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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1881)
Jennie &an?r Forty Tears Ago.
The Jenny Cramer mystery ! in
some points n repetition of tho Mury
Rogers case, which is ono of tho mem
orable tragedies of New York- Forty
years have elapse I since it occurred,
and yet it holds its place among the
mysteries of crime. Mary Rogers, like
Jenny Cramer, wa a pretty cigar girl.
She tended store for John Andirson,
who kept the finest establishment of
the kind on Broadway. Mary was gen
erally attractive, but it was uot known
that she had any special suitor. She
llred with her mother, who was a poor
widow, dependent on her daughter's
earnings. One Sunday afternoon in
the summer of 1819 she left her' homo
and never returned. Some persons
who knew her said they saw her in
company with a man dressed in naval
uniform. This was tho last seen of
her alive. Her disappearance was re
ported to the policy, but noimmediate
clue could be obtained. Four days af
terward, howevi -, a nude corpse w.us
found floating in tho waters of tho
Hudson near the Jersey s'loro. and this
was identified ua the missing cigar
girl. It was evi lent that she had been
foully dealt wit.'r, but this was all that
could be ascertained. A yawl boat,
which was also found floating idly in
the bay, was no doubt connected with
the tragic affair, but on this point there
was no certainty. The police mado
every possible search, but it was of no
avail. Tho old mother dioJ broken
hearted, and years have passed away,
throwing no light upon the mystery,
whose solution has now passed beyond
hope; and hence the sad tale of Mary
Rogers holds a prominent place among
the bloody secrets of New York.
A Sporting Parson.
A curious story is told by Land and
Water of an English parson of tho
sporlincr school: A marriage ceremony
had been fixed; bnt it wa a fine Sep
tember morning, the clergyman loTed
his gun, and so, forgetful of tho mo
mentous knot be was to bo the instru
ment of tj ing, he sauntered forth into
tho stubbles of his glebe. He had not
been out long before he got a shot;
but scarcely had he done so when he
heard the well-known voice of the par
ish olerk shouting after him, "Sir, tho
young people be ready, and be at tho
"Bless me," skid the old gentleman,
'I forgot; I'll bo there in a moment."
He hastily picked up tho partridge he
- had shot, and putting it in his pocket,
he hurried to the church.
In tho midst of the ceremony, some
thing was seen to be fluttering under
his surplice; and in a moment, to tho
astonishment of every body, out from
iU folds flew the partridge, for it had
been moro stunned than killed.
"O, dear! there goes tho bird," in
voluntarily exclaimed tho vicar. "It's
all right, sir," replied tho clerk; -Sho
can't get out, and she's gone in tho
Philip Bloch. of Toniea, 111., had a
couple of horses sick with a prevailing
distemper. He was advised to trv blis
tering as a remedy, by wetting tho
horses' legs from the knees down with
kcrsosene oil and setting it on lire. Ho
tried tho experiment in the stable.
Tho legs of both horses flashed in an
instant, and the animals began to
dance for pain. The inflammable oil
blazed up with fnrj-, sotting fire to tho
Btnblo and burning it. to the ground.
With great difficulty Mr. Block man
aged to get the horses out, and by
hard work several haystacks near by
were pulled down and saved from de
struction. A Southern negro, an ex-slave hired
a liel 1 from his old master to cultivate,
ho to receive one-third and tho master
two-third3 of the crop. Tho old negro
was honest, but not up in arithmetic.
Tho field yielded two loads, both of
which he put in his master's crib, and
reported to the astonished landlord:
"Dar is no third, sah; do land am too
poor to produce the third, sah."
JRuIifTTor leepnr3of Sheep.
1. Keep sheep dry under toot with
litter. This is ev -n mora necessary
than rooting them. Never let them
stand or lie in mud or water.
2. Take up lamb bucks early in sum
mer, and keep them until December 1
following, when they may bo turned
3- Count every day.
4. Begin graining with the greatest
care, and use the smallest quantity at
5. If a ewe loses her lamb, milk her
daily for a few days, and mix a little
nlimi with her salt.
6. Let no hos eat with the sheep, by
no means, in the spring.
7. Givo tho lambs a little mill-feed iu
timo of weaning.
8. Never frighten sheep if possible to
9. Sow rye for weak ones in cold
weather, if you can.
10. Separate all weak or thin or sick
from those strong in the fall, and give
them special care.
11. If any sheep is hurt catch it at
once, and wash the wound, and if it is
fly-time apply spirits of turpenlinn
daily, and always wash with something
healing. If a limb is broken bind it
with splinters tightly, loosening as
12. Keep a number of good bells on
13. Do uot let the sheep spoil wool
with chaff or burs.
14. Cut tag-locks in early spring.
15. For scours give pulverized alum
in wheat bran; prevent by taking
great care in changing dry for green
16. If one is lame, examine tho foot,
clean out between the hoof, pare tho
hoofs if unsound, and apply tobacco
with blue vitriol, boiled in a little
17. Shear at once any sheep com
mencing to shed its wool, unless tho
weather is too severe, and save careful
ly tho pelt of any sheep that dies.
18. Have at least one good work by
you to refer to. This will bo money in
Must Take Lower Prioes
In tho three fiscal years ended the
80th June last the United States ex
ported breadstuff to the value of $749,
480,445, or say 150,000,000 in round
figures. The greatest export as regards
quantity has been in tho year just
closed, but the highest in valuo was in
tho preceding jear, so that tho chief
effect of the rather better harvest in
England as in parts of the continent
last year was a lowering in prices.
United States farmers obtained less for
their grain, but, as European stocks
were very low last year, they sold moro
at the reduced price. This year stocks
are still low, but the harvest in most
parts of Europe will bo earlier, and in
tnany of better quality. Wo should
therefore expect to see the UnitedStates
compelled fr take lower prices still for
their crop, and probably they will sell
a smaller quantity as welL Tho enor
mous figures of tho past three years
serve, however, to explain in great
part the wonderful expansion in their
wealth and productive energy. Pall
Tho revival of tho hoop-skirt will
bring horse-car riding up to the point
vt an esthetic pleasure again.
Monkeys at Horns.
Some nionk"ys are pre-eminently a
sylvan race, and never abandon th. ir
native forests. "Each tribe or family
has its own particular district into
which individuals of other tribes or
spocies are nover allowed to intrude,
the whole commjtnitv nniting promptly
to repel any agression f this nature,
either upon their territory or their in
dividual rights. They are high'y gre
garious, never leave the recesses of tho
forest, generally take up their quarters
in the vicinity of a running stream, and
seldom approach tho habitations of
men. It is this spirit of unio.i and mu
tual defence which prompts the monk
eys to collect around travellers, anl,
by their chattering, grimaces, and v-ry
other means in their power, endeavor
to prevent them from intruding into
the little territory which they regard as
their especial property."
Sometimes, indeed, regular pitched
battles take place between two tribes,
such as thoso between the Geladas and
thellaraadryads, described bySchimper,
the well-known traveller, when sticks
and stones are freely used. Most monk
ey tribes, however, appear quite satis
fied if permitted to remain in peaceable
possession of their own localities, there
to carry on their customary occupa
tions. Some idea of their mode of life
may be gleaned from snch scenes as
those portrayed by Margrave in his ac
count of a species of buflbn termed
"Every day, both mornins: and even
ing," says tho traveller, "they assem
ble in the woods to receive instruction.
Wheu all coma together, one among
the number takes the highest place on
a tree, and makes a signal with his
hand to the rest to sit round, in order
to hearken. As soon as he sees them
Idnced, he begins his discourse with so
oud a voice, and yet in a manner so
precipitate, that to hear him at a dis
tance, one would think that the wholo
company were crying out at the same
time ; however, during that time, one
only is speaking, and all the others ob
servo the most profound silence. When
this is done lie makes a sign with his
hand for the rest to reply ; and at that
instant they raise their voiees together,
until, by another signal of the hand,
they are enjoined silenco. This they
as readily obey ; till at last tho wholo
assembly breaks up."
What the nature of this diseour-c is,
not knowing t lie speaker's language, we
have no means of ascertaining. Wheth
er he expounds tho laws of the commu
nity, or preaches morality to his hearers,
cannot even be guessed at ; but it may
be noted that in many manners and
customs somn tribes of monkeys are far
better behaved, according to European
ideas, than many tribes of men. Among
the higher types of monkeys, domestio
morality appears to be well preserved.
"Several kinds." says Darwin, "are
strictly monogamous, and associate all
the year round with their wives;" and
this tamo authority quotes the anecdote
of an intelligent Kandyan ohief, of
course a polygamist, who "was per
fectly scandalized at tho utter b xrbari
anistu of living only with on wife, and
never parting until separated by death.
It was," ho cynieally observed, "just
like tho Wanderoo monkeys. n
Although e.i h family lives separate,
it appears to bo n social terms with
the other families of tho tribo ; aid
when they remove their habitations,
all travel together in lar,c bands. Let
us suppose that the little orphan previ
ously mentioned, now grown up and
become ono of tho leaders of the tribe,
has taken unto himself a wife from tho
most attractive females of his species.
Let us supposo that they are a happy
duple, living in th; social freedom of
their native wood and know ing nothing
of the doings of the outer world, when
suddenly a party of travellers appear
upon the scene and ruthlessly despatch
tho young bride. The sequel, to quote
Forbes iu his "Oriental Memoirs," was
as follows :
"On a shooting party one of my
friends killed a female monkey and
carried it to his tent, which was soon
surrounded by f.rty or fifty of tho
tribe, who made a great noise, and in
menacing posture advanced toward it.
On his presenting his fowling-pieca
they retreated: but "no stood his
ground, chaptering and menacing in a
furious manner. He at length came
close to the tout door, and finding that
his threatenings wore of no avail, be
gan a lamentable in aning, and. by
very expression of grief and supplica
tion, seemed to beg the body of the de
ceased. On this it was given to him.
He took it up in his arms, eagerly
pressed it to his bosom, and carried it
off in a sort of triumph to his expecting
companions. The artless behavior of
this poor animal wrought so powerfully
on the sportsmen, that they resolved
never moro to level a gun at ono of tho
According to their custom of carrying
away their dead and wounded, it may
be presumed that our hero bore off his
murdered bride and buried her, in
accordance with the habits of his tribe,
beneath a cairn of leaves. These creat
ures, as we know, feel the most intense
and overpowering sorrow for their de
ceased, and something closely ap
proaching to human intelligence min
gles with their sense of the ravages of
Belles and Bachelors.
It takes a Western belle to speak her
mind without fear or consequences.
One of these inevitable old bachelors of
society had been visiting one of these
young ladies, and as he rose to go he ex
pressed himself as charmed with her
society, and hoped to see her soon
again! "Oh, as to that, sir," said the
belle, "since you are not a marrying
man. I think there is no need of your
calling airain!" So that settled the
matter. The fact is, Saratoga is a poor
matrimonial market. There is littlo
use of match-making mammas pinch
ing themselves in purse to give their
daughters a season or two at tneSprings
with the view of securing an eligible
husband. There may eligible men in
the world, but the most of them are al
Society is flooded with wretched old
bachelors and seedy widowers, who
monopolize the company of the belles
to such a degree that a young man is
cast comparatively in the shade. If, as
one lady declares, all widows ought to
be cremated with their defunct hus
bands, then all old bachelors and wid
owers ought to be drowned so as to
bo forever out of the way. It is true
these old follows are handy sometimes
for an escort just as wo take pieces of
cracked china fivm the cupboard when
there is not enough better ware to go
round; but, if a young lady indulges in a
taste for antiques, and allows herself to
be escorted hero and there by a train of
wretched old fossils, who take up her
time and attention, and have not the
slightest idea of proposing, as the years
go by she will find herself fading into
a passe belle, whom tho younger men
will neglect and the more youthful
beauties will deride as an "old maid."
"Great jimmy, Spragglcs! What's
the matter W you? I never saw you
looking so completely worn out."
"Why, the fact is, I do'i't feel exactly
right; to tell you the truth, I'm just
back from the seaside."
Anna Dickinson finds fault because
her name is not mentioned among tho
subscribers to the Lincoln monument
at Springtield, 111., when she gave one
twentieth the whole amount. Certain
ly she has a reason to find fault.
A Rapid Descent.
"You make me think," John Wil
liams said, dropping on a sofa beside a
pretty girl last Sunday evening, of a
bank whereon tho wild thyme grows."
"Do I," she murmu ed; "it is so
nice, but that is pa's step in the hall,
and unless von can droD out cf the
; front window before I cease speaking,
! you'll have a wild time with him, my
j own, for lie loves you not." His de-
! scent was rapid.
There arc now 10,000 Frotestant
C..r'stiiiurt in Mexico. The Presbyte
rian Church began its work here in
! 1872. and now cla:m.s 4,000 members.
Ti e- Methodist Episcopal Church sent
missionaries in 1878, and has now 337
members iu full connection and 378 on
j probation. The Protestant Episcopal
I Church lias 3,500 members. The first
introduction of the Bible into the coun
try was by tho soldiers and chaplains
of the United States army in 1847.
English and Amerioin English.
An American friend of mine, in re
sponse to the question by an English
man (an exceedingly positive and dog
matic person, as it chanced), Why do
Englishmen never say 'I guess," re
plied more wittily than justly, "bjcauso
tl.ey arc al ways so positive about every
thing." But it is noteworthy that,
whereas the American says frequently
"1 guess." meaning "I know," the
Englishman as freely lards his discourse
with the expression. "You know,"
which is, perhaps, more modest. Yet
on the other side, it may be noted, that
the "down E ist" American often uses
the expression. "I want to know" in
the same sene as our English expres
sion of attentive interest "Indeed.
Among other familiar Americanisms
may be mentioned the following :
An American who is interested in a
narrative or statement will say "Is
that so?" or simply "So !" The expres
sion "Possible !" is sometimes but not
often heard. Dickens misunderstood
this exclamation as equivalent to "It is
possible, but does not concern me ;"
whereas in reality it is equivalent to
the expression "Is it possible?" I have
occasionally heard the expression, "Do
tell !" but it is less frequently heard
now than of vore.
The word "riijht" is moro frequently
used than in England, and ued also in
s- nses different from those understood
in our English usage of the word.
Thus, the American will say "right
here" and "right there," where an
Englishman would say "just here" or
'just there, or simply "hero" or
"there." Americans say "right away"
where we say "directly." O.i the other
I and. I am inclined to think that the
English expression "right well," for
"very well" is not commonly used in
Americans say "yes, sir," and "no
sir," with a sense different from that
with w hich the words are used in Eng
land ; but they mark the differe ice of
sense by a difference of intonation.
Thus, if a question is asked to which
the reply in England would be simply
"yes" or "no" (or, according to the
rank or station of the querist, 'yes, sir,"
or "no, 6ir"), the American reply
would bo 'yes, sir," or "no, sir." in
oiiiited as with us in England. Bui if
the rep'y is intended to be em. ha ie,
then the intonation is such as to throw
the eruphas's on the word "sir" the
reply is "yes, sV," or "no, ." In
passing, I may note that I never heard
an American waiter reply "yessir," as
our English waiters do.
The American use of tho word "quit"
is peculiar. They do not limit the word,
as we do, tothe.Mgniticant "take leave"
in fact, I have never heard an Ameri
can use the word iu that sense. They
generally use it as an equivalent to
"leave cfF' or "stop." (In passing,
ono may notice as rather strange the
circumstanco that tho word "quit,"
which properly means "to go away
from," and the word "stop," which
n;eans to "stay." should both have
come to be used as signifying of "leave
off.'M Thus Americans say "quit fool
ing,' for "leave off playing the fool,"
"quit singing." "quit laughing," and
To English ears an American use of
the word "some" sounds strange viz.,
as an adverb. An American will say,
"I think some of buying anew house,"
or tho like, for "I httve some idea of
buying, etc. I have, indeed heard tho
usage defended as perfectly correct,
though assuredly there is not an in
stance in all the wide range of English
literatuVe which will justify it.
So, also, many Americans defend as
good English the use of the word
"good" in such phrases as the follow
ing : "I have written that note good,"
for "well;" "that will make you feel
good" for "that will do you good," and
in other ways, nil equally incorrect.
Of coulee, thero are instances in which
adjectives are allowed by custom to bo
used as verbs, as for instance, "right"
for rightly," etc., but there c in b ; no
reason for substituting the adjt-ctivo
"good" in place of ttie adverb ".vt- i,"
w hich is as s'.ort a wo.d n I at least
equally euphonious. The tn-jof "real"
for "really," as "real angry," 'real
nice," is, of course grammatically in
defensible. The use of the word "elegant" for
"fine" strikes English ears as strange.
For instance, if you say to an Ameri
can, "This is a fine morning," ho is
likely to reply, "It is an elegant morn
ing," or perhaps oftener by using simp
ly the word "Elegant" It is uot a
pleasing use of tho word.
There are some Americanisms which
seem more than defensible in fact,
grammatically more correct than our
English usage. Thus, we seldom hear
in America the redundant word "got"
in such expressions as "I have got."
etc., etc. Where the word would not bo
redundant, it is wt generally replaced
by the more euphonious word "gotten,"
now scarcely ever heard in England.
Yet, again, we often hear in America,
such expressions as "I shall get me a
new book," "I have gotten me a dress.
"I must buy me that," and the like.
This use of "me" for "myself is good
old English, at any rate.
I have been struck by the circum
stance that neither tho conventional,
but generally very absurd, American f
our English novelists, nor the conven
tional, but at least equally absurd. En
glishman of American novelists, is
made to employ the more delicate
American:sms or Anglicisms. We gen
erally find the American "guossing" or
"calculating" if not even come c arsely
Yankee, like Reade's Jc-shua Fullalove,
while the Englishman of American
novels is almost always very coarsely.
British, even if he is not represented as
using what Americans persist in re
garding as the true "Ilenglish hac
cent." Where an Am rican is less
coarsely drawn, as Trollope's "Ameri
can Senator," he uses expressions
which no American ever uses, and none
of those Americanisms which, while
more delicate, are in reality more char
acteristic, because they aro common,
all Americans using them. An I in like
manner, when an American writer in
troduces an Englishman of the more
natural sort he never makes him speak
as an Englishman would speak ; be
fore half a dozen sentences have been
uttered he uses some expression which
is purely American. Thus no English
man ever uses and no American may
be recognized at once by using sueh
expressions as "I know it" or That's
so," for "It is true," by saying "Why.
certainly," for "certainly"," and so
forth. There are a great number of
these slight but characteristic peculiar
ities of "American and English Eng
lish. Gentlcmaria Magazine.
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Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell'
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ters receve from Patron a:
Indiana. April 11. '7V The Kemedy is worktOK per
fectly. Had epl ! JpMT f "OTTi w-ikns, frSyearg past.
lows. Oct. 10th, "is). I am dmost surprised nt your
Pastilles. They hsveworkt-d likf acharm on me. lam
just twice as ranch cf a man as I was before tklnc. I
was on thevemeof the grave, I thought, and there was
no euro for uih. but nnv I am in good hnpoa for a care.
West Vlrninia, Ana. KA-1 received ynur modi
cine and I b-livo it has cored roe. for which 1 am very
thankful. Inclosed find Heine sen-i me nnother
box INo. 21 for a friend. Yen have done a ureut thins
for ma. 1 will send yon all tae orders 1 caa.
From a Physician and Surgeon.
Mlsscnrl, Jnne 1'le.ise forwnr-d me another box
of the Pastilles. The patient on whom I have used
most of ono bor. in addition to a sample box. is fast
recovering, and I think another will set him all rhiht.
From a Druggist.
Maryland. Sept. 2."79 Last January we sot a box of
your Remedv for one ofonr customers, and !t has made
perfect care of film. We have another customer now
uflerina in the same way, and wish one No. J box.
Palace Barber Shop.
J. C. BOONE.
Under Frank Carruth's new Jewelry store.
SCOT &C COLD BAT f-i S
ALWAYS KEADY. !
CLEAN NEW PLACE, j
and now is the tunc to get . j
SIIAVED SHAMPOOED IIAIK-CUT, '
or'anythlug else in the ton.soriuTway, at
John Boone's New Shop, 4
Corner Main and Fifth Streets, j
Plattsmouth, n Xebrask.
fta ffe A A jCT
E of jm
' V w:
'-' ''- a v u s E 1
Wagon, Buggy, Machine and Plow re
pairing, atui general jobbing
I am now prepared to U ;U kinds of repairing
or fana and ntiier :n.ii-;iiierv, as there
is good lath in my shop.
PETER HA 17 Ey,
The old Reliable Wagon Maker
has taken charge of the vagoii shop,
lie is well known as n
NO. I WOK KM AN.
Xew Uaeoos untt usi-fv tnxde
Sliooon Sixth street orosite Sf rei a fit's Stable
JNO. BONS & SON, ProB'rs,
N W. COKNEK MAIN AND SECOND STK'S,
Near B. & M. Passenger Depot.
PLATTSJIOL'TII, XCBR ISI. A.
Newly refitted and furnished throughout. Af
fording an excellent view of the It. U Bridge,
It is conveniently located, especially for the
The tables always supplied with the best of
n connection with the hoii.-e. Lunch baskets
filled at all hours. Terms reasonable. stf
CTAOynSS O RACE
Retail Liquor Dealer,
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
PLATTSMOrTII, ... . jcejj.
Billiaid Hall m d 8 tlnon on Mam Street, four
doors from Sixth at Neville
BEST BRA Y l6 OF Ua iiA HX, I. Ed.
SU'iiirmlirr th- .au.r and l'l;i--
iu J nmes Grace.
PLEA JE REMEMBER
that the t'HKAi'KHT and 15kt I'lack to b y
Staple and Fancy Groceries
' " : AN 1 ,
First-Class Dry Goods,
IS AT I II A
OLD KKLIAULK STOKE
Cor. Main and Third Sfs. riatt'liiomli
isfUvh alwaps fresh and new, and iiriees
always ar the bottom. I'a'l and convince your
BncK lara i
(tood r.rir!., for .-ale a scon as ln:n.ctl. jt
I) HICK YAKD,
"WASHIUaTOU A.-VH! ,
PlaftNinoiitli, Xc?j. Oif
? flPf R F R ? frfn Clrt it Gonnrrhem. or larlit-stiouto
ufc" i-nt-li k-d nub KbiKi, uu,il bj ail uui try
It U a Rurc euro fur Lr.LCllKKUEA or WHITES, fi-male aieai
CURZS CLCZT AUO CONORRHEA
Jn from 1 to 5 dr wiiho-jt fill. M i hr all druciili. Price,
!J nfi a lmle or ivnt ilrr po.triid. en recit of prlre to anr
V t.uit r.,riofV.s (j;;ka r wmtkux mkiihink co. i7
Central A icnue, CINCINNATI, O. 1'iea aieuiiuu thia luper.
JONES & EIKENBARY
Siiecei?sors to Jones & Aj;i: w.
Again takes charge of the Old
Brick Livery Stablet
I'LATTSMOUTH, - - NEBRASKA.
Th . Ill r..tiiiir tf!tT in 1 Mut i iii.uit 1. i i-a
now Uusto hy ,Ioi:t s & Kikenlarv and "tliey
hav on h:ind New nuii h:tiiilsnnp :ir.iHtjiiiiwi.
lions, in the sliaiic of
HOUSES, CARhlAOES, HVGUIKS,
SADDLE II ORS ITS.
We are now prepared to keep HOUSES
FOR SALE TRADE!
Train and Bro-;k Colts
On Kcac onable Terms.
jnai vrnii i-ieii;y in room iriiat every one
know we bave; in onr stable, we can jret Farm
ers' Htock anil wajsons, loat. of hay, &c, under
cover, wtere they will keep dry.
Thai.Ki iti all rim obi patrons for their liberali
ty, we so. i. -it tri-'ir trade f'ortiie future, fatistied
thitwecan aceoininotlaie them better and tb
bettel bv them than ever before.
JONES A EIICN'BAHY.
C. Ui:isi:i., - Proprietor.
Flour, Com Meal & Feed
Always on hand and for sale at lowest cash
prices. The highest prices paid for Wiieat and
Corn. Particular attention given custom work.
Every wnumi or injury, even bv accident or
any diseme. entitle a soldier of the late war to
a Iici-mou. All pensions bv the law of January.
1T!. begiii hack at dare of discharce or death
of the soldier. All entitled sliouid aiply at
once Tiious-ind- w lio are now drawiim pen
sion are entitled to an increase. Soldiers and
widiiu-i df i in- w:irof iffi -4nd Mi'xi-an Wiirar
entitled to peied.iiiM. Tlio::san(H are vet enli
iled to boiiniy. I n; do not know it fees in si 1 1
easerjlo. Pay to:- eveiy dex-i i :ion of v.:ir
claim.H collected. Employ an Ailon.ey nld
in; in Washington, wim ca-i ji've liei.-on:-! al
t"itio:i to our business. American and l-'or-eiiM)
patent obtained "" i,"il notice. Send
two st mt for pension and Imuiil) laws. Ad
dresi" W. T. EiT.ttFiiAi n. L". S. t taini A cent.
Lock Kox ah. Waiiingttin, 1). V. ruv
. C:h Street, CT. HO.
.- . '. li.it i t I nd w".l knon
.r Er-l'imei iu rnvdi'-ins n
--jce in the tri.niini'nt rt
iC.aiu i;: -
ion :r r l' '
.. it- l.'ifir ale :1 1 ac-1 abilitj
. - i:. irJm3rr .ra-! itionf r.
' u.i! r iuu'.icu through
trie fcUitr fetw. Urall with sUCfw,
,n - ..' v - t'-' -".. i u'j'tf Mervui y us wilier
"QIJIQ f- T ?4 r.i r'mf of niii!t!:eK" ft-?
' :HiiTiVa.toci ua-r,i,if Intra organic
r"-?st:i'tt nnSts :! vi.iiW iV-r I iitnv or murriiiyj,
PATIENTS TF'SATf-D hT M:J "J Err
p;rw!,a: j i.-t ,.-, . j . . i FHICJL' a-d tr,T t j.
JiUt J q .ti - t-v-? i rir.a uesUairat
P fSro fttiffnf frum Kt.piurr ahvuld send thlr rMA
Comma' ir-.ti..n inet' mift'ien'ml. rd h.'4 be admftd
i DiC UCTTl. U North tlh StttU UaU Mt
LOST MANHOOD RESTORED.
A victim of youthXul irr.pniilence caifinij Preaia
hire lecav, Ifervoaa Debility, Lost Slar.hotwl, etc.,
ha Ting t.iid iu vain every known rcm-ly, liai ilis
cven d a Fimple ei-ircnr?. wliicli ha will fi-tnl FRKH
to Lis ffilow-KtirTfTers, ajiirea J. IS. Ilttl,
43 fhatlsam t., . Y."
J. F. BAUMEISTER
Furnishes Freh, Pure Milk
r i;i.ivi:ki.5 iii.v.
Special calls attended to, and Freh Milk,
from same cow furnished when wanted. 4ly
IZS fad kJ Xfe
HT A 1?-T1 THIS
NO CHANGING CAHS
OMAHA OR I L ATTS I O LT T 1 1
Where (iiieel connect i?ns are made with
Through Sleeping Car Lines
NEW YOS.'K. P.OSTON. PIIIIII.DELI'HI,
i!.i i.ti mo!;e. w r i i n ; to n ,
AND ALL EASTERN CITIES.
Cric Sio't Zjize
V a PEOSIA for
IXDIAXAl'G! hOUISVIU.E. C1XCIX-.V.-1
7', end n!l I'liiittx in the
M'liere Iir'-t Connections are made in the
1' N loN . 1 .Eli 1 1 with Through Mcepinj; Car
Li II' S fol points tOI"'l'K.
THE NEW LIMl FOR
3D Ll 3 MOIFBS,
till. iWUKNH IIWUTE Foil
T!i" m!e.)u,r, (l iniliicemeiax olli-red by this
lii.e l 1 r.-tvi-lers and Tourists are as follows :
'lli celt -brali d rullmau Wheel l'alaco
.Slecpinst Cars, run only on tliis line.
.. !;. ). P.iia-c i -aivirji-i:oo:.i Cars,
Willi lioiioi-.S iec!ii,niir Ciiairs. No Extra
i 'barce i.n -Se.it-. in Keclinuiii Cbr.irs.
The f:ii .! ii C, Ji. & i. J'alace Dining Carn.
i:,r. ti.lN'Sli ii.: ii -r r-iiH: filtuil with uluirut:!
i.iirli-!;; Red i;;;!a;i I.'evolviiii? Ciiaiif," for
ttie cm-Iiis. vj ii-j ot lirst-cliiss pitsseiiKers.
'a-t Tir;,e. Sir. I T;;-.!l Titwk ami Superior
Ks;ii;;-!i;mi' ouioine.l with tiieir (irr.at Timntyh
t Air:i::ut i,n;nt. makes this, above ail others,
I lie favocLe itouie to the
r.A.i KOI.TII OK NOt'TII-KAST.
Ti;Y IT. and u will ffr.d TU VVELINfJ a Lux
ury instead of a Discomtoi t.
Tiii-oiirh Ticket- via this celebrated line for
s;t!e at aU ofilees in the ('ailed Slates and
.iil information about K:it.-s of Pa:e, Sleep
ing Car Accommodations, and Time Tablet1,
i ill be cheerfully tdveti l-.y appij iwa to
ii-ur-ral J'ah.senji'.'r 't, Chicago.
;e;u-!:il Aiaiiaut i, Cbicato.
(iET THE BEST !
LEAD ALL OTHERS !
Every Style & Price.
lajroveneiits and Conveniences fcind in
TT Sale In Every City and Town
in the United State.
an;l by J. II. COX,
w a. r n e: h fs ....
m fca'itei aitbli w fell
. iv 'r W rfl Jv-J ---w-t?- -
Is ni.-jile lrnir a r-in.p.i" I'roi.n-.il I.puf i.f It;iie
Vtiltio, iiii-l is u rowittxe Itri.icti- fur nil t.'ie
riWeiist th;it tMi.se j iii s in t ho l t r jart of
the liiiily fur Triil I i v-t HeiKhwhi- J.-um
dif. lj!:'zi!i. -.". Cr.ui-l. Mitltnia. and nil tliiB
niltie fi i !.f ''.i-'. i i ivi'f I " r : ; ;i ry Or-
fr:t -. l'or Olitii'r l'tir:i tm. M nut Uly'Mpn
strtlillU'll. -1 I'-u-irj; i z:: i-y . it fia 110
rijlui!. 1 1 i 'T-'iv-- t!:.- i!- mi- !'.:"., t mvkf the
Moixl. :u;.'i Ik :, U ' c r ;Ju.l I'tiritii-r.
It i-i tl.O l I'S '.s liiirt 1 l-'4ii:-. tii.-il '!t'- tlMt
si'iuirji'. StnIii's 1't.r Iialirtf'.
Itsi' V l !;'. sal'i- I ;;.! I iirr.
Kit Sn'tf i :i uu'LTi'ts anil l)i-:.!fls ;it l.'Z'
kt htiti.i-. i'-.ir- ' b.li;' iu the iu;uki t. Try it.
II. II. W A Kit vt CO.. Koclii stor. N. Y.
iarfiTlv of iiowili'r.
f1 3T:ca or 1-inwlawM. 1
f twa n P . it rfrtiK r.n eriim. but fr-i n
highly poM-ehcd surface ever the axle,fe-
ic tiita a'n- si licaii it eniiMi nn mnrA
than lnferiy brands, and one bcx will lo
the work of two of any other Axlo Crease
made. itn.-weiijfj'.iu:.y ae fur liarveouure,
M;il lii-arintr. Thr.isiujiiir Jiaz-iinos. Cnrn-Hautiirs.
"imrurea, i'.ti -inp, ttc..et., a lor W tiroiin. It is
GUARANTEED tocorvtalri noPetroleum.
t or aaie liy all lirvt-cia d'JiliTs. Our I'orkM
t'iciopiuM ef Tkitvje H'ortA A'.otHf xuailed fr&e.
MICA MANUFACTURING CO.
31 Michigan Avenue, Ch'cago, lll!no!8.
A cortsin core for 4erVOUS
i';i-"S Debility, Seminal Waak
iJ' ness, Imootcnce, etc.
lha Hecipea urd ia Bir prsciioe for 25 Yzzrs
s:.! nn iilusuratcdbook of GO pate giving full
r-' ti"UH forolf-tnatiapnt, sent free. AadreaB
Jjrt. T. WILLIAMS. 435 . Viakr it. Ililwwlea.
M I'.sva 1
ZS J C- i-
BENNETT & LEWIS,
(Stoplc ami IFaney Broeerles.
Cigars c& TTfeacccD.
AGENTS FOR THE CELEIlltATEO LEAVEN WOKTII
Tfiae choicest itSi grcer-
Cash Paid: for Butter and Eggs
Contains Pepsin, Rhubarb, Mandrake f Gentian
And cures Dvppepsia, Loss of Appetite, Billiousnesa and all derangements
of the Stomach arising from overrating and drinking. Prepared only by
RKOUW JIKIUC'IXE AXI 31 A X l FA CT U 1 1 1 . G CO.,
LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS. nJ for ele by all DruMista.
The Old Grocery & Dry
Although Lection is over we are not done at'lling goods, by a long shot.
OU WILL FIND AT F.S. WHITE'S ONE OF THE LARGEST AND
BEST STOCKS OF GOODS, OF ALL KINDS IN THE TOWN.
rioEeriett9 !5rjr g'$Ml&9 Grins? cSs
t ban ever.
The nicest Green Winter Apples for sale. Over 20 Barrels down CellaJ
Potatoes by the Car-load, PEACH BLOWS
CASH PAID FOR HIDES FURS, TALLOW, d-C, at
JF. S. WJELITJS'S,
$M " htarC" eur-tlr the immrnc drmaui r. r tho ontr CoBDlet Aatfceatle. sail fullt
Waniea. Jllu-lr..l LIFE OF PRESIDENT .MrMn,
tar lL.rtuU:tKUlii book oat. Circuiuu free. Lilcrul'tcrius. Oulttt itlc' JOll.N llt'K.VS,? 1 1 OUtbu, bt. IUimi
: HIS Sk-OE
is reserve! fr
SMITH, BLACK & C
TO GIVE THEM .A. O.A.IL31
ITeEt Fragrant & Eefrschisg cf Perftsc:
Lxeeeasagiy oeucats and Lasliag.
Price, 3 eta.: Large Ectt:e3, 73 etc-
Sold by demltft In Drvgi It Ttrlutaery. Sijrnatur, of Ills,
cor & Co., N. Y., en wtrj bnrtk.
PARKER'S GINGER TOrii'G
The Medicine for Every Family,
Madefrom Cinjrrr, Iiuclui. Mam'ral -r. faHinri',
and other of the liest vegetable rcmeiiits knm-r,
Parker's ClNGEit Tovic ha remarkably vaili-.!
cuntive powers, & isthe Rreatest mma' h t'o -. t
or, lllooU I'luiiieraudLivcrRegubiorcvcr r.u
Tho Best Medicine You ca 1 1? .
for Eestoring Heal tli & Stro. -
It commences to act from the first '(.;. s'-r r.,,.
out the weak organs, anrl is w?.rrnrt-'l I i ci -c cr
help all diseases of t!:e HoweU, I-tinnni i. J '
Kidneys, Liver. Vrinary Orpans, aM C'mi n'sir K.f
Women, Nervousness, Sleeblesncss, Lmuuij.
tism and Druukf nuf ft.
Try a bottle tolay; it inr-y save yoir'Ii'.. 50c1.
and $ 1 sizes ataildruggUt. Y.xn??zv- ' '
has ours: n--tnre cn C'ii:si!e w-rn;jTcr, Il-.-' r i
Co., H. V. Large savuig iu bny:n ? 1 h:z.
' J Just "Wtiat In wautc!.
T,vcT-nry whos bnir gra y cr H'd li
the irr j cfa Pa r Restorer a;-J cl !: f '
cleni:ly .-.'jrrca'ily jv?f'im'HI S' H 3 rr '
C17 St. Iharlfs Street, St. LonIs,Ho.
A miliar g-alnnf1 of too Mwlicul OuliuKM, hn be a
Jon -Jr ! jci.tii iliaa -T c'herpt.y.K'Un la bt.Iuiii.a
tr pai.-' .bo,iuid rjl J rl ioU know. Byrmlia.
Oonon r,-ni. Oloet. Stxictnr, Orchitia. Ruptura.all
t"r:r:iv-y Sv jhll tio or Msrcurlai AJTectjon u
1 bro it, f- It.n or V. ;ns cui-e-l Safalr. PrlT.t.ljr.
t-peraia'c-rhea-boxuij Jjebuity and Irr potMJCT
t.i ice rH-uli if riif-Abus. sxbiU excfeme. in m.tarer
irs or ever braiTjwo-fi, pniucipgnem)Tia)ii.,mii.
ai e.i5i't".s. dbiiit, dimrw-iaef eUrV't.'ltifBrtiTe mem.
ory. pbrmohl decay, aversion to aociotr oonfaaloa of
l iwts, loyiof seioiil pewer.nivnt loie..rndrlng mar-r:ac-3
stotrice cr or mll fnw aad Invited. Pmnpblet ona
-junr. Mod'inea sent t7 tnml or sipnun. Carea
caar;.nfTed. W bera doubt xigU tt iafraoklj tatd.
CARRIAGE I paoFs
pfirls. ! GUIDE!
'i be whole xtor;, well J. as it l traa to u.', aatha
fiUowiaa ib;oot: Yi'uo r...T marry, who not, wlir.
Hunlioo-1, 'VV'ornnboot. Irsio.-il diwir. V no ehould
turn : b - l:fe an l hpplnp-- mvhe inrroHd : erectj
ft cRlilmy ."I nc"j. and nviny mora. ThoM mirriea
oreoritaiplitin4 mii'T-i.'ujBijoui.i riid It tlien kf?p an
dr Ux-k and say. 25 Ct3. r Eiail la manor or poa
i.un. Knelish Oprriii.il Tronchrd anrt Tkfn.
k . a a v. wi.nri, i . i- i" . i. A- ... .t....
M . of ldeaa, Avunimi to So-i.ir
Jxiociue iltsmoryaaj Iiis'iriBrs brouuM o.i !y fmlf
Ahnm. ATrvlraiihatb lrfr""lint. St. Loaia
Otiratira tny'w.')l.)St.'hrl"3.Ht- Ixi'iin. Mo.
705Chenut8t, St. Louis. Mp. oM offlea,
roatlaiHUCuro Bccrznattirrhcjsa. r-mm u WeaK
naoa, Imaotencyill formaot Sypbiiia Oonorrhoea.
Olaet. Urbiary or Bladder diseas!. Itot emm
cared ia a fw d. All the divii rnltine from
aalf-abnm, ex.-oiipu.ornioQrc curd for Ufa witb (
madleina. Advioa fiw. Cnaraea low. Call or write
la strict confi'lanca. Brmptom Book f'ir two .tamp
MARRIAGE GU I DE'.o'c,.'
ARE PAID tvery foldlrr 41.llef In
?'n -f duly .by acoiiut or otli!r !m. A
V OL'.I vt m kiad.Iot. of Bci r.toa
r eye, lIlI'lfKl, if but alif ut.au-
uh 1. 1 La dc. or vInk nr. n rt a
l.n.ivo. Iwier ctwUvtho-aMRim
mt iliM to .a Ilct.. of inio.
W'iuuw.. ervhiD. aijtl dppnilcnt fthcr
rr awther of oluirr M n
rmy frt a frnsion. B4ll"i'l' k 1 '--diar.e
f.rwoBJ. Ininrie. -r rnp-.urt.
r v.l fall honfitv. 8.r'iiuo'' rf.y
IVi.tloii n.l ll.'r-.rr Act.. Aiilir-'
P. H. F;rze,ertd . Co., '''n
Aai-n-t. Imiuni.-ii-olm. i" . r- f n-.
F. A.W.I'vi. J"r- t lu'U.nn Pi V
o . ! K. K. K. iin"!r T'. f't I -I
jfk. iMtlivf Imai-miUMjia. iiit;.. .
f j f WrtM-a hi
; k" J . tlull-I.
r Four ow
wrt-a atria wtniv ts sa. wi-.iuaiuiiinuu
uttottixUI tooiiuoiavis. trtciTK-iltiiilbel
l iM.or.pculfttiv punvrntn. J(wilr;
IllOJLPSVJi tU. 1S HutaaSfc tmriu
S3 y h" w cr
Li Ll K Fi f'l Ii 1
Th tnajirrlty of the ilia of th human
horl; at inr f ri'iit tlerangrmmt of th
Liver, nffirtiM-i l.itlh the utoiitach and
btitn la. In iii-ii-i- to efftrt a rure, it im
nrcrmitry to retnurr ti4 rnurr. Irregu
lar an:l NhtrjiIh urt.'ou of the TSmrrlM,
Hi til irif, Sirk the Stomach, I'ain
in the. linekawl ..' u n,tr.,intt ictlte. that 1
the Z.lrer in nt ffttf tnl that nature re
ifnin-n amttiMt'fir t-t nttltlc thi organ to
i'rlvlily X-J f Ji:it-r(ii e especially
com pounded for th .m pur pone. TUey aro
mild in their arthtn nt.d t ffn tire an a
en re ; are plea nan t to the tn.tr and tftl.en
etmlfi I, tf both U il'l re it ri. d "d u I fa. Ta
ken n"' ! o't ' tr- 'tin ;m. thryarm m
ntife ti it n t n t eti - IJytkfH? p4a,
(ieticriil Ic-:. t .it , ;iiitit ual Con.
Up:itioii, lytH.ii.4-cI II itliieyn,
e :..,. t J . Ana IJU--.t iiirlflerlary
are anperior to ti , titlier medicine 1
eleinming the ,v.r.i r.fttjhly, and
itn pit ft iti' 1 ueir I ift 1. ,. ' ut rfi y to the ia
r o Ud. Ilia a m Vf-Uvirt e and not nn
IlltOxiC'ttitlKT ' I 'lie.
ask ycu triiGtiii rca rr.ziA aju ;:T,tRj,
and U-.ke no otier. Plilt E, $1.00 per ButUa.
EROS. & 10., - SCLE PROPRIETORS,
Bt. Loui'. aad Kanaaa City. Ka
It in the reault of 2l Tpnm rxju rievt-o an1
UTim iitniu Heiuv SJaiJnr.pa. It -w. ,;
you-lK-mlioaHw,,! antt J.irmfr unV'., and la
not a onemn,rr'orieiil"iii..ii.ie,iio?ljr
are. It avoid the rlrfiTfi ot allii n., and ikm,
a.n a r.i. aud miliwtd fuaturtai aud envemeacu
It la ttrqt, iiiltl-rumtiin'f, Miw'ni, Auniwm.
Jiii. dural.U. an 1 eimr).. nrranteil Vart
fV ,nr-PBlrlri-por.yrRra. i-i ul.ru
lull UtM'iituiu ".-nt fiiti'a nint, Ji ,aun-lir
ilutirti, ilujre Jk lirvilk. bt Wiv
. 11 . 1
l;f'.ryr,., buy. MiKi.-rAai-im, ij. i ? ? v;
em i'. wt. m ana ta jk Ja
f.j. -.VI w - -j
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