or coats.
Man. who is logical, may wear mathe
matically cut garments, "but a Christian
woman should not appear mannish."
Then, as if to be talked to by the pulpit
were not enough, the Philadelphia Press
makes an attack on those who wear the
cigarette or tall beaver hats, as follows:
"We admire the beaver hats, because
the girls who have more than the fash
ionable quantity of nose, or who have
ugly ears, can conceal their misfortune
beneath the brim, and those who have
no 'store braid' can likewise hide its ab
sence." Nothing more wonderful or
hideous, for street wear, was ever in
vented than tbe stiff bearer hat, which
was introduced only for equestriennes
to wear riding, but with the Americar.
idea of utility, now it is too cold for
horseback riding, is worn on the street.
The most wonderful and marvelous success,
in cases where persons are sick or piningafay
from a condition of miserableuess, that no one
knows what ails them, (profitable patients for
doctors), is obtained bv the use of Hop Bit
ters. They begin to cure from the first dose and
keep it up until perfect health and strength is
restored. Whoever is afflicted In this way
need not suffer when thev can get Hop Bitters.
See 'Truths" an J "Proverbs" in another column.
A little girl who was sent out to hunt
eggs came back unsuccessful, complain
ing that "lots of hens were standing
round doing nothing."
A medical journal says that a man
can cure himself of colic by simply
standing up-3ide down. If yo'u would
rather stand up-side down than have the
colic, try it.
You may write it down in your note
book as an indisputable fact "that when
a man talks a great deal about his re
ligion he is simply exaggerating his cap
ital in order to catch trade.
A dashing young man of Bellaire
Loved a maiden exceedingly fair.
One night her proud sire
Failed to build them a fire,
So they both climbed into the arm chair.
The price of a wife in Siberia is eight
dogs, and an exceptionally good wife is
worth ten dogs. But dogs are plentiful
in that country, and a wife doesn't cost
as much as the number of dogs seems
Old Betz, the Sioux squaw, who died
recently at the reputed age of more
than a hundred years, had been succes
sively the wife of an army officer, of an
Indian chief, a border highwayman and
of a Methodist minister.
Two ladies went to see Clara Morris.
In one of the most affecting passages of
the play, when the whole house was
hushed in stillness, one lady, who had
been using her opera glass attentively,
remarked to the other: "Poo! The
trimming on her dress is nothing but
The grapes are ripe, and the clusters
Are heavy with purple wine;
They blush with the sun's caresses,
And hide in the broad-leaved vine.
An idyl a bold young lover
For ear of his sweetheart weaves;
Their warm hands touch as they gather,
And they're k ssing through the leaves.
I must tell you of a conversation I
overheard at Manhattan Beach between
two children who were playing in the
sand together. The small boy said to
the little girl: "Do you wish to be my
little wife?" The little eirl, after re
flecting, "Yes." The small boy: "Then
take off my boots?"
There was a m in in our town,
He was so woundrous wise,
He thought his business would run itself,
And he didn't advertise.
Well, business was dull at first,
Bu: better times came, and It's queer,
Oue dav with a rush he so'd all his stuff,
But the sheriff was auctioneer.
One of the guests recently at a party,
addressing; the gentleman next to him,
said: "This is awful dull; suppose we
retire and get something to exhilarate
us9" "I should only be too glad," was
the replv, "but I can't leave." "How's
that?" asked the interlocutor. "Why,"
said the other, "you see I'm the party
that's giving the'party."
A Cincinnati youth in a two column
account of a wedding, says the bride
wore a gown with a "surplus neck,"
that the" bridesmaids had rowns that
were "surplus in the neck," and that
the bride's mother wore a lavender sat
in, "cut surplus in the neck." In fact,
he seems to have thought too many
clothes were worn.
The pretty sweetheart of a Peoria pu
gilist was the goddess of liberty in a
procession. He set out to walk on the
sidewalk abreast of the car on which
she rode and whip even- man who
made any disrespectful comment on her.
He knocked down five offenders in the
course of as many blocks, and then, at
tempting to chastise a party of four, got
a sound drubbing.
New Process of Embalming.
One of the most simple and effective
processes, it would appear, for preserv
ing the dead, has reeently been brought
forward in Germany. By this method,
it is stated the dead bodies of human be
ings and animals retain their form, col
or, and flexibility continuously, and may
be dissected, while decay and offensive
smell are completely " prevented the
muscular flesh upon incision, presenting
the same appearance as in the case of
a fresh dead body. The liquid used for
this purpose is prepared as follows:
Three quarts boiling water, three and
one half ounces alum, six drams com
mon salt, three drams salt peter, two
ounces potash, and two and one-half
drams arsenic acid; the salts are dis
solved in the water, and then there are
added two pints of glycerine and one
half pint of wood alcohol. The embalm
ing is accomplished by simply saturat
ing and impregnating the bodies with
this composition, from one and a half to
five quarts being used for a single body.
Death at 107 Years.
The Pittsburg Commercial records the
death at Elder Ridge, Armstrong coun
ty, Pennsylvania, on the 18th ultimo,
of Mrs. Letitia Ewring, said to have
been 107 years and 25 days old. Her
oldest son is aged S2 years, and her
voungest has reached three-score years.
She left two other sons and one daugh
.er, the last being 77 years of age. She
left 32 grandchildren", over fifty great
granchildren, and several great-great-granchildren.
Her memory was so re
tentive that she was enabled to keep a
correct chronological record of her nu
merous progeny without the aid of me
moranda, and her chief pleasure was to
name them in chronological order, giv
ing date of birth, marriage, etc.
The time has beec when diseases of ,
the Kidneys were considered serious af- j
fections, but fortunately all fear of any
fatal results from these'troubles are now j
dispelled by the certainty with which
Day's Kidney" Pad always acts.
Peevish children nave worms. Dr. Jaque"'
German Worm Cakes will destroy the woitli
and make the children happy.
For every ache, pain and bruise on man or
beast, Cncle Sam's Nerve and Bone Linimeni
is the Balm. Sold by all druggists.
For a pamphlet on Electric Treatment oi
chronic diseases with Electricity, which will bf
sent free, address the Mcintosh" Electric Belt
and Battery Co., 192 &19i Jackson St., Chi
Cncle Sam's Harness Oil nils and closes tht
pores of leather, thus effectually preventing
the entrance of dampness dust, c-, and ren
dering the harness soft and pliable, while al
the same time increasing it durability.
Ward off Ague, Bilious fever and many othei I
ills, by taking a Jew doses of Eileirs Day i
light Liver Pius. Have you no rest, mind ill f
at ease, Doay seiaom iree irom pam: meat
sugar co3ted "pills will bring relief and maki
you well agaiiL
Thousands of dollars are now being saved
every year by progressive farmers, who soon
discover the'great value of freely using Unci t
Sam's Condition Powder in the feed of theii
stock; it restores the sick, increases the
beauty and usefulness and promotes tht
growth. Sold by all druggists.
Why shall a loving mother wait for the com
ing "of the doctor to prescribe a remedy foi
that fearful Cholera-infantum, Croup, Colicoi
cramps with which her precious child is suffer
ing, when she can administer Dr. Winchell't
Te"ething Svrup and at once give the child re
lief. One "trial of this charming syrup will
make you ever its friend and patron. Thfe
svrup regulates the bowels, keeps the system
in a healthy condition, prevents all pain and
discomfort" arising from tee'Jiing, and is ar
old and well tried remedy. Sold by all drug
gists at only 25c a bottle.
Man with all his endowments, is in manj
things most foolish, he will give all that ht
hath for his life, but is reckless and indiffer
ent to his health. He wfll grapple a thief whe
steals his purse, yet will dally with a cough
and cold, and finally go into consumption,
when such a sure remedv as Eilert's Eitraci
of Tar and Wild Cherry can be easily obtained.
It performs rapid cures, gains friends at everj
trial, and is invaluable in bronchial anl lung
diseases. It is a safeguard for all, from tht
babe to venerable age and health will be re
stored bv its tlmelv use. No familv that hai
used it "will M rithont it. Sold by drug
A YounsLadj'sDeatk Caused by a BI-CTcle.
A bicycle was the cause of young lady f
t-TGAJJ" A.IAAU. 4X1 UUl 11U1C 111.-11111171 VU
Tuesday in Brooklyn, N. Y. A span of
horses "attached to a carriage were
frightened by the sight of a bicycle rid
den by a young man, and tore down
Sackett street at a mad pace. Directly
in front of them were nding a party of
four young people on horseback. Into
this group"the frantic horses plunged,
the pole of the carriage striking the
horse ridden by Miss Porter, seventeen
yiars of use, daughter of Albert H. Por
ter, of 81 Hanson place. The horse was
thrown and Miss Porter fell under him.
He plunged and trampled upon her, and
started off dragging the young lady,
whose dress had caught in the saddle.
She was rescued horribly mangled, but
died in an hour.
A Bier Pick.
Not long ago an Irishman applied to
an overseer in a Tyne shipyard to be
put on to a job. He was informed that
his request could not be complied with:
but as Pat continued to gaze earnestly
at an anchor which was lying in the vi-
init-c thr -fnT-prnflTi rpnAntrf his rpnlv
that there was no work for him, and ad- i
vised him to go awav. "Divil a bit
will I storr, sorr," replied Pat, "till I
see the man that's going to use that
When you visit or leave New York City,
save Baggage Expressasre and Carriage Hire,
and slop at Grand Union 3IoteI. near
ly opposite Grand Central Depot. 3o0 elegant
rooms, reduced to $1 and upwards per aay.
Elevitor. Resfurant tuppliea with the best.
Hore Cars, Stages aad Elevated Riilroad to
The champagne of the vintage of 18S0
will rival in quantity those of 1S70 and
XIoiv Happiness is JSecnred.
Happiness is the absence of pain or annoy
ance, and wherever thre is pain there is
diease. A pain in the lower portion of the
body indicates a disorder of some kind. If
there is any odor or color or deposit in the
urine it means disease and requires attention
at once. We have heard many of our friends
speak of the remarkable "ower of War
ner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure and
are convinced there Is nothine so certain
and valuable for all disordere of the urinary
system both male and female.
Keep on hand Redding'.-' KnsMa Salve.
'Tis folly to be frightened as manv
are because afflicted with Pile3 when
Bucklin's Arnica Salve will certainlv
cure the worst cases and only costs 25c.
Abe you bald Cakboltxe, a deodorized ex
tract of petroleum, the only cure for baldness,
has been improved, so that'll is now the most
delightful dressing in the world. The only
rearnatural hair re-torer ever produced.
Lyon's Heel Stiffeners Kee) boots and shoes
straight. Sold by sho and hardware dealer?.
Toe Are RoniXG Ulisdlt ixto C sump
tion if you neclect to take Hale's Hoxet or
Horehocxd at Tak f or a cough or cold.
Kke's Toothache Drops cure in one minute. '
FURS! FUKS! FCRS!
The Omaha fur manufacturer. Henry
G. Richter, opposite postoffice, Omaha, i
Nebraska, calls the public's attention to
his fine selected stock of ladies and gents
furs. Country orders by mail will have
prompt attention. Satisfaction guaran
teed. Repairing done at reasonable
rates. Highest price paid for raw furs.
A. CRUICKSHANK & CO.,
Importers and retailers of Dry Goods,
Xotions and Millinery. Agents for But
terick's Paper Patterns and Harris &FoV
ter Kid Gloves. Omaha. Neb.
A six horse power portable steam en
gine and boiler, in first-class order; only
six months in use. Price low and terms
easy. Reason for selling, more power
Western Newspaper Uxiox,
Geo. A. Joslin, Mgr.,
Ltdia E. Pen-kham'3 Vegetable Cokpoot)
is a remarkable remedy for all tho?e painful
complaints and weaknesses so common to our
beat female p pulation. Send to ilr-'. Lydia E."
Pinkham. 233 Western Avenue, Lynn, 'Mass.,
Don't Die on tlxe Premises.
Ask druggists fjr --Rough on Rats." It clears
out rats,mice, bed-bugs, roaches. On j 15c
Sleep, Appetite and Strength
Return when Ho-tetters Stomach Bitten Is syjte
mattcafly used by a H:oas dyspeptic sufferer. More
over, since the brain srmpath'xes ct-jsely -with the
stomach and i-s associate crgacs, the Uvrr and the
bowels, as tttir dcrarment is rect:2ed ty 'he ac
tion of the BZ ters. m ntal despeniency produce- b,,
that derangement (i-sapcars.
Fr ?a ty aT Draggistsjtnd Dealer ,tn:rraSy.
EThis Great liemedy nets at tbe samel
time on the diseases ofthe
JLITEE, BOWELS & KIDNEYS.!
T7tU axrZi :i ac'n $r'- it icondafui-1
jii.r vj cure at ulxlucj.
iWHY ARE W SICK?
Btcaute tee cons that m-tat ornans to be-
tare therefore f creed into theUoodUiattimidi
oc erpm&JL njinraay.
jBTLTOrSTTES?. PTLES. COXSTTPATIOTf,!
flval.lbl VWJil Ia.Vl . - sw-a.-""---.
-DISEASED. 'KM AL WEAK.. JWS,
A1 ETOC3 DISOKDE2S,
by eavsinffree aciic.i of that orgpra enc
iretzonrrj meirpcncer to uirots qjf ouetuc
HhT Suffer Eiliou Daias and aeuel
lIThT tormented with Piles. Constipation!!
j Why frisntened over disordered Kidneys!?
hyenuare nervous orsicz nenuaenesi
Why have sleepiest nlrhUI
rKIDXiri"-WOIlT ( I rdoire In hedUKi
It is put n in Dry Vegetable Form, In tin i
l cans cue pscage of w!intsazea six quarts orj
tnted. f o- th.-se tiii ennnot readily prepare it j
Iris Z.l3 wiia "ipsai rjcwnrj ia auc uiaj
WELLS, HICHAUDSOS & CO., Prop's,
1 send tfcs dry part-paid.) BIEU5CT0 J, TT.!
ISeuullIulXurkuhiiug- Jfutterns. Any i4y
can mae them from rags oryam at a trlling expense.
Great pronts. permanent business to agents. Send
stamp for circular. E 8. VB?ST 60 . H Trsronut
O CELEBRATED "J
The only Disadvantage of an honest
heart is credulity.
it a m w n n ri n 1
&&&M? Im&ge jL &k?tti.8
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backccka, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Sere ThroairSwell-
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
Na Pirpnratioa on eirth equal St Jioik Oil
J K safe, surf, jiimplr and cheap External
BeniJjr A trial entai-j but the ccnipanUTtJ
trilling outlay of 50 Cents, and etery one suffering
with pain can bare cheap and pcsiUTa proof of iU
Krtct'oai In Ceren LaagcasM.
SOLD BT ALL DBUGGIST3 AND DEALE23
A. VOGS3LSR & CO.,
Ittttt-nnyrf.jrtt.. V. S.J-.
(A Hedlcine, not a. Brink.)
hops, urcnr, uian-drake,
JLSBTHT PraZST AST) BrSTMEJICAtQCAil-
ttz or i;,i. oraxs Brrruu.
All Diseases of the Stomach. Bowels. Blood,
Liver. KMneTS, and UrtaSry Orpins. Ser-
TOOiaeas, Sieeplesinesasd especially
SIOOO IN COLD.
TVi'l be rld for a case they win not care or
neip, or ior an yuuny impure or ujurioua
found in thaa.
Ask yonr droptst for Hop B!ers and try
thun before yon slep. Take no other.
D I.C tsaaaboIctea3dlrrtslt!!eenrefor
XZi miMTt KlilrirrsT'ili.
HeiRltriM' ,(a R-cntfr.V Y ATimot-.Ost.
A. B. Hubermarin,
Send vour orders and save freisht.
Rsj a Pid ilMax from all otitn, ,
ep-iap, wiia SdAAdjutisf Bill
ia aster, difU Itmil to all painou
of ti boJr. will ti. aiit a ti
Qe JUrrdx Ij held Krcrtly a, asa ai4Bt. tad a n4feU r- tt
Ula. Ills n-.y. daratile nl e&e?. ni by nalL Cia!ri
trM- Eggleston Truss Co., Chicago, IIU
" w -DIGGrh'G GOLD" amonfr tti
Becky Mocnttlca. It cescxtbea bow goid is fonnd m4
mined; how raining companies are turned and Great
Tortunes made tnere. Glrea a jrccAic history A
Tartaa GjcoTertes of gold and surer In Use V. S aati
tpeciaSy those lately nude abent LeadrS, Slack HiOt
and tae GuMlm Country TinJUmj team p aimp
Ufe among minen; tncJaqftAarpert exposed, elc Prcs
1. For terms or ijrracy, address
HUBBARD BROS, It E. a SU Kaaaa Ctty. Mo
QT lt. of out
SUH-SUH CHOP TEA
sent by mail on receipt
of S2.SO ; or 6
SAMPLE of same
on receipt of 6 cents.
It is the FISESTTEA
V) suit all tastes. Postage stamps taken. Ztzzuta.
The Great American Tea Co., Importers,
P. O. BOX .! '. 31 & 33 Yeser St.. '. Y.
THOMPSON'S EIE WATEE
Th's TC-feno-sTO and thoroughly efie'ent remedj
for escapes of th.;EYe. has acquired a worid-wld'
reputation dartrtJiepajt eighty-Are years, and It U
a remarScable fact that this reputation has been iu
tained simply by the Merit of" the iCedldm
Etwif and not by pnfflng or extensive advertising. Tni
manv rhousandiwho have used it win bear testlmonj
to the troth of hls statement. Manufactured onlj
by JOHK L. THOMPSON-. SOJTS & CO.. Troy. e
Tor 3c Price 25 cenu. Sold by all druggiata.
Sendl. 3. S.4CT
S dollars for a
box of Joe i
pare and freao.
Fine tin Anurt
ca. Address Jo
&Sim. 15th Sc.
In every ttMra fa tS tTnttsa tMies,
frtaeXARSEK S15GI2 FAMILT
SSWIXG MACH11- Sadier prl-
jr. P. LAREEX.
13 5. IrtTUioa-ic CUeac. In.
vTJ-. A Oj-jTie lstcry'y.v-(GER4J.xxsBBO,
r s noted ocCaivs. to tsu. by J.V BneL Intorvlews
-. Letters in mUeT-unser SUsrOavj Eatitvatn
-v VjI i-triuos.12 CotareJ PiU. Bats erery
ti' $130. OumiMc BgPay DAX. II5AHAX.
4 til HT.ah.ngton Ave. Sc Locia. Uo.
SfV Co pi B S 1
jgjjsa jggajt,f y f y, ?
ZTDMBT DISEASES, "SBFK.SS?"
sjo qnleJtly and srirely cured bxtho use of KLrorST-'WOaT. Tnla tw and vrondfTfal reosdy which, in
iavirs aran an immense sale fci all perta of tha country, wcrksos, natoral principle. Itrestcrea strength,
and tens to the diseased '";':', and through, thera cloasfict tha S7stea of aceiinrtT.Twl and poisonous
humors. Kidney diseases of thirty years standing have been cured, also PCea, Qnatipaaoa.2heuriatIsi.
toi. -which, have distressed the vricams for years. Wshive volumes of tesruncuyefia wcnderfalcurattva
jower. 3b longeruseAlchalio EitMrs, which, do mere harm than good, cr drastic pais, but csenatcrea
remedy, SHIN ilit -VtORT. and fcealts wig bo guiaUy regained. Cet r of your Druggist, Price $ I.
(Win send post paid.) WZIiS, HICHABDSOS fc CO., Pimp's. BarUayton, Tt.
r Proration oi ihum anl uausau bM,
Endonsd by tht Medical ProfeuUa, u
ria?s!a, Central Debility, Female DUeasts,
TT. P. Hni. OrceZttt Sbttin, Tim., writes t
Tin's Izox TOXIC has done wonders here.
who sad been doctorea nearly to aeata ior
era! years. Has been enrea or Jtity
Hjietse'8 Ibos" Tomc. whica
toreax TTGlrczvr aw ujc iue oi xr-O.
raised ner trcm cer ceo.
where the naa Deen
lyinjr for 21
Wami, Whiu. tic.,
rm j .2 m fc m m m m
inr -rs . m jbbs .jbssw sbbissp-
. ! n m hi m iB m Ml Tt.
II 9 I ! or 9 ? m JB5Slclns
ie m ssi - m i n a m im oi
is m satin a
So. 213 aremzg acAisr wkHw t. T.qrjra.
jSE ex I I I I i I flt fl H I I b I V B0 9 wBb bB 3 Sswv Wm 1 I I I j B f Hi
IK. Pierce's GoUen Hed;cal Dscovery cares all llaraorm.-from the worst Scrofula tc x
common Blotch, Pimple, or Eruption. Erysipelas. SaU-raeaia, Fever Sores, Scalr or
2oB;a kia, in short, all diseases caused by toad blood, are conqcered by this powerf;.,
Tnrif ving. and inviaoratinjr medicine.
Especially has It manifested it3 potency in caring Tetter, Rose Rasa, Sails, CarbHa
."les. xjre Eyes, fceroraloa Sores and swelllBs, "VTalte Swellins. Goitre or TaleS
liecli, and Enlarged Glands.
If yoa feel dull, drowsy, debilitated, have sallow color of aiin, or yellowish-brown spots
sn face or body, frequent headache or dizziness, bad taste in month, internal heat or chills
alternated with hot flashes, irregular appetite, and tongne coated, yon are sajrerinp from
'Torpid Liver, or "BMJoasness. As a remedy for all such cases Dr. Pierce's Golden.
2Iedical Discovery has no equal, as it ejects perfect and radical core.
In tbe core of Sreacaitls. Severe Coasas, "lfealt Lbbzs and early stages of Cob
SUBiptloa, it has astonished the medical faculty, and eminent physicians pronounce it tha
greatest medical discovery of the age. Sold By druggists.
Ko use of taking the large, repulsive, ranseon pills. These
Pelleu (Little Pills) are scarcely larger than mustard
OTCe S -
B aS aWv while ruintr
MV&.iiW0 svstem, diet, or occupation. For Jaundice, Headache,
r Ck Constipation, Impare Blood, Pain In the B&enlders,
3 VX3 " Tisataras of Chest, Dizziness, Soar EraciaUons from
Tha -Littla Qianf Catharac
at Stomach, a of Blood to Head,
I THE ONLY SPECIFIC
For Diseases of the KIDNEYS. BLADDSH
t URINARY ORGANS and NERVOUS SYSTEM.
Mrs. R. I- SPORE. Sharon, Wi.-"rho doctors
had elven or mother np with what they called
k v. . i.. ." ? i- .. ! n .... to...
gaining strength, and improving every- way.
LARIMORE & DEAN. Dntggrsts. Niles.M;eh.
(30 vearsi in bnslnee) "Dat's Kmxxr Pxo U
having a large sale and gives better general satis
faction thnn any remedy we ever eold.
CASPER WE1TZEL, Policeman. Lancastsr, Pa.
"1 have been a great sofferer from Kidney coo
piaiat, and after wearing; your Pad 23 day I feel
better than I have in 15 years.
Dr. A. J. STONER, Decatur, Ills. Tonr Pad la
doing great good here It sells every day and give
For sale by dnesr'.sts.orsentby maUffreeaf pcstsce
en recn of the pnee Regular PadJiOO- Special Pad (ex
tra sxX. J3.0U; Children fcrBed-vretanstI5lL Ocr
booi. Urr a life was Saved." giving the history of thia
new discovery, and a large rreoni of most remarkahja
cures sent &ee. Write tor It Addreraa.
DAY TCIDNKY P l CO.. Toledo, O.
i" l rTTAV AsSc for D VS KIDNEY PAl,
IAL J-AUnaaienoother. It is the Original
aad only Genuine Kidney Pad.
C. F. OOOD3A Onwrts. V . Onird Aseni.
If you are
Li Iho inqoiry TYliicri Ls the
best Liniment for Man and
BeastI this ia the answer, at
tested by two generations: the
MEXICAN MUSTANG LINI
MENT. The reason is sim
ple. It penetrates every sore,
wound, or lameness, to the
?ery bone, and drives ont all
Inflammatory and morbid mat
ter. It goes to the root " of
the trouble, and never fails to
core in double quick time.
vltmiitiUu Hi i iU4era a .
for all diseases of the 3Com
m1t and effectual remedv
aeh. Bowels, aad KldneTS
and a certain preventive of Fever and Ague.
Cough Cure positively a safe.
certain and s peedy cure for colds,
cough, crvap. ui hraa, wboop
in cough, bronchitis, hoarse
ness. Influenza. Incipient consumption, aud aii ilU
cases of the throat and Ian ss 30c per bottin.
8 Arnica Liniment is the heal
external remedy that can tw
used for Cuts.Brols4,Spra!.
FOR THE HAIR A reBable rentora
ttvs and perfect ha! r- sslnz. Frees
the head from dund'oS. and sores all
dlstases of the scalp.
Manufactured by C T. OOOIiUJLS, Whole
ale Drassttt Omaha. b., and Sold by
nil Ketall Dr-uirs!fi.
P4.YNE' FARM ENGINES.
Vertical i Snark-ArresUss Zsslnes from S to II
horse-power, mounted or unmounted. Best aad
Cheapest Engines made. S1SO upwards. Sens
for Illustrated Catalogue X for lciormatioa ni
prices to B. Wt PAXNE A SOUS.
Box 1SOO. CoraLar. K.
The B Couch irrup I
Plso's Cure for Consumption
It acts quick and It t.ten good
Doe ntnaltt bottle laree
Therefore the chrapst as wel
a3 the beat. Sold everywhere
2.1c. and $1.00 pr bottle.
Superb S3cliday iition.
booed and Llcstra-
trd. rent as a rt3-
inm 1 3 5 - ocr'.brrs to
fir. P-r-. H-ftLTH
HOKTKLY. tt 1 per
Hffl Pub. Cx, X3 ait 26th Street, '. Y. City. ,
Postage on book25 cents; registered mail, 35.-
Ben in the
Hand or Ma
Trie Cic:itt n te wcr . Importers' Trices.
I UwiLa.g--t Company in Aiie-ie star.iear icte
pteas.se- rycd- r-Ue ccatna y 'jacrtlzg.
Agaits w t d ev tt" -i- rr- best tndaeemen!- oc''
was'em-" M-ndf-jrr rcujur
ROBJT WELLS, tz Vr-se s . 5" X . P O. 3ox'JBZ.
Prnte s about roim&art n.tneKewoaperorprint
ingbusmesarfcu srarfv U dm! I' o th.-ir Imprest
to address PEISTIKS' S3CCHAACE. Box
339. Colcmro. 111., lyi'jre purchasing on'fltg.
W. . L., Omaha. 32
When writing to advei timers r lease sayyoa
saw the advertisement in thfa Dsioer.
Is csiiteflsu with F ftaspkte, .
recsasasadc by tiiesa I r
Want el Yltxllty. it.
cnTfomtr. h reauested
ai to tender vou bis eratefa
fits hia wife received from th sse ofyotf
l0K T051C. He tlU us that, after havin? paa
least Toinc did her more ood than all other med
ever used. Sac was troubled with Jgajgvm A
feom which she Is mu.cn, relieved.
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emmrmj, Hxaa. - X. x. Patsies e
222t: HAHTER MEBICZlfS COJ
them. Thevooerata without disturbance to the
atomaca. Sad Taste la Jfaata, Bllieas&ttacits. Fata ta
resioa of Kidneys. Internal Fever. Slouted Jeelias
take Br. Pierce's Pleasaat Parsatlve Pellet