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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1876)
The month of farnlTal of all the- year.
When nature lets tlm l!d earth ko H T.
An spend w hole- season on a single day
TJijiliiK-tiim- holds ji-r unite am purpledear,
o.toli.r. Ialli. rxi.nto tiii-ni Ur ami nr.
'I he summer charity her re.ni do Ii la
I.IK- )i'rl on Jut costliest arra) .
Octol.er. tifortiful. Inirns them on it birr.
The winter hoard hi pearls of front. In iiljrn
Of kingdom Whiter pearl than winter knew.
Or -mjrrtii wore. In Kgpt'. ancient llnr,
Ortoljr. feasting 'neath her (lorn; of blue.
Iirlhks hi a draught. Mow filtered through
Kutisljltij air, an In a UnRllbK lne
;il. II .In October Atlantic
A ISLHHIT IX SUMMER.
I w;is not tin n-jnil.ir doctor, for the
r.u:t'uc at JJurnU-y l-Hoiif-wl1 to Fred
Garnet, an old hospital friend of mine,
who had taken to a simple country
practice while I had been roaming
about the world as surgeon in emigrant
ships, ami during the Franco-German
war. We had met after seven years,
when I wanted a month's quiet in the
country, and he asked me to attend to
his practice, while he carne up to town
to paxs a degree, for he was a hard
studying, ambitious fellow.
A man at the door desired me to come
over and see hia master, who was "dy
ing of gout." This was the announce
ment by the servant. .Saving that I had
been consulted about a "tenible wher
ril in pain" in the back of an old lad
of "t, this was my first call.
"There'j, Miss Kate a-watching for
I could see the flutter of a white dress
by the gate as we drove on, but my at
tention w:ls too much taken up by the
prettincss of the place, and I was ga
ing idlv about, thinking nothing of
"Miis ICate" and her cares, when the
gig stopped, and I jumped down.
"Heie he is, uncle, dear," she cried.
"Time he wjls hear," exclaimed some
one, with a savage roar.
Alter giving various littlte orders I
placed the tender leg in an easy posi
tion, the patient breaking out into fu
rious exrlama'ions the while. Then,
by means of some hoops from a small
wooden tub, I made a little gypsy tent
over the limits so that the coveiingsdid
not touch th" e.xquisitely tender skin,
and a the end of half an hour had the
pieamv ot hearing a sigh of satisfac
tion, ot seeing a smile steal over the
face, which was now smooth and be
dewed with a gentle perspiration, and
directly after, in a drowsy voice, my
"Kitt, ni darling, he's a trump.
Take him into the next room arid apol
ogize to him, and tell him I'm not al
ways such a beast."
lie was half asleep already, while I
even in that short hour I had fallen
into a dream, a dream of love: I who
had never hived before, nor thought of
it, but :us sickly boy-and-girl stuff, un
woithy of busy men.
I cannot tell you how that day passed,
only that Kate Anstey had implored me
not to Ieav her uncle yet; and I? I
washer slave, and would have done hr
bidding even to the death.
He w;is soon better, but my visits to
the farm were more frequent than
ever. I went one day as usual, but in
stead of Kate being at the window and
running out to meet me, the old gentle
man stood at the door, looking very
angry, and he at once caught hold of
my coat and dr.igged me into the kitch
en. "Is anything wrong?" I said, tremb
ling. "Yes, lots," said the old man. "What
do you come here for?"
"For mercy's sake, don't keep it
back!" I said, for the room seemed to
swim round me. "Is Kate ill V"
"Yes I think she is," he said gruffly.
"But look here, young man, what does
".Mean!" I said. "Oh, Mr. Brand, if
she is ill let me see her at once!"
"She don't took very bad," he said,
peering through the crack of the door
into the parlor, where I could see her
white dress; "but I say, young man,
you'd better not come any more. She's
growing dull, and I can't have my dar
ling made a fool of."
"Made a fool of!" I stammered.
"Yes," he said, gruffly ; "what do you
come here for?"
I w:is silent for a minute, with a
wondrous feeling stealing over me, as
at Lust my lips said I did not prompt
them "because I love her with all my
"And you've told her so?"
"Not a word," I said, slowly. My
hand was being crushed as in a vise the
"I'm not a gentleman. Doctor, but I
know one when I meet one. There,
you may go and talk to her, if it's as
you say; for if it's true you wouldn't
make her unhappy ; but, my lad. the man
who trifled with that girl's heart would
be the greatest scoundrel that ever
stepped on God's earth."
The whole of this part of my life is
so dreamy that it is all like some golden
vision. But I was at her chair, I know,
and that glorious evening I was con
tent to watch the soft, dreamy face be
side me :is she sat there, with hands
folded in her lap, watching the sunset.
At last we rose and walked together
through the wood, to stop at last be
neath an overshadowing tree, and there,
in low, broken words, I told her I loved
her. and in her sweet giilish simplicity
she laid her hands upon my shoulder,
looked up in my face, and promised to
be my little wife.
I went home that night riding in a
wonderful triumphal chariot instead of
a gig, and to my great surprise on reach
ing the house there was Fred Garnet
"Back already?" I stammered.
-Already? Why, the month's up,"
he said laughing. "You must have had
good sport with your fishing, Master
It came upon me like thunder, this
return, and I lay that night awake
happy, but miserable, for this meant
the end of my visit, and what was to
come i n the future ? I had not thought
I put it off for the time, and, having
obtained willing permission of Garnet,
r urpnt hi rnnnrl the next morriiris- '
and of course found my way to the
I fancied the servant looked at me in j
rather a jtecuhar. constrained way, as
she said that her master had gone to
the off-hand farm.
"And Miss Kate?" I said.
".She's down in the wood, sir," said
1 waited to hear no more, but ran '
along the garden, leaped the gate, and
crossing two fields, went through the
wilderness, and over the stile into the
"My darling!" I kept repeating as I
hurried on, expecting to meet her at
every turn, and then I stopped short.
with a horrible pang seeming to catch j
my heart. I was dizzv, faint, raging
with anger, and half mad m turn; nut
that all passed off to leave a bitter,
crushing sense of misery, as I held on
by a young sapling, and peered at the
scene before me.
There stood, with her back to me,
Kate, false, false Kate with the arm
of a tall, handsome military-looking
man encircling her waist, her head rest
ing on his shoulder; and even ;ts I
gazed, he bent his head down and she
raised her arms her face her lips to
meet his kisses, as he tolded her tiglith
to his bre.xsL
I saw no more, but stole hlindh
away, went to the stable, saddled and
bridled the horse in a dreamy fashion,
mounted, rode back to Burnley, threw
the bridle to the man, walked straight
to the station without seeing Fred
Garnet, and went off to London. Mx
months glided by, and then I was once
more called upon to take charge of the
.practice of a friend in the suburbs.
It was one daik night in winter that
I was just going to bed, half wishing
that I had had a call for I knew that
I should only lie and toss about sleeje
less, and I was too good a docfr to ti
my own drugs when the surgery-bell
rang sharply, and the summons that I
had wished for came.
It was a policeman with a handsome
cab, and his oilskin shone vividly in the
red light of the lamp over the door.
"Axideif case, sir," he said. "I)r
Baker, in the next street n got it in 'and,
sir, and he wants help."
I learned from him that a gentleman
had been knocked down by the very
same cab we were in, and trampled
upon by the horses before the wheel
went over and broke his leg.
We were there in a few minutes, and
I was shown into the back, parlor of a
comfortably furnished house, where
the sufferer had been laid upon a mat
tress. A brief conversation with my col
league ensued, and he told me what he
feared and how he was situated, another
important call demanding his presence.
The result was that I agreed that we
would examine the patient, and then 1
would stay till Dr. Baker's return.
A faint groan from the mattiess
saluted us as we turned to our patient
and as I held the lamp over his face,
and the light fell upon the fair hair and
long, drooping mustache, I nearly drop
"Nemesis!" I thought Mine enemy
delivered into my hand. Kate's lover
lying bruised and broken crushed like
a recti at my feet. And now I need not
kill him to be revenged for all his
cruelty to me, but stand by supine, and
he would die.
For a few brief moments told me
that I iossessed greater knowledge than
my colleagues, and that if I withheld
mine, nothing which Dr. Baker could
do would save the flame even now
trembling in the socket of life's lamp.
The scene in the wood flashed before
me once again :is I stood there Kate's
sweet face upturned asking for this
man's ki-ses, and all so vivid that my
brain reeled and a mist floated before
"What do you think, Mr. Lawler?"
said a voice at my elbow, and 1 started
back into the present.
"That he'll be past saving in an hour,"
I said, quietly.
"I fear so," said Dr. Baker, shrugging
Here I unfolded my plans as I said
bitterly to myself, "And heap coals of
fire upon his head. Kate, take your
laver, and Gxl forgive you!"
"Excellent," exclaimed Dr. Baker,
who was a frank, gentlemanly fellow,
without professional jealousies ; and in
an hour's time we had done all that w;us
necessary, our patient was breathing
easily, and Dr. Baker was shaking my
"He's saved, Mr. Lawler. You've
saved his life. Now I'll be off :uid get
back in an hour's time. You've given
me the greatest lesson in surgery 1 ever
had in my life."
And then I w.'is alone, thinking bit
terly of what I had done.
"Kate Kate darling !"
Those words feebly muttered brought
me to myself, and I was the cold, hard
man once more as I rose and, taking
the lamp, bent down over my patient,
whose eyes now opened and he stared
"Where's Kate?" he asked; "and
where what " He stopped short.
"Hush!" I said coldly; "you have had
"Accident ? Oh, yes, I remember. I
was going to catch the night train for
Burnley, when that confounded cab
"You must not talk," I said, fighting
hard to contain myself. "You are seri
That last was not professional, but
there was a grim pleasure in giving
him some pain.
"That's bad. Doctor," he whispered,
for I was going down to see my darl
ingshe's very ill.
"111!" I exclaimed, starting.
"Yes," he said, speaking with pain,
and I could not stop him now. "Con
sumption, they say; broken heart, I
think. Some scoundrel "
I almost dropped the lamp as I caught j
his hand and gripped it, and said, in a I
hoarse, choking voire, for I was strug-
glllig to See the full light:
"What do ou wish me to do?"
"W iiai (id "iii ibii nit' w u r i
"Telegraph, at mv exitense, to my
tiruthtT-ui law. Take it down, or you'll
forget. From ("hnslophT Aiiatey to
.John Brand, Gre.nmead. Burnley. Kay
Kale ii- not to fidget. You know beSL"
" Yes. yes," I stammered, my hands
trembling as I look out a pencil and
pretended to write. "Miss Kate, then,"
I faltered, -is "
"My darling child!" sohlted the joor
fellow; "and she's dying'."
He was Ui weak, too faint, to heed
me, :is with a bitter groan I turned
awav stunned mad almost at mvfollv.
For I saw it all now. poor. weak, piti-
,,nit jealous fool that 1 was. I had
-.,.,, the girl that I worshined netted
and caressed bv her own father, and.
without seeking or asking an evplana
nation. I bad rushed away, leaving her
to think me a scoundrel nay. worse.
When I turned once uioie to the mat-tie.-vs
my patient had fallen asleep, and
I sltMMl theie thinking.
In a few minutes I had made my
plans; then, watch in hand. I impa
tiently waited for Jr BarkerV letuni.
He was b;.ck to his tune, and m a few
words I had made mv arrangements.
"Doctor," I said. " ou said you were
in invdebt fortius night's woik."
"My dear sir. I'll wnte oii a check
for "JO guuie;is with plea-uie," he re
plied. "I'ay me in this way." I said; "see
that these patients whose names 1 have
written on this slip of paper are attend
ed to well for the next two days, and
tell our friend heie that his message
has been seen to."
He piomised eagerly, and the next
minute I was in the street, running to
the nearest cab stand.
I was just in time to catch the early
morning train, and half mad. half joy
ous, I sat impatiently there till the
train dropped meat I.urnley, where the
flv slowly jolted me over to the Four
It was a bright, clear. frosty morning,
and the sun glanced, from the river
upon the tiees, but I could think of
only one thing as I kept urging the
drivei on, and he must have thought
me mad as I leapt out and rushed into
the well known parlor.
"Kate!" I cried, as half blind I ran
towards a pale face lying back in an
easv chair by the tire.
"You scoundrel!" was roared at the
same moment, and the sturdy farmer
had pinned me by the throat.
"Yes, all that," I said; "only hear me."
His bands dropped as Kate uttered a
low cry and fainted.
"Quick!" I said, "water and some
With a low growl of ragu my old pa
tient for gout obeyed me, and ;n a few
minutes Kate opened her eyes, to look
full in mine as her head rested on my
"Have you come to say good-by?'
she said, feebly; and there was such a
look of reproach in that poor, worn
face, that 1 could only answer in a
"No, no, to ask you to give and bless
me with your love; to :isk you to for
give me for my cruel weakness, for I
must have been mad."
A deep groan made me turn my head,
to see that the farmer's head w;us down
upon his arms, and his broad shoulders
"I thought yu would never come
again," said Kate, feebly; "but I Never
gave up hope." (.VmeZV? Family Jfaya
zine. American .Medical Association.
This Association for the Cure of Ine
briates began its annual session in
Philadelphia this week, but has attract
ed less attention than usual, being
crowded out of sight by the noisier
events of the time. Yet, after all
whether the Exposition is a success or
Hell Gate is opened is a question which
may be of less real importance to the
generations which will follow us than
the results of the cogitations of this
dozen or two quiet gentlemen in a by
street of the Quaker City. We have
brought before our readers from time
to time the theory upon which medical
systems for t.ie cure of drunkenness are
based. It is explained forcibly and
clearly in a paper read before the open
ing of the convention.
Inebriety is one manifestation of a
cerebrophysical disorder, just as epi
lepsy is another, with a distinct dura
tion, mortality, and prognosis. Ten
years is usually the limit of time after
its development in which it results
fatally. Of late years. Dr. Crothers as
serts that this disease takes less time to
do its deadly work, owing to the
increase of inherited degenerations
irregular work, the extremes of luxuri
ous and poor living, unhealthy brain
work, and other means, which lower
vitality. It is most difficult to over
come "in persons who have other
nervous or cerebral disorders, or who
possess eccentric or untrained, will
power and limited education, in parox
ismal drinkers, in those who smoke or
chew excessively.or when it originates
in some injury to the brain, or appears
suddenly without any particular cause.'
The mortality of inebriety equals that
of the most fatal diseas&s. but under
proper treatment at asylums the recov
eries may exceed those of any other
cerebral or nervous affection. Other
papers were read in proof of the fact
that inebriety was frequently a matter
of heredity, as in consumption, the
morbific force causing it taking some
times the shape of epilepsy or hysteria
in one child and drunkenness in another.
The producing cause is most frequently
a habit of moderate drinking in father
Temperance and the ravages of drunk
enness have of late years become dis
tasteful subjects among people who
assume a certain degree of refinement.
They are not fanatics. The violence of
temperance reformers disgusts them.
They are able to take their glass of
wine without degenerating into beasts,
and thr in no n-uon why fvpry-dT
should not do tie same. I i they canr.-.;,
-!.-. .1 .. . t . f .V. ,. ... ' I -, I.
way -ami a simii u u.r -.hiw.u-j ii'i
the dimv-i"n. Meanwhile .:if-tif:b f
the deaths in the ciiuntr ina ! tra el
directly or iml:r-rily to inebriety, and
onhalf the murder' and other cranes.
which fill our prison- and jniis are du
to th same cau?e. Yet so strong i the
dislaxe to arguing the question that
even by prison reformers the subject is
virtually ignore!. The mistake appears
to us to have l'en in urging drunken
ness a.s a crime am! temperance as a
virtue. That i- onlv one side of the
question. The one IS abo adi-e.tse and
the other a necessary precaution to
save life. If the young lad starting out
in life, and the mother who follows
him with entreaties and praters under
sIiwm! that the gl.L-s of liquor in his case
was not only a mora! delinquency but
a step toward suicide. jn-.t as danger
ous as epo-ure to cold would be to a
consumptive, his danger would be less
ened one-half. No man is ashamed to
p rt eet a weak ltody. but he mshes into
temptation to proe his power of re
sistance as sliong as his neighbor's. We
ate glad to find troiu the rejorla of the
association that their rational method
of meeting this forelno-it -. of our
time is so last iviimug the approval of
the public- X'VY'irk 7 tihune.
Tllm A" (8. tiB tt. -l'i-ltir ? l':Jf!lt of ttir
IllU I'ATBST OKKII K. 41 : Mnl'il" rjn.rt- 'tn
iluMtut L'. s. ltfft iul to Wr,trru innt
or" Si.pTr.Mnn: .r. l-75.
Knife Cleaners -I'. A. F.aiker, Tope
Car Couplings ndiew W.ild, Dav
Han-Puffing Puis .Minis Hint!, Wa
burn Dasheis Alfred McDaniel,
sjteain ! '.oilers Hiram Purdy. Bur
Farm dates .lames W. Maker. P.en
lopspori. la., assignor ot one halt his
light to Noah C i'.iouu. same place.
Churns .M. M. Cl'eswell. .ishlligtou.
Cultivators Thus. .1. .J ones. Mlairs
burg. la. The liont end ot the plow
beainsai'e atiaclittl to an aP h d coup
ling bar, supported by a Ieer, wheleby
the direction of the plow 1- changed.
The real ends ot the beams may be
raised, when de-iied, K means ot
chains connecting them with a rock
shaft and lever.
Car Couplings Miehard A. Kelly,
Manchester, la.; two natents.
Harvesters Win. Loltndge, Osage,
la., assignor of two-thirds his right to
M. V. Nichols, same place.
(train lindci - William I.ottridge.
Osage, la., ass gnor ot two-t lords his
right to M. V. Nichols, same place.
Hook Cover Ptotectois .lames Ma
hedy. peiry. la.
Car Couplings Wm. .. Owen, Oska-
Href Cattle $' tm n
HojH Live 7
Slire I.le 3 7 U .Vt
Hour 0 1 to choice eO 4 75
Wlirat-.Ni-' I'tilf-ago 110 U
Corn Western mixed M U 57
Oat- Western 31 Ct 341,
KKK '-'1 44 23
HlitUT M (i 2U
Pork New Mess 17 - Ctl7 MS
Lanl 10 J) 110 35
Ileeves Choice t " Ct S 1
II. i)s . 1 it i " .11
Sliee Oot.il to fliolre J l' n. 4
lllltter Choice to )ellow V (i J
Kifk" V I"
Hour-White winter 4 m 44 , w
Wheat siirltitf No .' ' V-i "'
Corn No ' 4J it ii'-
oat.s No 2 :.' w. r:
Ke-No 2 V. c .Vf,
Pork-Mess, new lb ."7 felfc In
Harley No i ( 7.'
Lanl W 37.viu 4it
Beef Cattle Kali to choice J I "." Gt " w
Hok'S Live . 7n it h '
Hour-rail XX 3 25 U 3 :
Wheat Nit 2 Ke.l w 1 li
Corn No 2 4" 4(s
oats it V.
Ke-N'o 1 W
Pork Men-, 16 7'. .17 (
Lanl 10 25
Hour r. 5 Si" 5 10
Wheat P.eil .Y I "is,t 1 01
Corn 41 fx f,
Oats 42 t 41
Barley v, w. .
Pork 16 1" 'A
Lanl UlO lJ
Hour 5 A
Wheat-No 2 i'. 1 "IS
Corn a 41
Oat.s No 2 A 'I"
B.irle-No2 A "2
Rye No 2. 'A "4
Hour Wholesale S 1 75 ft?vi
Wheat new iV 7
Corn 2- U XI
Oats 20 22
Bve 40 n 4
Krs a Itt
Butter 14 15
Hints 4 75 f S )
Cattle 275 a 3 so
Wealth, after all. is a relative thing,
since he that has little, and wants less,
is richer than he that has much, but
wants more. Colton.
Goltl MetlitlH Awarded tit It ero & Co.
The award by the Indiana tate Ag
ricultural .Society on the Stat s trial ot
implements held on the farm of Perdue
University, Lafayette, the last of June,
was announced last week at their an
nual fair at Indianapolis.
Deere & Co. float the ribbons fcr high
est award in the trial ot "Walking Cul
tivators," their Advance carry mir off
the honors. Also their Cilpin tlky
takes the gold medal in the sulky plow
trial. This was probably the largest and
most closely contested field trial ever
had in the West, continuing during the
entire week, twenty-one competitors in
cultivator and sulky plows participat
ing, including all the principal manu
facturers of these implements.
The '"Gilpin Sulky" was also awarded
the fist prize for best work at the plow
ing match at the Iowa Mate Fair last
month. This, the manufacturers claim,
is about a hundred jiremiums for this
popular plow in trial, throughout the
country, since its first introduction less
I, than two years since.
"A Thing of Ucut i h .1 y Fortr r,"
Especially when it combines utility
with beauty. Donahue, McCosh & Co
of Burlington. Iowa, in connection with
their wholesale Marble, Lime, Cme:it.
and Building Material Trade, have in
stock a magnificent display of marble,
marbleized slate, and marbleized iron
mantels, and irtn grates. These man
tels are beautiful in "design and finish;
marbleized on slate and iron in imita
tion of all foreign and American col
ored marbles, and as durable as they
are beautiful. There is no piece of fur
niture that can be put into a parlor,
sitting room, dining room, or chamber,
that will look so well for the amount
invested as one of these mantel pieces,
' and the orn grate, chwful. ptawani.
and health giv:ng If v.-. are building
a new L.;j-e, .-r r mde; r g an old one.
-.end l" I !!. if :. M rr. A. Co., corr.'r
.if Market a::l F -urth nretrts. Burling
ton. Iowa, f"i pr.t : and illustrated
i -alal.Kgue. ami learn !.-tvtomshir.g'.v
low oii mar nd! bv.iut) ,w. d comfort
i. vtrtir dwe:!mg
rrBOT tfci .' ru it u t not
tonr T to i it if t'. : ettre sr
ipr-l It. t(lil)i ur Kl.'rt t lUVtl UT
There i- nothing m modem d:c er
so wonder! ul and meritorious, .is that
! great !aUr-s,ir. !Ktbiiu' Kleetra-
Mp. made by 'ragti a: Co.. Philadel
phia. It tells its sirv on the nrst
I trial. Ask our gr H-er f-r it.
ri--lCI!Tf. Kxtr-wi : Tr nJ WlIU (brrrj
b mm! D4an J ir.J r-. )-! .xty taorr
Farmers Using the Champion Double
log King, can ol nil the .uvuin'i!.!-
tion of dirt n tup of the A', n
inserting the ring so as to bring the
rross bar in front of the n-eand n.
the be t sin run:. ( hmiils ,.
CJl'l.vi.AN. Det atur, Illinois, .ire m iu-:
f.ictuiers. They also manulactur.. ti..
r.ag:e inn i orn nusKer. ue i.irn.ei
it It non . 1 1-II ."! ') I.-t..r irtii:it -i '
fiij.lurrii "t.j.lr !hst llnttKs s-IN'tj 't
lihl. r I l.l ss i. ll.r i-' a' .1 f.i l Vit. v ri rtr
I-Mtvl) l..t!tU! i 1 ttl'Ots Iowa ll. I. .1 u.
I'rt.f. W. I hI itt. A M M. I
The l'rofessor I ttie ti:ri.r r.TXirr.-.
tinhrl iri o-i rntvl "t .11! ur,vn 11 M
I'ruf eor l u illtlerrjt Mnl'. l t'o .rw f r u.
v nls of te ily er II l 't. uri,' Tii. J.
rOr-r f !V ft ll -f l'ssf T1 tl- retne i
!'.-. f -T hrlr l'." it kb-1 'tl' tlest: .i t . '
Ht ' tt.trtt. Vai-.i . ;i ii ,.r 'ttl n.rr.ts:r
al' iuii-atfet Tito. ai.iI tirntrUlr II p ! i
t!- ll ll' I lv Kei... stor ls. Sf -ri.t .n j
li.us iliaes III- hroraii .-ut'ure i .1
l.t.t -en. '.. iii.t I vl'h n'l tllrf ton f '-' r
1 tiles I'trr) t r I r .rrin iie.t' a' t urj' s
ttf.4tn.eiit. ai.trf.ti' -t.j I t. JT.' N-" tt. tli trrr
t liL.t'lelfl. a Vj. . t -1'. Wet W .1 ititUnton jtlrel
I'litcattu. Ill Ailtlif lrir
Nerer iifl.itf r a ttioiiifit tor ie arn tieTrr
'lire of n li.i.ir. neither tlel.s) the iutrtie of
Klletfs O.oiutit l.trr rul.
(t.livo 111 -l loll (till I.t I'ltretl.
SCIIEM K IT! Mi.str svFlt r
litest. K s sk w ttn To in-.
S ..KM K" M MHl K K I'll I ".
Are the 1. nil iitriltt lues th tt w ill ut 1'uIiiiou.m )
Kie.juetitt tnel fines ttt.it will stop .- foiit-h
will t.re.islon lite tle.itli of th t itletit the . k
it;. 1 lie l'er. -to,, ht- rtre itl.i't'.n "f th" ftlotwi
h-ti)irrli.ie I11I unt. tul lit f.i't. they n.i-ili
t "tt'tl of Ihewr) orir.ltts tht t .me,l tin-t t.nifi
l.ler oiii.llltit innl lsi e;.l 1 are the i-aii e
of I vv -! Iilt.l- of 'he t .- of t i.tittlti'i"'i
M.ltll Iier-otl ft'lllpl lilt "t : tlltll ltti III the s tie
t oti-tl:it oti. f...itf. totiue. .lt In ttn ht.iililt'r
h.iie feelitik'stil lr."lites tllil restlelie. the
ft.oil l lut; lie. IV I oil the st.illl.lt Ii. .n't ullli llilt'l!
wltlt .. Itt IT .mil . rhln lip "f Ml tul
I In'.-' si nij'tiiiii- 1 1 -1 1 n I i ..tilti.ite frt-in .iiltor
tlete.l roiiill loll "f lllf iolii.n Ii r :i t"t' ! . . t r
I'er t.n. o :itt, rteil. If ttie t.iVe t.ne ur !
Ile.ll full! . . .1 If th f..ll.-ll III thete r,tw e
tmlilei.l iht'i Veil. v ill ntut the si. .Ill tf h "iti'l liver
rloKeil. reii..ilt.liiir t-.rplil .iml it.n-Uie aihI .il
iiios heforethev .ire .mure the I111 its re i tna
of -ores. thtt tilt er.itttt. the result tr vt, til h t
s heiifk's I'lilinnhlf sru) Is an rTiieett.r mt
w tilf It tines not 1 tn: a 1 ti 111.111111 ir amthtiiK lalm
l.itetl t't.-ht'tk :i --nij;ti siiihlenli
sr tient-n'H s,..i Wt ! It.'ilr tltsoTes the foot!,
mixes with the ir.isttlf jult-es ..r the -tmnat h. t.Is
tll-estlon atltl 1 if lies .1 r.ivetn.tis .ipjietlte
W'tien the how eN re ri.stUe. skin -nllon or 'he
si in' tmus o'lierwtse nf :i I. Ilotls tetltleiif.
St'het.i KS MHinlr.ikt I'tt's are retjuiretl
These iiieittclnes are tr-i .1r.1l on'i i.
.1 II SfHKNt K A sov.
V K fortier tith attil A rt 1 stre. t. I'hlla
A ml art; for sale t.v ..11 iirni.vlsts ami ilt-rtleis.
ForrrnptlTe lfj s of the klti, riliciile anil
blttfelies. Veire'lne is the greatest reineil. a It re
iiiciv. n from the vs'etn th- priiJiirli.K- au.
tl"lt I linin.'si' le for wtirms tojlt f.r .mi
length of time In the stomafh of a horse whlfh
rerelvts r KO'ar l"ies of I'tirle Snm's ''i.iiilltlon
I'owiler. Io. not fall to tie it on the f.rit ipiiear
anct of this ilngeTi.n tllsortler.
In all eises of tloii'.t le.in to the shl of merry
.mil In all r.-isen of e hen anil imlns try CUrrt'n
OajllKht I.lvnr l'llls
tlf"lf a set of ilotiMe harness Is used, anil on
tialf mt It olletl with fl"h or neamfoot oil. svhMe
nn the other I'lit le Sam's Harness oil Is uet
f tie latter will he In hetfer rornl'tlon after one
lear's serilfe thnn the former will he at the entl
of Mnee months Kmmert l'roiirletar) lo.31.ui
nf.irtiirers. ("hlriro. Ill
lr. ytr tn'.K. A re r xrmluatenf llrltlnh
jint meriran Itistlf ut-s Tuenty ear.iirf
'IrltiK ihjsifiaii Treats all llse.ises of 'leKnl
.eis. I.lier. I.nriir. Ilesrt Throat. Ilrvl a:n'
ero"s slsle m V rf trs of V.Hlttl .tll'l Aloises
Matihootl siiressfiilli treatfil arnl eren af'er
thers have fatl.-tl !"' f .rfelf 't.r anv rase of
emltiHl We.iknesk or private tliense of ny kltitl
or eliara. ter tie iimlertakes ami falls to lire I, a
tnKwlll llnil pnnier treatment for tlise-ses pe
ftillar to their ex Ml letters rontatiiiriK stamps
Jot repli prompfli answered
ftts.'-rt T Ti.s Kkkk. sen-l for rlrnil.ir ij
Itess I of k ISoT .! or Ca!I at t.Ciir. si 7 l'err
: ieel. Itaveiit-irt Iwa
The remarkat. e r ures etfertetl t Veifetfie hsre
Imltireii m.itiy phislflns ami apotheraries
whom e know, to presrrlhe anil use ll ! their
ow. fain lies
Itieravintf of Hays A
Wheeler TH'len .1 H'n
tlrifVs tl-l'e z rt. 1 1 e ..t sin, l:est a'ltl
t'heapest STAK A 1ST TO . NltTII KIKI I. I'-i
PI KIi:i.S. PATTKKXS.
tierlal ami Kxperltnetit al Mi. htnerv. in a I
hranrhes. adilrrs, II I LI. . H KI' Itlt-tiV.
K. rkf nl II.
Kanri Mixed. fauls, var'etles isith narr.e
,iOr jt.s'p.lj Nas.au trt I ti .Nassau N
(I'WTV ro1 K sIO tirotnos FHKI
.""- tr.t M Mt V.t 1 0.M1U.VU .I'i
C Fl It s.IO tirotnos I'HKf.
" n. nriL rout ikc uun sii.spri is
r . Be' I'enrnrisnlf rt Boo'.k
S leg . ijterj of t:la&l
Iri'tan'tv rnrt renralla n1 a".! nervoni pain
fhl 1 v ( ran A Vel-rcr II' K H"1 lpf) "treet
r Mf airi . at il t fr-t rla ilrt;?;st. cert
atnl 51 per !o-tie Aeeiits wanti.1
V'v AM KI.KT T I.K. 'tt
Vsma' - Impr'iverre--s Nm an 1 Hea-jMfn'
.l. -;., Oran 's .f 1 Mf,f. even where
Inrtorse ttie.e Orsran- ad rer mzi"' Kem a
sTKtCtT MR'T-CIA6'. ll T re Vw'.r rail.
t urai.'tltv. Warraotetl 'lve Teari. S-r.l for
- '. , f.,.. P ef.7
ttn Utit. M.tnv f;trm'rs use the CL.im t i - d-JkA IP 4?V! n H. Jl rr n A J H 'M m m
I.1011 with cruss bar m fnuit of the i...h.. " H ll W tu j J f, " .JtSlf H?
altogether. The Double King when " Z j 1 --- - ' - .L TI m m ', J.m L ""
ctrefullv ,ns.-rtl ,s the be,t H, Un.t J: j M RgfS (J k" f $$ ? 81 '
in the inaxket, it having nosliarp pom's z 1 I WH f-i Jr ,!:. vl!
in the nose. Th- Brown MMgle K.ru' '2 ; J?) V 1?b3v 7 i S"! V1 V JSPm
el istt. un th out itttf the ii.ts.-.m! ,s tn r Vf J, i-.lVrf' K .feJl KPir?F
l-jt R.-t- nf Tn M' 1 ri Brt1 t W KTn?Tv
' trt e
J Dr. CRAM'S yK?
If von art? aSlftetl with :k1 mrxrn le-rosj , ( f. a on t re a e te'.ej-riri i if w 1r
acrt hare trietl all theso ra Ifsl . T- fares" uti roiirt frn AMrn" V T.iera;!j Insctla'
no: nermanent r!lef. a tr:r tirtr'st for f)R
K VRsNEIfs CATiRKM TKKATMKVT A tr'!
hottle free nr I.NTIlsE KXr"I'.E t'H A KG T
'f'TO CS FOK IT 'iJ3,it'!.Vw-.'lC
errT countv to wnom we o?er el'raord sarT I
ln1u'femfntA. Try :h! rerr.r fn ij a: nr i-
pelie. ra'I. or adrlres,, with taxp ff.r Cr- I
culars. PACKAOKFRBKOy Rf.( EXITorpnir E. 12.
DI. IIAMILTO.N . .If,Is
Room li 1T . (lark 'rfet, rHICAUO
Mrs. Dr. Keek's Catarrh Remedy.
No rapors. No yrlriRe.
oaoacnes o pain.
NosnnS. o rshorbltant fee. Attention to a!
I.n to a
tboit trouMetJ with CatarrbandCo-samptloianrt
r prdal olseases. to call on Mrs Dr Kft
;ebratel ratarrii anil Coascrr.ptioa s-peflal-
1st Her treatment Is attraetlnjr treat attnt'on
whererer he ine .he teat the wort of cases
She cordially inr :es one :. all. Treatment fre
at onr or-.ce. Circular? tlrin? fall Inforisatlos
sent. A aires all commatiratlor.s to
MK5. DR. KECK.
M Brxly gtrfsit DiTrartirr. row
ETEHT FA2E2 EIS OWJ LLLEL
ItjrJ and Co-nbtne JJHELI.ER a"
fgs3GRIVDKR. will trrladaay lalof
BB-feed. whether wet or dry. wit
ease and sp?i. and ulthout heat
In. CHALLENGE MILL CO
J$I ft I
ir"jn.". j itt
CLOT II KS W tSIIKlt. 10
IOWA INDUSTRIAL EXPOSITION.
-z -'- mJi
! Jfg flfS! A IHU3I Hill U8
Industrial Fxposnon B'H'cn. a
- J. -,.4 I.
16 MILES OF
0 V t
' ' , . 1 x N
nnr ss sjssnss. - s-s . s r
SOLD Du?..-.si Tjta ii.-.;. iu j.
EVERY STOVE IS
Mill I1LMIC I M 11 lilt VII II
As Absolutely Wilhusit a Fai-.lt.
Our Nov Sirert
Xos. 37, :;s, ;;a, ir, is ami i
ALEAK1- ' " ,"
And nil tlio cssi'iitial puinls thai K"
to lllllkl! Up tlll
MOST PSRFEOT COOKING STOVL
K'r oITitimI to tin ptiltllr.
MADKO.VI.Y II V
EXCELSIOR MANUFACTURING CO.
K03. 612, Cli. C13 I: CIS ::. Ha!c C:.,
.ST. I.oi li. M).
ma. uvi: .si o 1. ii: m.t.ics.
Is t tie rl ea e' ;i, r
lltl'l '. . s , r I
n a-s w ir i'j - ' 1
1' W ill 1 a) 11: .
l I Til I l .
! Ii. t .r t.
FAVORITE CICARETTE FORMER.
iz rn &N '
m .: ..
Zix. Arftltfss hi IV II (. t . . W a: ritASt. Ma
IU1 ANTt FITfI r"l.iT"irNl
I V ' f ' ' r ' e ' e f I ' t ltk-tlfe
rf-r' f" A stiff i CHI' UK M
ilil' r u r . -'. f.m f"ts-. r.
we tl! ff '.'rrt . i' 't 'viMlniiftn
.enses I He fA" e eee rf O at rnf .
ff'arve for n.r.t -r 'HHi'-.t'lMi
VIN'VI!. I'MII III". M ...fil l t.tesyt
fft 4 fti -Tie rt'Tf.t In tl-e si or'tt 1 1.
Altl't'l-l st e -r"' e- Ml. rt.ri'rrlt'"''
n "f. i 't it'int if Af' ! r
Ithffi I fit Fift'ire'. - vs.. f-e s'.lt
f. r rir'-.lar " I".!'!'!" V rt l
s ,. e Si I I I I f si
A VICTIMS WAK.M.V;!
C'lre a .1 A'"T ' ' . v r' "mii
ifr ft'.m Trillins lettlll I i. .r M . r..
Iiootl. eff A r - r ' f 'it tr '
dress Jut .1 M IA Sti. ' f ' -r.e' Nns- '
T'.rlr I' I -t
iniiL; wiy --Ifl.'. r.TTIT'TT'A
tll'i Intone. i:ieCitrtt fltlr'
4o '.!- r t r-ri
t-. j ... ' -aft.Tf'r
ritivri i .. v....
sin i e. t.i:itT
'-tof Ht (!? a s
" nrrii. .r VitT7'-i
l"-nr. We s. rsT"tr
ar?erer.nif l ! '.i.'tj
f-rwor a-. msktai-
r.Vff i''. Af -lie
!--r i e tr it, fm-eii s.rM a Lire.., -ti.
I'arcp J H N -on . HKi's y,. r, ;.i srae4
Tie uMversiiy of I n Moines.
O-l-iorleelt'e -TtTen frr srtl'te-'s ! A ''-,
fsfillff of o ""a " V "' t Oforj
Idw-.: ;-Kr-. P.OTH sFTK ' ? ITK't Tie
(.iiciit ion I!"altli ;iuI i:..uit iful.
tnde-iTs i-feref ais'rn fffB I " N'TlOi.
I IlSk' A Tl. ''- of e"',ej.tetll' ef
;r j For f'i t '--. V. "rlOTT. frr.
Ideiit. rj-. M : -v a
I' I 'I' I 1 l "A Ari's! tatr'4UtetT to '
I I II Ml III. "i''i''zzpt - !
I Wl .1M .1IIJ.1 ',e., -i.a-,rios 7Ar- '
I unteeij. awf-am'"!"! ' y -u;.t w r Tie.-i-li
i 1 1 my -n rATKsT -VtKT P.e.V!
I 1 I I l tTll. 11 fit A
Iflir T V A .;.. ItwH
I II jj.l I) O II 1 II J iHl.iril.
Most peeffft, nra - a-. '-;' ir'oi'-
board in the nr -1 A rat t' T" !
nt. aiSjastln? aT ' 'rt h" '
s.?3' wa'TeiJ ese-.Vf'e.e 'jl'K's KR
7.IK!, 'A -ru"- JeSers T? JllftlJO !ii
Mention ;a: ptr
IOWA CITY ACADEMY
Karaite s'3'1 ;t n;e-'' r j- - r .title. ''
talnlssr a rood afxlem'' e4-.'-' -r. jna.l.l
thftne:Te. :a-. - K- e.. '! er4tett.. r
preparing tj e-,-er ----.r-i '"f 7
Fall Trza n-.n rren'e. i-vri '
irTorfc.f rn r'l' " '"
-r f,d fr
WsT IM f AI. I'.srftT Iw.
T ! Ift Iowa. r.trti -toraMHm., Aa
Tpon IrBproT-i farms i- itai of swim ti3 ss
wards. for a terra o.'t ') 5 Tear latere., at it
pr eeat. payat.e '! au'.aa.ry.
Ctolcc Iowa oi.f o' i,(iJ ad 5-aru-.
taifie at 6 pr rsCt. r et
BCUOOL BOM WA.MKI). Apply to
Bllt.NHAM .4 rCLLXT
tcccst! Hc2i leva.
..-? s fcVEi'.r?3
QUICK. AND EASY.
t i - .
AGENTS WANTED EYERlWHERE'
-.;" ''fcV'i" Wf v -:
' .. - -tt"
Fair W.I. C3 l'Zi IH tH lQrV'3
Dps frrmss, Oc. 5, 1876.
I'll n r. - wr a.; 1 v
!. e t..t m
S . i III !!
t, Sjww t
'rslfi., h 1 :
eristSg.Hfcr.ltt. I. I.
1st lltthtlli b.
1I0U I! . si , s II
(Mil Mn. llllsi
- t .'
)y T. slOl' V .r- -
f tumm ? !
l.iis ! i 1 ir 1 , 1
(rsffit s ' . 1 9 s , ! " . lt s
j tla y $isff.t.:t .!.
' tlut.rlur '. ' '-. ......ti -fc" mm i'
! rnt -f r ! t. !.! I l.lst sil
rlu-l" i '' It .t nl sut,. ....
Irtitl.l ' . .! S -
I) l 'tr tie! I M It . Is t ll 'S lll
. Jflt l" 1" Sk. .! f. .r
-.eel 11 ff , rt Hf H M " !
iialeti. t ., t . ' t i.te 1 1 .
bevfc f. t " . ' !. ' II "f
t XII I H I.. I I ! . f f ' 1 . f
1 rlHt'i1 I ' e ' r. e-t h! t
IllHi'l'i.l.t'' i'l t .t1s-
I risr in t . 1 . e
Ulllnril. ,l.lltlfe .0 Is' i ' 0
Mr ii. f..i I t HiiM'tfH ' N."H is
f- I hl.r A fffl-t .., ie.' t hllH I g
f. r b ri ' ' r It ''ss
IK N I. I ICl s.s ( ..
- I ITU. ! Mil mill'. MN V.
CI7 St. Charles tcc!, St. Lou!, Mo.
1 t ' I . - v
Lev i k 1 !- -
b (tonorr C't. btr tw. 0-
ch til Mrr-.or Mu, tu-i U Jrrf Oiti
a,I Sjphtl Um or mri.urtj 1 sf th
thro!. n or tn, s r -.
t's. . st m i''- f vJ t ---
b(MtrrfttrrK4a( Saw4i UvImI! nJ l
pr f , Ub . --.riU,fs.Mi j- s-tl
t Hl 4 '' f t I Ik f sa-isti mtrn
f th W 4 F- ' .- ..-.i4 - -,
' i tf.4 tl(i(lkt .t-Wl,t tif --)
r- Tif M mm 44 f m t f - -
f !!, t'-sM sf i al g fsVsvW '
lmpriesrrnlit7f ; -t l--
I t4 4 r ( m tiSti -- (Hk t T--
frt 1 " )! 4b ot mT. m tVt
fj-ei -!t -fUi -my fk -fc
tn -is It-j w m -
a 1 -t (
4.r U t J A U W 1 I U ft .-r.. 11 K -l r Mfc.
Pmphlel, to tny (JJr. (tr T- IU"p
k ANiiooD x- t: ' m'y
WOMANHOOD lv: 'lv'-
Hent.es !.! t.r.f rJ)''
M.nHoo.l tnd WominK.....! In trtn. leW
fogstSur, llluitrjl.j. l Cell.
mm l TTWf tk fyf 2
r-tr ttfitnU. iNndmrl r,...!f ' i
f f lV m Ut r
( "-.A Ht.fv W
I f - V - t Vt t f'l i- -
fct! t ! t T " t ' t .
' , t Jl-rw ' -. - -r-
t r ff-ttt r-. tiftft-rift Xtwft
tb r ! jr -snaft ( ft. - -1 1 l
'f . i'k'- I ' ' -
r r . lib 4itu -wi w a - -
r r r. 4 H -. , ' rn t H-!fcU i '
r. it f 'fc'- t ft ! -
ft 9 m tft u fir ii uar&fa i-r. V- "
. T - ftft.rft-ft.tft- -- -- -,.-
P a - il( ihtvft ;
617 St. Charic lrcot, St. Lou!, Mo.
ft f A ViM
ft - f
. - - i ti -
ACM-: NTS VANTi:i)
n ifl i: i i, h'l i'
XkS, .t. r i .. tl! f l. )l i l
fto Siiote.inell. I i.sl cr Isle
M L -. m i
' IfitiAftt y
' tu .I.etl.
s. I ' .'- e ' r -- f '.ri
I rl" "
NA. M ' H1 A.' "
i o-.r fTtae r torf" Srr :e 1 t
(vr !'. '"'-"'S
' :- r-4y ' .'
' " ur rPs V"J " "?'n-
k .siSK-.t tT IUfi
J!.. !- tie west, I4IH "IIS VS
(IM.t IT IMirGK KAII.UOA t.
TrA'-s s ,r Trl ssxura.
s a ik. J "a. r V T W i.a. J j m
. d 4 As s jj m -
ill " WAl-e r? " -
5u - " Ii I! ' . 1 1 il
.. f .M ..lor ( J 1 -
.; e - it - frrj . - ; ia -
12 ft t HfT 1 2? - . -
I ' " s.j t;-i Ijr.t!s il J .1 -
1 3 " s J - rK.i '4 - n . a..
j - ? - ,-. - - 111 -
J l - ft. iMm'.f II -
T-alt ' ma r rsie?i, -
i"f.jsrTios - it .s, jt-'-- OAicazft. K;i
l5iAl t rAJ-.K. Hd le. Mo Sf A XftlliABti
Al G xad J99-t:ta lta the Cil?o 'rta
At It. Ii4s .!: -h I'. --! Cestral til.wiy
'.iiOaGE W iOlLViE.
Gea. li-t A1 nr.
.wa t tlllllUf Ck.
Ir Jlolors. SI
APIIIf hawit cckso at noMr. .-
M "aJ poMicity. Titas taon. Tr
ta&deratf. L' testimonial. recrir f.
rR. K E. MAKSH. Qtilscy. XieSla.
Vrfcm 1, - t, A , j
8? 7s r
-.r.l , , . a 1- ill-ftMr - - J
, V We I" I" J. 1
$izvnr-. ' e-s-S2ffA
Ml X A r ' m - :
r 1 i
v , Y
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