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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1878)
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Thc case ivas a claim for da maces
for breach of promise. The defendant's
K counsel presented the question to a wit
lies'.: "Were vou
in the clice.se
business in 184?"
I object," promptly remarked the
attorney for the plaintiff, ilushhio- up.'
"The question is immaterial ami ir
relevant." "i jiropoo to show, your Honor,
said the defendant's counsel, rising
with 'tune heat, "that the question is
material. It is true that the period re
ferred to is somewhat remote I admit
it. Hut you will see" he turned his
eye toward the plaintiff and looked
sarcastic "that the plaintiff is not a
tender bud. however blighted she mav
be. A. moment's glance will .suffice
to .hou-, your Honor, that the plaintiff
had at leat been born in 18o4, even
if .-he were not advanced in vear.-."
"Permit me a sugge-tion, our Hon
or." broke in the plaintiffs counsel
with intense dignity. "I had hoped that
Lhi ease might be conducted, delicate
a it is, with some respect for the pro
prieties. In.-tead, what do I see? The
opposing coun-el is continually making
unpleasant allusions to the deeply
wronged lady who appeals to this court
for a -imple matter of justice. One
would think from his actions, from his
painfully cutting allu-ion-, that mv
client was a scheming woman a sort
V Mrs. Cunningham"
"I mu-t beg your Honor, interrupt
ed tin defendant's attorney, "that the
getleman confine himself to the case
at is-ne- indeed to the point at issue
and not lug in outside parties. Has
Mrs. Cunningham anything to do with
tin- ca-e, sirr
"I inendy alluded to Mrs. Cunning
ham in pas-ing, remarked the plain
tiffs coun-el. "I u-ed her as I would
an adverb, a common noun, an ordi
nary adjective. Now, our Honor, if
me gentleman, n my brother cannot
-ee tli difference between an allu-ion
to a per-on as a mere passage of speech
iuid a case that is brought up because
of it.- similarity to the one at issue, and
for the purpo-e of influencing the jury,
I submit that his comprehension is at
thi"- moment for I will not say that he
i- characteristically stupid extremely
"Your Honor," remarked the defendant-
counsel, rising hastily, "my
learned brother is too kind. He injures
me with faint praise. 1 think I do un
derstand the difference he mention-
-an child might understand it. It ha
probably struck him as a distinction
entirely new to the bar, excepting only
hi- gigantic mind. Now, your Honor,
I propose to show that the case of Mrs.
Cunningham might very easily have
much to do with the present one.1
"Your Honor,interruptcd the plain
tiff's attorney, "the gentleman remark
ed a few moments since, and strenuous
ly insisted on it that Mrs. Cunningham
had nothing to do yvith the case at is
sue and that she should not be drawn
into it in any manner whatsoever."
"My learned brother," responded the
defendant's counsel, "must thank Iiini
clf for this interruption. It was not
I yvho introduced the disturbing ele
ment. It was he. I am surprised that
he has forgotten it. And I would pause
to remind him of the distinction be
tween what i- introduced as a passing
rdlu-ioii and yvhat is to go before the
jury as evidence. Now, your Hon
or, my client does no need any of Mrs.
Cunningham's assistance. I rise for
in per-onal vindication against the as
Mimption of my learned brother that I
do not understand the distinctions be
tween fact and evidence where there
happens to be any. and assumption and
eyidence. and a passing allusion and
yve will say yvhat might be deemed a
" This is wasting time, your Honor."
remarked the plaintiff's counsel. " I am
perfectly willing to drop Mrs. Cunning
ham, if mv learned brother is, and will
ith the case before us."
I think that is fair." said the imhrc.
wiping his perspiring countenance, and
looking as if he would like to go home.
"Mrs. Cunningham is ruled out. The
counsel for the plaintiff will resume his
remarks and confine himself strictly to
" Very well, sir," said the defendant's
counsel, looking vexed. "Your Honor
will note my exception.'
"I objected, your Honor." resumed
the plaintiff's counsel, looking jdeased
and triumphant a moment, and then
gracefully assuming a look of injured
innocence, "to the habit mv learned
brother has of continually
my client in a sarcastic manner, and
particularly to her age which has pos
itively not fling to do with the case, at
all. The affections of this very deeply
wronged lady have been blighted, re
gardless of her age: and if she were as
old as Methuselah or as young as the
child unborn, the injury would be the
"The defendant's counsel will speak
respectfully of the plaintiff." said the
judge with great dignity. "As to the
question of the lady's age, that will
come up hereafter. We yvill not discuss
"Your Honor yvill note my excep
tion," snarled the defendant's counsel,
throwing a bitterly knowing look upon
" "I objected further," resumed the
plaintiff's counsel, to the question of
my learned brother, 'Was the witness
in the cheese busines in 1854? "What.
your Honor, has the cheese question to
do with the demand of my deeply injur
ed client for damages for breach of
"Your Honor." remarked the defend
ant's counsel, "at the time the yvitness
was in the cheese business
"I object!" violently interrupted the
plaintiff's counsel. "It has not been
shoyvn that the witness teas in the cheese
"Objection sustained." said thoJudge
shortly. "The gentleman will not as
sume as truth that which remains to be
shoyvn by evidence."
"Very well, your Honor," responded
the defendant's attorney. "I propose
to show by the question that in 1854 the
plaintiff in this case lived within a mile
of the witness at present on the stand."
"I object," repeated the plaintiff's
attorney. "The question, as I said in
the beginning of this discussion, is im
material and irrelevant.
"The objection is overruled, re
marked the Judge, placidly. "The
defendant's counsel will put the ques
tion.' "Sir," asked the defendant's coun
sel of the witness, looking as sweet as
a bank of June roses of a summer morn
ing, after a dreadful storm, "were you
engaged in the cheese business in 1854?"
"I was not, sir," answered the Avit
ness, promptly. "I was peddling pat
ent lights in Californy."
The case at last accounts -was still on.
And, merciful heavens! it is going to be
on until the last syllable of recorded I
time. Bochesler Democrat. I
Tall and Sh.rt Mea.
At one of the public halls in this city
are now on exhibition a couple of the
tallest human beings in the civilized
world At another public hall not far
lrom the first-mentioned one. are two
remarkably little human In-ing-, yvho
are believed to be the smallest couple
ever exhibited in any country. Martin
an Uuren Bates, yvho was lnirn in Ken
tucky, is thirty-two years of age. weighs
500 pounds, and is right feet 'one inch
iu height. His wife was lora in Nova
Scotia, is tyventv-eight years of a"e,
weighs 413 pounds, and" is eiirht feel
tyvo inches in height. When but six
years of age she was just as tall a- her
mother, yvho was five feet high. Her
father yvas only five feet four niche- in
height. This loving couple mav be -aid
to represent "linked sweetness. Ion"
maun out- i.en. .Mite is turned thir
teen years of age, yveighs but nine
pounds, and is only tyventy-two inches
in height. His hands are 'smaller than
those of any known living baby. Mi-s
Minnie Obom, yvho stands beside him
on the platform, is in her thirteenth
year, and is but twenty-three inches in
height. Either of these infinitesimal
members of the human race is suppo
ed by mo-t person who have seen them
to be the smallest human beings living.
This, hoyvever. is not true, if yve mav
believe the Tokio (.Japan) Times of
October 20. which says that a dyvarf,
said to be fifty-one years old, and only
one foot three inches high, named Sato
Yukichi, is about to be exhibited in
that city. This is a depth of dimiuu
tivenes truly wonderful. It would
hardly be more surprising to read the
announcement of a giant one and one
fourth years old and fifty-one feet high.
The irregularity of proportion for
which Mr. Yukichi is conspicuous is
not less remarkable than his conden.-ed
compactness. His head is seven inches
and a-lialf long, while all the ret of his
nn incisures only seven inches.
The height of men, according to Yil
lernie, varies from 4 feet 91 inches to 5
feet 10 inches, and thus gives an aver
age of 5 feet ."1 inches. Taking the ex
tremes of individuals knoyvn, being 17
inches for a dyvarf spoken of by Burch
and Button, and 9 feet 'A inches for a
Finlander mentioned by Supply, the
medium yvould be 5 feet 4 inches. But
those cases may be regarded as quite
abnormal. The Esquimaux were long
considered the smallest race of men on
the face of the globe. Hani de Paw has
as.-erted that the men do not exceed 4
feet 'J inches, and the women 4 feet 1
inches. Subsequent investigation by
Drs. Bellebon and Guerault has, hoyv
ever, proved that those figures are too
loyv, that the average of the loyvest
tribe is 5 feet 2A inches, and that some
others attain to five feet G inches. The
smallest family of knoyvn men is the
Boschmans of South Africa, whose med
ium height is given as 4 feet 7 inches.
Some other tribes of that continent ri
val them but are not quite so short.
Henry M. Stanly, the explorer, men
tions in one of his letters having come
across a race of dyvarfs of most minute
stature, but the details have not reached
us. As for the tallest races, they are
Norwegians in Europe, the Kaffir in
South Africa, some of our North Amer
ican Indians, the Polynesians, and fin
ally the, the Pataonians, whose aver
age height is given by numerous trav
elers yvorthy of credit, at 5 feet 10 inch
es. Taking these last as the highest,
and the Boschmans as the loyvest, we
obtain an average of 5 '2 inches. But
the savants yvho have studied this sub
ject, considering the small proportion
of very short races, have decided on
fixing the medium heifiht of the human
race at 5 feet 4J inches. The average
of the four persons noyv on exhibition
in this city is precisely 5 feet. Xar
Wedding in Low Life.
There was an excitement in the Ital
ian colony of Crosby street yesterday,
oyving to a wedding. A line of carria
ges stood in front of 4.S and 45. and the
adjoining houses, and there yvere over
tyvo hundred bootblacks.chestnut roast
ers, cigar venders and rag pickers in
front of the house at 4.'5. Michael Mo
ninina, the bridegroom, is one of the
yvealthiest organ grinders in the city,
owning the instrument he personally
grinds and two others of equal volume
of tone and varienty of airs, which he
hires to other musicians. He is also the
proprietor of a ringtailed monkey that
climbs up the spouts of tenement houses
and has earned many hundred pennies
for his oyvner. The bridegroom's cos
tume yva-s elaborate, consisting in the
main of a yelloyy vest, brown velvet
coat, bright plain trousers and frilled
shirt. His long black hair shone like a
well polished stove. The bride, Miss
Yiola Forretti. who is but 17 years of
age, is a member of one of the most ac
tive "collecting agencies" on the street.
Her father has a cellar full of sera)
iron, much of which was collected by
her sun-browned hands. The family
has frequently sent four bales of old pa
per to a pulp factory iu one week, and
employ many children sorting rags, if
the information of the neighloring
Dutch groeerymen can be relied on.
The bride wore a pink satin dress. with
out a train, and sufficiently short to
slioyv sanitais ami wnne siocKings.
There yvere no less than three hand-organs
used in the ceremony, the airs de
sired not all being found in any one in
strument. There' was so great an as
sembly lis to interfere with Rleeeker
street 'cars, and bringing several police
officers to tge scene in haste- The
brideToom opened a package of candy,
and tiirew the pieces into the street.
This caused a scrimmage by the boot
blacks and newsboys. "From another
carriage came peanuts in profusion,
said to be from the private stock of the
guests. The party rode to an Italian
dining-room in Bleecker street. Sew
Women as Hnnters
Hunting is becoming fashionable
sport for women in France. The major
ity of these female disciples of St..Hu
bert, when going out for a day's shoot
ing, appear in simply a short dress and
high boots: but some have adopted a
special costume ad hoc, which merits
attention. It is composed of a blouse
a la Jiussc, of colored velvet, fastened
around the waist by a leather belt and
metal bucklcLarge" loose zouave trou
sers, stuffed into leggins made of the
same material as the blouse, complete
the costume. The boots are made of
leather of the same shade as the rest of
the suit, and fastened with bright met
al buttons, which glitter in the sun.
But it is not only by the presence of
their beauty that the'fair daughters of
France have rendered shooting in that
country a far more agreeable pastime
than it was heretofore. They bring with
them a spirit of refinement, of elegance,
of good taste, and of good breeding,
both in conversation and manners.
which are quite unknowa in gatherings
composed exclusively of male Guls.
New York Granitic.
2ew York Graphic,
.""Hah I TBI
1 ne blood Impart to the. todr the clement
which are eawntlal to it exfrtwice. When
the- are ItuufllrlenUT rajiplled. It enertfe
Irf-pln to Cac. there in a lot of t eh, the mu-cJt-fi
prow fiaccld. tLe reflctlle jers -r vlc-
' r," luucuou w arftrui j, rv-rr onrati
weakened. Under the.: clrcmiit-tam-V. it i
ubrloa that the constitution uiuct mu irivc
war uulee the vita! fluid U enrlihtd. To ar
comjiJlth thin object recoiim: ohouM ! liad
without delav to that praud fertllizrr of the
blood, Hontetter'. Stomach Bitter, which fro
motcb atSi;iilatiuu of the fod and i ih
mean of renderinp the circulation rich and
active. The pood eff.t-U of the crrat tonic
are speedilv apparent !u a pain of budilv vipor
and menial euerpy. A rcmilar action of the
various orpanp alio remit from It ue, the
good work of bodilv reform poeb rupidiv on,
and eventually- health is established on a mre
Tli- exin-riwc of a country dealer w hocoti-fciden-d
chrap!ie t"fore quality, tend to jshow
the ee-timatiou in which tome" manufactuivrc
hold their moral obligations to the oublic.
Think inp that jwrhajw the introduction .f pf.
ano- into hi" Mock and trade would Impart to
him a irreater air of olidity than hii comjw-t-llnr
could attain, the countryman dropjted
do n to New York, and, after pinp throuph
the horror and amazement engendered bv the
price liN of respectable manufacturer be
dropj.ed down the .scale, until he found wme
ihhip to suit his idea of value, and wlthont
ftnpninp to rcpard the Interest of hU jro-jH-ctlve
customers, he bouplit a prow or two.
(Sreat wa the possip that flooded the town,
and prodipious the respect In which thedarinp
dealer w a held. Ki val prew preen and nick
with jealouny, and his Block wan evidently on
the rise. But in a abort time trouble awmined
the throne in the old man'a mind. Purchasers
troojed In dailv, each claiming KHne new de
fect for his pfano, and demanding, without
much particular Btre upon the politene of
the method, that the affair be "fixed" rtraigbt
way or the money refunded inatanter. It be
pan to prow warm, and finally the countryman
concluded to find the man who had imposed
on him, and learn his reasons for it. He visit
ed New York apain, and observed to the man
facturer thht his pianos bad not given satisfac
tion. "Pianos! my dear sir," exclaimed the
worthy head or a large concern, "pianoe! I
didn't sell you any pianos; you didn't pay me
for pianos; I only sold vou a wooden box, with
some things In it."
"Made, my dear sir, made to sell," is a mot
to that might be well painted across many a
musical mtrument that Is tolsted on tne pub
lic in this generation, getting monev "honestly
if you can, but pcttinp it" And it Is little to
be wondered that the man who comes forward
with his honest money should look scrutlnix
Inply and suspiciously upon the various off
sprinps of pilt edped frauds that surround
him and clamor from every side for his atten
tion. Perhaps in no branch of business has
this canker eaten more deeply than In the
manufacture and hale of pianos not tliHt a
fraud is intended bv all. but localise of imper
fections which exist, thouph latent, and which
the dealer fails to rccopnize lecause he knows
of no remedy. There are hundreds of pianos
in the market to day, pure and sweet In tone,
and uppeulinp stronply to lovers of music,
which a vear from to-day will lie apathetic un
der the touch of the plavcr, depressed, wretch
ed wrecks of what they 'were. The fault is in
the system of construction, and one can readily
see wherein an instrument erfect in its make,
tested for years, and perfect still, present.-, at
tractions ticyond all others.
For year., and years the manufacturers have
adhered to old "traditions in the detail' of
their Instruments. The curved bridpe. the
parallel strinps, the fitting of tuning keys,
have been the same for nearly half a century,
and tliounh experiments have. lcen numerous
in efforts to improve the system, thev have all
failed, except those of Mathushek," the Ger
man workman who solved the problem
tmd crave the world the only piano aproachiup
perfection. He saw that 'the curved bridpe
and the arrangement of the strinps produced
unequal tension brinpinp the strain uon cer
tain parts, breaking the plate and niininp
the sounding" board.' He introduced a linear
bridpe, carried his strings so as to distribute
the tension, added three cross bars to the iron
frame, and found that he had not only secured
strength but greater puritr of tone, longer
strings, but had improved the vibration and
nan constructeu an almost perfect piano. I lie
only improvement left was the tuning pins.
They passed throuph the plate into the wrest
plank, and by the tension uon them soon be
came loosened and valuless for their purpose.
A bushing was introduced into the plate, and
the pin pa&sinp throuph it is held with a grasp
like a vie. The result is a model piano, rich
and durable, strong and with a tone unparal
leled by anv other manufacturer. The yvorld
has recognized its excellence and accepted it,
and the Mathushek instrument stand tMlav
the foremost of pianos. Pelton A: Pomcrov.
sole Agents, 152, State Street, Chicago.
Tue Centennial Cai.endek. J. H. Zeilin
it Co., proprietor of that well known and ex
cellent medicine. Simmons Liver Kepulator.
have issued 4.U(0,(W0 copies of their "Centen
nial Calendar," for 1S7S. for pratuitoiis distri
bution. It contains tiesides the u-ual tables
and calculations of an almanac, a large amount
of general information. Druggists generally
are supnlied with it, or it mav be obtained o"f
J. II. Zeilin ..V. Co., by sending a one cent
stamp to pay Kstage.
io OlhiT Remedy Knoivn i equal
to Carter's Extract of Smart Weed for break
ing up a cold and curing hoarseness, pain in
the breast, side or back, soreness of the fleh
and bones, stiffness of the joints mumps,
swelled neck, etc
TBHrattH fooaiMt, for promoting
the growth of. and beautifying the hair, and
renderiug It dark and glossy. The Cocoaine
holds, in a liquid form, a large proportion of
deodorized Cocoauut Oil. prepared expressly
for this purjiose. No other compound jOKes
ses the jteculiar properties which so exactly
suit the various conditions of the human half'
The following letter is from the Ttis
tor of one of the oldest and most re
spectable churches in America:
Sto.vk Uidoe. Ulster Co.. X. Y.
x DErkFX Brotukbs Uxak Sir: Yuur Worm
Cuufectlunk liae hern Invaluable tout. Laat auui
nior our little boy two ycan old diHcbargrd about one
hundred worm In three davn. using half a dozen of
your Worm Confections. ' Youra.
, . J.L. McXAIR.
r S. I am triad of this opportunity to bear testi
mony to the alue of Van beuten's Worm Confec
ton8. J. l. McX.
BIMOUftUrEM AXS MEABAC'RIK.
cund by taking Quirk's IrUa Te.Prlce eta. per
package. Sold by druaxtata.
Dyspepsia Ik often caused bv eating; aonr
bread. Twix Brothers Yeast alwavs makes
s eet bread.
Moral: U6e Twix Bbqtheks Yeast.
The Pat. Wood Box Shoe Blacking is the
best novelty jet introduced for the purpose.
If TkUKTe never used Carter's Little
Liver Pills, go at once to the Beartctdrogstore
and get a vial They wflj surely please yon.
We are glad to assure oar readers that the
Great Enclish Remedy is raeethae with the
metHHus. its meriU so ittstlr deaerre injth niel
oi y.ugos anuuoius.
Olre Heed ! Ayrfd is often thought to
be a too trifling mattafr to claim attention till
it gets such a hold on the laagB as to imperil
the life of the consumptive patieBt tbea and
not until then do many think serioualT of re
lief, when it often comes to late; what""fooUsh
negligence, wesav, whea a 35 cent bottle of
Madame Torter'M tough JBnhmm will give ease.
That two and two makes four, aad it iskaowa
bv everv mother who has once used Lavcock's
Worm Killer that it stands vaeqaaled as a
worm medicine. Worm candies are going out
of date. Laycock's Worm Killer is safe to uee,
and pleasant to take. Tweaty-lve cento aTaot
tle. Sold evervwhere.
Twt 4m of Dr. Marshall'sLsmgSvnn
completely cured my child of a severe ease of
Croup. I have used a great maav dilerenV
Cough medicines, but have never fouBd anv so
efficient as Dr. ilarehall's. J. W. Spexxjcax,
either does Doolev's Baking Powder.mateh
less. for all kinds of bread and pastry. The
purest cream tartar made from grape juice L
used in its composition. And each can ia ex
actly full weight. It's not mererva qaesttoa
of economy in puree, however. The products
in whkh it'is used are most healthy aad deli
cious. T. P. CttilsJa.
Our readers wfll notice the large' doable
column advertisement ia reference to a Ca
tarrh Cure. Mr. Child was for many veara
a great sufferer from this disease, and at times
despaired of his life. By study and experi
mnt be discovered a sysUm of ca.eof this
aisease, which has baffled the skill of physi
cians for many years. Tbe Is certain, th trough
and scientific Mr. Childs' reputation and
character sec re him the confidence of his
patroas, who are assured that they are not
dealing with a man that has a patent to tell,
but a simple remedy. Mr. Childs has nearlv
six thousand patients scattered over the
country, and thoatnd more he hw cured
Dr. Pad H Mpilal.
Taking octau-Ion to look over f hi eub!ib
ment on Saturday. w- found the d-toT and hi
a-fLai). as utial. fiu-flr rngac-d In the re
lief f uffrriup bumanfty. A nual, uo. wr
found patient from errrv point of :b- rrmi-
-. jmc ho reside in our Immediate vicini
t, and wrne from far diotant .SU1, a thou
sand milc"r more from lion and friend, at
tracted hither bv the fame of the Aurora Can
cer Hospital, after having abandoucd all h-;
of relief In other dirrrt ions; and, a uual. r
found Ibex rofferers, even iu lite Bst -criou
a-v confident and hopeful, evincing-an abid
lug faith In the etficacv of th treatment to
w hich thev liave been subjected by Dr Pond-
The institution iLntughout, from barnent
to attic from parlor to wareroom. from kitch
en and larders to private ehainWr. I taste
fully and handsomely fumlhed and supplied
witu all the modem improvements and conve
nience for the comfort and accommodation of
Inmates, while the matron. Mrs. We-t. 1 aided
by a large and mot elfJcieut corj"" of ait
auta. who sjiare no pain to make the nurround
Ings a agreeable and homelike a -ible.
The nuciou building ii. heated by steam.
lighted bv gaa, atnolv sn nulled with water and
surrounded by extensive grounds which are
from year to vear tieing rtifl further Improved
ami beautified and while -within easy acer
from the depot. It mfficiently restored from
the buaines center of the city to afford a quiet
and exceedingly pleaant retreat. We under
stand the institution has capacity for the ac
commodation of aIout three hundred patient,
though the names at present enrolled will not
reach nearly that number. A large majority of
those prencuting theinselve for treatment are
persons who have delayed until their cases have
become desperate, while many have been total
ly given np by other prominent physicians yet
while laboring under these disadvantages, a
glance at the mortality reports of the city clerk
will show that Dr. Poind Ioe no larger per
centage of patients than oar othe physicians in
ordinary local practice.
Patients restored to life and health are al
most daily departing for their homes, and nev
er fall to give grateful testlmouy as to the suc
cess and skill of Dr. Pond in tile treatment of
this terrible disease. One of the latest dis
charged was CoL John M. Hawkins, of Rod
ney, Miss., who started for his home on Mon
day last, fully cured.
Among the worst cases at present under his
treatment all of whom arc doing finely, how
ever, we have only space to mention the fol
lowing: Mrs. John W. Hedrlck. of Ottumwa, Iowa,
and Mrs. James Mack, also of Iowa, shocking
cases of cancer in the breast.
Rev. B. H. Damon, of Quasquetou, Iowa,
cancer in the nose,
Malen Newburn, Mount Palatine, 111., cancer
in nose and extending over the cheek.
Mrs. Johnson, of Somouauk, and Mrs. Jones
of Iowa, are great sufferers from internal can
cers, of which thev will be speedily relieved.
Mrs. Farley, of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, has a
fearful cancer in her breast, but will be
Win. Smith, of Huntington, Ind., Is afflicted
with a monstrous cancer on the right leg. le-
low the knee. He had oeen operatea utxn
three times with a knife, and the cancer had
apain aeonired a diameter of eight or ten inch
es before he finally sought the aid of Dr. Pond,
and he is already satisried that hie leg and life
will Ik; saved.
Samuel Jones, of Ashton, 111., cancer in the
Allen Ro, of Ward's Comers, presents a
ghastly and terrible spectacle, the cancer
lcinginthc lower jaw and neck, actually ex
truding from ear to ear. And yet thejtoor
sufferer rejtorts himself in quite "comfortable
condition under this treatment.
Another frightful case, and vcrv critical, is
that of (;. W. Woodnrd, of ('ibtw.n. Nebras
ka, the cancer lclng on the right side of the
Still another is that of Henry Hazeii. of Helle
Plaiu the cancer taking the chin and lower
lip, and extending into the mouth beneath the
The wife of Judge Portr, of Monmouth. 111.,
had an ugly and dangerou cancer in the fore
head, in the eradication of which the Doctor
found it necessary to remove a piece of the
skull an inch and a half square The ojor
ation was suecefully performed, and the
lady this week return to her home entirely
David Martin, of Little Kock. 111., has suff
ered more than tongue can tell, but is at length
in excellent hand. and in a fair way for recov
ery. In hi case the cancer circles from the
right ear to the comer of the moutii. and
tlietice to the eye, laying the jaw aud cheek
bones entirely bare. "
In the case of H. M. Neiler, of Irving, III.,
the cancer extend over the entire lower lip,
but w ill le completely cured.
Whenever speaking of Dr Pond's practice
and treatment of the dieae, we do not wish
doubting sufferers to accept our simple state
ment of fact. alone, but, as alntve. give them
the names and address of a few of the mot
seriou caes undergoing treatment or more
recently cured, any of whom w ill gladly con
firm our assertion and add their testimony- to
the long chapter of iudiputable evidence a to
his siicce. during the live yearr. of his resi
dence in Aurora.
Ttloncy IOiin IU the State lnur
ance Co. of De. Moiue. Aildre, Jvo. A. El
Qflt.lecitnf 'hi-1. ulili nnliif.nitouUke. li' xt
JWpBld.CK.H A VEXW..uiiiii)lt..cliohnrleCnS V
(la .4 1)h)' Hnw in iiinke It. SoinfUilnj; new for
10 AKentK. COK. TOU A: i.. St I.uul..Mo.
AC Fhlonalle Cnrd".
no t n i) allWn. with nny name
a.9 lx.-t i-ald, GEO.L.Ri:EUA'CO.N
-au. l .
CIIIJC Revolver- Catalogue Vur.r.. REAT
UllOt WEWTEKXGU.V MOKKW.l'lttfbnrK
Clfni UCBC FREE. Seven Shot Kcolv"rr
nCffULf CtlO with Imix of ranridKt's. .IAMEM
BOW. A ttOS. 13f.and W Wood st.lMttMiunch 1'a
HBHf ' Aaitr,
Kock DrllU and Drilllm? M-
.luKtout. Send for Uluftratrd Cata-
BOTMFORDftCO.. St. LouK Mo.
CBABTIIIfi Ooeda.Marked ('ard.TrlrkK.taine.
I.Ut f ree . J.C. WOORAt'O. Chicago
A XOXTH. AteaU Waatrd.
& of the Latent Noveltlm. Send for
CaialoRtie. VAX 4k CO..Chlrago. 11L
Axt.furTiun raLUuiUrjacbesttn UK
Iealrr lo Muiiral liutrumcnta, MtuU
Strins- CaUlopuM f frc LU Tmaoos 8s. Qab
.M t V VWATCH and CHAIR oxltS20
flRl . mChsriBstt In thf World! Sample
irt rn rv FKKtT to
enti. C. M
47 Jackaoa 6t Chlrro
No tocoBTraieaee aad cwta
batXefordtrretlaM. E. Lx
airoaa. Wet KUHaaly. Ct.
Pamphlet of SMKTt.Blvtafc Treatiae oa
Catarrb. ccwUlBmr iaaaawnMe eaaea
of core, seat FREE. AMmLUe
t vm., atancaeter. . m.
ot ear beaattfal OU Ckr-
raos ntxs to rrapeaaTMe agrata. Eadeae IS eta
wttk apatlcatioa to cover poatase. SMHswIaaaa
A Cav. MM Wet StxtB Bt ClBclaaatlTOfclo.
WmmU Utff1rat Mea la each State for
the Detective Service. Pay liberal; Bosftkm
aerauaeat. SradataBpfarparUcalara. C.8.
Secret Service Co. 3H Walnut St CtaehaaU.
caa aaceeeal with the
the Oratf BTaiatfrBi 'VTatr. Proasectaa
ready. MUlieaa wfll be sold. GooBensVa
XWD KIMLM. MOUSa. UBIC1SV.
in jurr i
mSRUff Blre laaata
WW eacaice la TeleaTaAr.
M to leant aad
, SeaaHa. Me.
X ot peoTafelSt artli ay hf
MS sfstTeath St. St. loala.
DeaMe Sbot-Gaa. M asxlehiadera. Twka-har-
warnunea, so. jtcaci-aiatK eevea-aaet
UerelxrrLjtJB.Stmmp tor Mp Usttratea Cat-
e. raaasiaa. . state at-, c-atcaae.
Tk Cmeiri luia Iraliat
IAtb. aad OLh Stcst. J
k J.. MaaafactawraCaBI
aaa T ATU " VrSE
lib VibKa ajMu
ala Acesu. Dnlmqac, Iowa.
9ABXssssWRrVPA&- nth 8ta..st. Tuaaia.
IPIlMJIa, BtoatfacraTfT mi aBkhasa
haMK af jatinrrMaTBiar m-
SRRRRRRRRSW -.tt"fiffJ tf VL
.BssrHaaaif aaaiBii -v. aa i
CATARRH CAN BE CURED.
ue rrurvra. My cure u certain, inorougn ana jrrrct, and Is indorse br
EVEi.r rnvflciAN who has examined it- If I can relieve mv fellow Iioct a 1
have been relieved of this loathaome dLseftse. making the iowot at once di
rustirjKto himself and others, I shall he satiafied. and feet that I hav. donx mv
little towaro removing the ills of mankind. Rk T I CH II D "
...-. i: J , . . r.
A Dangerous Jisease !
Catakicii is a danaerotu 4istae: vet it ran r curfd hv tlie iwofmv "Cntarrh
Spsciflc." TbonsandnarifTr without knowinr the nature of this Hlnuwt untverxnl
comnlain. Tt ?a an uloeration of the hed. indications are liHwkinc, npitting.
wmk. inflamed eyt. freqnnt anrenem of the thmat, drv and hat of th mrw.
maurrunnmr rrnro tne nean riown th tbrnat. ntrn nninne orde-afneas in the
ear. 1ojb of mll. mmory ironaired, dnllnex and ditzinesx of the hea'i.ofteu in
I;" firnt Rt1. but rnor cnmrnrmlT in ita advanced stapea. attended wih pain in
cneat or left side, and under the shoulder blades. Indigeation tiiiuallv attend
Catsrrh: a barring rough and eolds ar very common. Some havo'all tlie-w
sTtnno: others onlv part. Verv little pain attend Catarrh until th Liver
snd tre Xi'inp'i sre attacked "n oonaeonenr'' nf thi jram of polution running
from tbe head into the stomach. It end in Conim itio v.
The Legitimate CUM of Catarrh U HronchHU
Bronchitis is the legitimate child of Catai:kh. Troches and all palliative
can not, by any possibility, reach the ulcerated fountain in th head, whence the
polluted, festering, corrosive matter issues. Snuff, orduatof anv kind, always
aggravates and never cures the Catarrh. All such persons catch cold easily, and
have frequently a running t the nostrils: the breath sometimes reveals to all
around the corruption within, while the patient has frequently l(i all sen of
smell. Thedisease advances cautiously, until pain in the chest, lung, or lwels.
startles him. He hacks and coughs, has dyspepsia, liver complaint, and is urcsl
by his doctor to take this or that ; perhaps even Cod Liver Oil precril'd. Per
fectly rediculousl The foul ulcers in the head can not be reached by pouring
such stuff into the noor iaded stomach. The natient become nervous, the voic
is harsh and unnatural, he feels disheartened, raemorv loses her power, judgment
her seat, gloomy forebodings hanir overhead ; hundreds, vea, thousands in such
circumstances, feel that to die would be a relief, snd manv do even cut the thread
of life to end their sorrows. There is one other form of Catarrh that I must jut
refer to. A hard substance forms in the passage. Incomes very painful, fre
quently breaks, and is blown with great pain and difficulty from thenme. making
a terrible gangrenous sore. One of my patients was in this condition. She is now
getting along finely ; the sore healed up, and the stench and acrid matter are all
For all afflicted with Catarrh, in all its developm'n s not even xcptirg
cases where the tones of the nose are affected my Catarrh Specific nfT rds a safe
t-ure and permanent cure.
Clean aad HmI-.Mj Motto.
Cleanse axi IIkal. ismy mtto, while at the same time one of the six reme
dies I send brings the nasty corruption out through the nostrils, and thus pre
vents it from runnine down the throat and into the stomach. Hy thus keeplntr
the ulcers clear of matter, and of applying theproper medicine, they soon heaUmd
heal permanently. Also for weak nerves, chronic headache and neuralgia ray
Specific is invaluable.
Thousands are dying in early life with consumption who can look back a few
years perhaps only months when it was only Catarrh. Neglected when a cure
was possible, verv soon it will transform the features of health and youth into
the dark, nallid appearance, while the hacking cough, the excess of blood p-unhinp
from the limes or night sweats, all significantly proclaim it is too late ; ami thus
a neglected Catarrh ends in the consumptive's grate.
10O.0OO Die of ICoamimptloa.'
More than 100.000 die annually from consumption in these I'nited Stats. and a
careful classification has revealed the startling fact that fully 50.000 of these
cases were caused by Catarrh in the head, and had no known connection with
hereditary causes. A large share of these cases m'ght have twen tfuml. Many of
them were in the morning of life, and their young hearts now cold in the con
sumptive's grave struggled hard against the vile enemy that laid them low.
Tlil errtlfW that tlie unilerclirnMl are rjti!ntrl with Iter T I. I hlld. ami Iwllrve him to w rllnMr am!
truthful. Mtiil thnt hie liuxlrof treat In? Catarrh to rlrntinr anil f-fTrrtua! In lirraklni; up anil curing It. nI In
deed It M-rni to W the only mode llkel tocnVct a complete curr.
.1 It MtKK". M I .Trt.r. O
JOMAII KKKO. M U . Troy. O
rfKltlier of th1 nl'ove-nntned ihylrlan run 1 conmlted lir l-ttr or otlierwikra,
Five years ago, when I first announced to the world that "Catarrh could le
cured, it was the only announcement of the kind then to be fornd. AH. or nearly
all, the physicians in the land said it could rot be cured. A few s.iuffs could !
had at the drug stores, labeled "Catarrh S" . Now what? More than twenty
who had advertised their "bitters' sn ' onics." and nostrums of all sorts, and
claimed for them almost, miraculous ower to cure a long catalogue of disease
slip into that catalogue "Catarrh." Is not this an after-thoneht? Or have they
really changed their medicines to suit the development of Nasal Catarrh, which
has but recently become prevalent ? Be not deceived !
The Specific is regarded by the best of judges as being the most complete sys
tem for the treatment of Nasal Catarrh ever devised. Indeed, there does not ap
pear to be anvthing lacking in its perfect adaptation to the horrid disease, in all of
its loathsome, painful and dangerous developments. It is really two systems
harmoniously combined : for in addition to the regular treatment for Catarrh in
the nasal passages, it includes a fine system for inhaling warm, medicated vapor,
and for passing it all along the air pipes, and even along the eustachian tube,
without pain or difficulty.
Vo One MrdlelB
Can by any possibility cure Catarrh, when it spreads, as above descibed, through
tbe nasal passages, throat, and bronchial pipes. Here lies the secret of the un
paralleled success f my treatment. Some of the six excellent Catarrh medicines
which I send, or all combined, are just sure to follow it into all of its hiding-
tearrh it out and destroy it, no matter where located. If it has taken rm
tbenedicated water can not reach it, then the medicated rapr surely trilL
William Collier, S3 W. Dedman St.. floston. Ma.. writr. nnuVr ilatr t r-i rz. lT. "wMtK'r
ttate that Biy daRjrhter h Bed vour Catarrh Kemrdr alx.ut f"u' with bk. and roo!d-r her-Mf r!
aad 1 hare aard It ahoat lx week and coaaMer mvaelfhalf wrll In inT to Inquiry f rotn a j:-ntlrnin
hat I Kaovarraotuuir arjosl roar uatarrn twrnrcy. i
hold of T. r.CWIdn' Catarrh Krmeay.
MM .. , -' -. - ".
ThePnhUhVrof the OrBrrrp-tumallrt. with ronltltode of frtlr p-orJer- uim-vht upet f
aateat aardieiae. as a rule, and whea wr recelrrd the larar twt- column advrnl"m-nt that mr !- w-n n
aotheraacT. weat Sr decUaedttalBaCTtioBjhnt on makins Inquiry, we r-r-lv-d wh &atifrtorr r
tl,ad oaeetciaIlT from a well knows Coaamratlnaaiut rwatnr not far from l:-r Mr h!W. thr pfirrt-tor
of the edlclnea, that we withdrew oar ohjectloaa. Oor redrr will do well to rrd Utr adr-mnr-m err
fflllT. aad rxaailae the certificate. Jdr. Child ba been drawn Into the manafartcr- of hl t iiarrh t or- hy
the "calls of Bumeron friend who dealrrd relief from tbelr lnfirmlte.-
Daagliter is Cared.
Ker. T. T. Child Dear Sir I hold hare written to job loryr ap to let von know what areat nd.
da year "Catarrh Speeltc" la. Jdy daajrbter Ia cured. L. P JAMES Crab (rreaard. Ky
Jadce J. Collett. of Lima. O.. wrJtea: Tob well renjemh-r how terribly Catarrh bad taken hoM upon nv
at the tlHe yoa wereat aiyhoaae. aktBt ae offenalTe to myelf and toall arotjnd. and witha! nfferfny day
aadaicht. I bcaaa to aae yoar exertlest reedy aimut tbe3hofAnc. Sow I am rarrd. h! fr-e. a'r
aaaases all eaea. aad hreathiBi: BatsraL I exprea to ycro ajraln what I raid In a recent 1-tt-r-A :hotiad
Utaaka lo roa f or K fare a reawdy aad ao Trry cheap. I hare laid away tbe lntrnment. harlnz c ftmni
eceaatoatoaae.lt. Thaa la ahoat pt weeka I hare accomplUhtJ what yon thonsnt coaW b gained la from
three to elx aaomh."
Dr.T.l. ChJldTearSlr I ant happy to inform yon
aaaavJBeaaeeiaglon. locr innauin inHrannn' uu iiiit wit auninj iw ami oni;ori. id :tt. inrj Mr
aceeaaaHahedwoBderarn mycaM When I commenced their n-. I wa alim-t UKallydTif. In ten day" time
1 eoadaf hear toterabiy well, and my bearins 1 constantly ImpmrinaT I am xrry trnlr your irs-rxt.
" JOHN H.W.VLLACE. C,rr HIIJ-Teia. I-e. 32, l,.
Mr. flatrt ef Meatlrflle. Va.. aaye, in a recent letter. "1 wooid not take a tbuntand doUarn fir tu- Irtrr.i
I aave derrred from your Speclflc,"
3aa. XBaaheth Lee. of Concord. Ga.. in a letter dated Nor i. 1STR. aara. "I harenerer paid out taoaj for
aaythlac la an my life that ba friren me ncn sailwl action a ymr medicts."
1 Case wfCataiTkal CaaiH- (reL
- Bra. T. T. Child Pear friend: I had been cna-d to ny n-n M-rea werk. I rlten cp r my
fiiead aooBtoBlIcoBBmptlreTre. Had a dlrrelaz coosii aad nwtb-rtas. w iLmz I could not lie
Sown withoat the createft duurrwa is my lnnc. Ihadlot a!l-neof meI and harlnc. and mr bead wa
oae ma- of mtoerr. My friend aided rne in the ne of your treatment, which I cotnm-ncd with faiat hop-.
aad had been under the care of pood doctor for nine winter, all of whom aid I had to- cmamploc Hut I
betain to amend immediately. The rile phlenn ecaj-d to aecomulatr. and th- Inhalinz balm -n rMTtd
Bay lnafi. and I paaed the winter qnlte comfortably, and have t-m impmrlsr all ammcr, am now in jpA
health. Jfo eoseh. no atoppafce of the air paaMacea. no wren- of the lane. 1 do not take cold easily at an.
I thank the Lord that I ever ordered your medicine, aad ahall erer pray, for your nee- Truly roar friend.
LlmeSprtn, Howard Co.. Iowa. RACHEL eTEAirr.
The BBderrigaed ha invented a neat eontrlrance by which little children can be trraied oerf5i;y. and
the Banal pawajrc kept open, and cold not only warded off. but broken up when coctractcd. and tbs etUed
ETerythiBir known to be prod In tbe treatmtnt of Naaal Catarrn. .throat, bronchial or lunr dieae. rota
Maed la a rrand svateni. Two of the b-st InhaJent In th world, and taKrutoenta with which to cm- turn.
Ia each fall net. no that, with the Catarrh SpeciBc the enemy ran be attacked all alonar the lis-, mornlnc.
aooa aad Blfrhu and the flffhi kept up an thrones tbe day. with but little trouble. One of my Ir.hallcjr balm
BrodBce a quick circulation, carrte the blood to the warfare, aad then ft i quite tmpnwtbte to take cold.
Thi is tally one-half of the battle. An ounce of prerentlon it worth fifty pound of cure In thi caae. mi iaj
Donot trifie with orae cheap thlnp. which a: beat can afford but temporary relief, wuile tbe root of th
rfle diseaae are left to rlke deeper and deeper. Be in eame and thoroush or do nothrsz. Write at once
and tar what paper you saw this tn- Circular. price-Uta, all secewary informacioa caa b sad by addreIns
Rev. T. P. CHIL&S Tiwy. 0.
illnstiated Marriage Guide, 3M page, ciota
and cilt btBdiar, 50 cents; aasse ia paper
rovers. Bets. Manhood, 10 cents; Woaaaa
hood. 10 cents; Pamphlet, X eeata ecarcly
sealed, by mail. Send moaey or poatags
STT St. Caaries rtreet. Jk. Lonis. Jfo.
OOLJI PLATat WATCHaW-
mn Hitt eaaana TatraraaaToacsaar
A. COC(,T 4) CO Qfumo. Ju.
Riyhien ycrof trrnble hichjdu
frustinjr. nAfl duvhairv. drmw of the
throat, acute bronchi!:, coughing or
nei of the lungs, ndsing bloody roucu?
uu nea nigm sweats. lncaiadtating
me for my professional duUra.and brine
in me to tbe very of the gravr 1 1
csud by, and the result of. Nyt
Catahkil. After spending hundrtds of
dollars, ar.d oWtaininr no rif. I earn
poundei mv Patakkii rrtiH wti
Cou An:lxiiALivr!U! m nod wrought
uwn myaelf a trondcrul cure. Vow I
can speak for hours with no d rrtcnltv
vid can breath frw!r tn anv atmos
oher. At the call of numerous fn-nd.
i nr given my cure to th pnbJJc. and
have now thousand of patients m all
part of the country, and lbntiand.i of
hAnnv fellnw-lincr. ,,, Ktlr.. i
. . -. fu.i-iuili?
nave naiea mrw jri in mm. imhudxi.-! i rrr
- - ....!.. t. M.
that your medicine hare artd'l--yond my root )
a taVaawa a. aataaa
0aabS. KastTifaia St. Riiaioaa. lamC
aTaVatat- Iwlwa aaaaaaakaaV i i t a &. -
fal C -- , a7aat. made by Ajrenta
saj SV arUiaa oar Chrvraoa. Crayoea. aad
Kewara, jiotta Serlptare Text. Traaaparrat
Picture aad Chromo Card. 1)) Samnlea
t peat paid forVCc. llluairaled Caia.
loarae Faaa. 1
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k. tr rw xr
te 'kfral MiWtSl
r wrtc Vmm,
l1 . CMaar
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n.yK iMa. I ln'cu(f(a)cal
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I Fl. TMT IT:! Ba a a am a a Si
Alius Lizg lilsii KAI Vl
a l'ir Mv. VnkVniTI
T1ARMERS! The InHLtnA Tar-
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I A MAN OF A THOUSAND!
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yrth ten rittit-a u rie t- u
tm 4-M lundjt aoanleil !
autbnr . The fl.v. n llcrHr Tba V)ik l
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moat riira rOttiarj trk o lti
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ted r,KltItiiet -il I Kit A Vlrawq
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Dt Yaur Own Printing !
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v r.i..u wa
t ,T t t rUt a a
SAW MILL FOR THE PEOPLE
f I Mil iii . vt kw ht,' s,isf-4
1 lw lwaw4li U a.r Sti-4 mi a-r.
f i t alC SS Skttatfl Bfl awtf Sk4 aVak4s iaa-
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Trmm aaJU MV IWi i mm Usalaaw -
da 7U ut ia
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CMAhDLER 4. TAYLOR.
la-l i-J l a
BABBITT'S TOILET SOAP!
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