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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1893)
I I 'I " ff IMI
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF, RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, AUGUST I. 181)3.
THE DEAD KING.
Tfc Mop vm t'.riil His Kidr lay
lti t,pli nilor tc m anil crlni.
While round lilm fill the solimn day
bitted tliroush windows dim.
Ills sword vies clasped ultliln Ills hand
As llrm ns .l.cn In life
'MM tattle ilouls Jh.it dreadful brand
Had HnshiO, and led tho strife.
Bifddc tils (T.vv nnd t tatrly head
His Jeiti lid crown was set
In rcallniss, us though the dead
Hud til id tovu.tr It ji t.
An 1 flues from many n battle plain,
Standing tit out Ids Mer,
Told of ril'Clllmisihlrfttdns slain,
And nations utiKhl to fear.
And there, w 1th pltn-es nf tufted snow
Creatine their Hearts tall,
btood Mci-1-cl.id m ntlncK iirow
I.Ike pillars of th( hall.
And nil day lone w Ith curious sttro
And timid, bated brtatl,
The peoric pasted, and cjid him there,
Dual, jot ikf) ln' ikath.
Itlght royal iietmcd his upturt.id face,
Tor on ttliiiccml stilt
Tl e majesty of nil hi raco
And of his own hlph w IlL
The '.tint; w as ilt nil Ik fore God's throne
A foul Mood In the light.
Sbrlvillid, inlfhntien, stripped, alone,
ALd trutiMlnp with nftrlKht
(icorcc Horton. In the Century.
tetSBMi fAJEANCTTE H.WALWORTrlX
VKrw.vAwx.w j .wxirv w
ciiai'tt.i: :: -continvmi.
Then, In less offensively tlefinnt tones,
perlmps hi commiseration for the j,'rcat
iintrttlsh in the sweet white face before
him, he added:
"Sho went uwnv from me! Thitnk
(iod, tho hist words she ever heard me
Miy were In njvilofry for that brutal out
break. I had neer spoken angrily to
Iter before. I hail never hud occasion
to do so. I believed in her utterly and
entirely. Yes, she went tiwny from tnc
and returned to the women downstair.
1 could hear her voice above every
other one, the gayest, clearest one
there, as I went out of the house again
1 dined at the clubhouse that day. I
wanted time to think the whole misera
ble business over fully before I met her
again. I was afraid I might forget
that I was u gentleman and she a
woman; false, damnably untruthful,
but yet a tvoinnn. Nothing would bo
oasiur than for mc to prove an alibi if
need be. I did not care for my own
company that evening. I picked two
club men up on leaving the house, drove
them to the club, dined with them,
played whist with them, until until a
messenger liennctt. I believe It was
citme to the club and informed me that
Mrs. Norcross' maid, surprised at her
mistress' not ringing for herat bedtime,
went to look her up, she found her as
you know. You are her sister, and you
are entitled to this much."
He stopped talking, and, reaching for
ward to a decanter on the table, poured
out a largo v. ineglassful of Madeira,
which he drank off at a gulp. Xoru's
oyes had never once left his face while
he was talking.
"You believe me. do you not?" he
nsked, leaning wearily back in his
chair, and drawing his handkerchief
blowlv across his lips.
"You have left me no choice. I must
believe you. I do."
"This is the llrst and only statement
I shall make on the subject. 1 have of
fered the reward, tis 1 told you before.
In a few days 1 leave for Hnrope. There
is one thing I should like to do. Uefore
you came, it looked impossible."
hho looked tit him inquiringly.
What a strange turn things had taken!
lie began again, in a broken oice:
"In that letter she spoke of a child.
I should like to know that it would not
become a pauper would never know
the need which sometimes drives
w omen to decei e men. If you will help
me I do not know Its name. There
were no names mentioned. She only
spoke of her little girl. l!y that I knew
bite was a widow."
"There is no need for that. The child
will be well cared for. Hut it Is gen
erous of yon."
She put out her hand to hhn Impul
sively. Perhaps, after all, he had been
more sinned against than sinning. lie
took the proffered hand:
"Thank you. I tint glad, after all,
that I hare been able to rid your mind
of that hideous fancy, before I leave the
country. It might have looked like a
llight. And l don't know but whnt It
Is. I.lfe. here, is Intolerable will bo
everywhere, In fact."
"And you have no theory? It was not
a suicide'.'" she nsked.
"No. Of that I am quite sure. She
was too timid, and not miserable
enough, by half! I had a theory the
anno one the detectives seem to have
He pointed to tho papers bho h:ul
thrown on his table.
"You mean the strange, plalnly
Ircsscd woman who was admitted to
Mrs. Norcross In tho afternoon, und
who, according to the papers, 'stole out
by a side entrance, evidently shunning
observation.' That was I."
"So I presumed. That was why I
mid 1 had a theory. I have none now."
"Nor any clew whatever?"
"None. Tnless" lie opened n drawer
ot the writing table and took from It u
mall pasteboard box "this may even
tally prove to be one." lie extended
, unopened, to Nora Larimer. "It
ivas found clasped in one of her hands.
Hut she had so many trinkets and bau
bles that I lay no stress upon it scarce
ly know how to connect it with the
Nora drew from the bov with tretnli
llng lingers a broken piece of gold
haln. Attached to It was a seal of
wine clear translucent stone. An in
taglio with a device which It was not
asjr l read at a first glance marked
(t. It was such a seal as years before
had been used for impressing tho wa on
.ettvrs. It was large, and not partlcu
urly flno In workmanship. She felt
julto Mire it had not been amongAmclla's
ftw possessions In her girlhood; nor
was It such a seal as the wealthy Mrs.
Norcross would have been likely to pur
ehae. Moreover, seals were not In
fashionable demand just then.
"May I keep this Mr. Noreross1" she
asked, replacing the possible elew in
the bo:.-. She had studied It carefully.
He was leaning back In his chair
w Ith deed eyes. Mis face was worn
and haggard. He waved his hand in
consent, sat tip presently, und held out
his hand to her:
"I believe I must tw.lt you to cut this
Interview short. It has been more try
ing than I anticipated. Wo have ex
onerated each other, but intensified the
mystery. Perhaps time will solve it;
perhaps we will never know until"
"Sho solves the mystery for us her
self, over there," said Nora, turning
away from Amelia's husband and the
darkened home which would never
again resound to the chatter of gay
voices or bo converted Into a bovver of
As she passed out Into the lamp
lighted streets, sho repeated his words
witli a sense of ubsolute powerlessness;
"We have exonerated each other, but
Intensified the mystery."
She melted some waa soon as she
got back to her room, and made a suc
cession of impressions with the seal she
had brought away with her until tho
design was fully revealed. The result
She had hoped for a mougram, at
least an Initial, by way of clow. There
stared her In tho face. Instead, a doen
more or less perfect wasen efllgies of a
"martlet," an absurd bird with abbre
viated legs and wings. Sho held It
close to the light to examine it minute-
"Not at all pretty. Therefore It
must mean bomethlr.g."
"Norcross, I see, has got off."
"Yrs, poor devil, he has got off."
The emphasis was too significant to
pass unnoticed. The speaker who had
just found Hugene Norcross' name in
the passenger list of nn outgoing steam
er laid the paper across his ltneo to
(F .-Ska H&
a riixn of nnoKEN golii chai.v.
stare nt the other one. They were both
clubmen. One of them was called the
Cynic; his real name wasMcKenzle.
"What do you mean, MeKcnzloV"
"Nothing. 1 never by any oversight
tax my utterances with a meaning."
"Yes, but, by Jove, the remarkable
emphasis you put on tho word off Is
equnl to an indictment."
Tho eynie shifted his position care
lessly, bringing into his line of vision u
htnall table at which two men sat, with
a, bottle of wine between them.
"There is an improving spectacle. It
Is enough to make a good I'nlversallst
of a Digger Indian to see such harmony.
Hereafter I will make no doubt that
everybody will eventually be saved and
occupy the same mansion of the blest."
"What is your interesting tableau?
I can't turn round and stare without
"Two men hobnobbing over a bottle
of wine, who according to all precedent
ought to be at each other's throats,
bulldog fashion. They are being false
to their traditions, not conducting the
family feud properly."
This was too much for the polite man.
He risked "beastly rudeness," squared
himself In his deep leather chair sulll
ciently to take In tho alcove and Its oc
cupants, and said, in a disappointed
"Oh! l.orlmer and Fairbanks. What's
the matter with them? Why, they're a
regular Damon and Pythias, Castor and
Pollux, or any other of tho Immortal
inseparables you choose. Ouo never
comes to the club but tho other Is sure
Tho cynle brought his eye-glass delib
erately to bear on tho men in tho
alcove: "Fairbanks is a superb-looking
fellow! Hut w hat about tho veudettu?"
"A rubbishy piece of inherited lum
ber, which those youngsters seem In
clined to relegate to memory's attic, a
proof of common house to which 1 take
off my hat."
"Hut tho vendetta?"
"Oh, yes. Well, I got tho history of
It from my grandfather, who at one
time owned u plantation between tho
lielllgerents. It began with the shoot
ing of a bull., Fairbanks shot I.orimor'a
bull, or l.orlmer shot Fairbanks' bull.
Doubtless my grandfather transmitted
tho gory legend correctly to me, but
my villainous memory has refused to
retain It. I confess to a certain confu
sion as to the original ownership of tho
bull whoso horns have been as tho
horns of a very serious dilemma to all
the succeeding Lorimers and Fair
"liospel truth. Of course there with a
row over that bull, but l believe his is
the only gore that stains the scutcheons
of wo proud families."
"He serious for once, MelCenzio."
"Serious as u sexton, 'pon honorl My
veneration for family feuds forbids
levity. In the succeeding generation,
tradition hath It. there were a boy and
n girl of the two households madly In
love with each other perhaps the fa
ther und the mother of this Identical
pair. Doubtless by that time the casus
belli or bull!, If you will permit a vile
pun began to look a trille shriveled;
so an Imaginary grievance of more re
spectable origin wns manufactured.
Years of bad blood had not Improved
the temper of either family. Con
sequently, row number two: hands
parted, hopes blighted, and nil that
sort of thing. I have the satisfaction of
feeling that I have helped tho thing
along somewhat In modern times."
"rnquestionably. When people have
been quarreling over a dead bull half a
century after the buzzards have done
with it. it is a source of satisfaction to
feel Instrumental In furnishing fresh
material for their ammunition. I want
ed to sell out my plnce up there. 1 was
wedged In between the two places of
these mortal foes. I reaped a golden
harvest from their Idiocy. They bid
against each other in the most reckless
fashion. The result I have been made
comfortable for life. 1'alrl-anUs ruined
himself Inning the property, which has
enabled him to Impinge closer and
closer upon the neighboring place. The
Lorimer-. have nearly ruined themselves
In lawsuits about the boundaries, and
tho bones of the poor old vendetta are
rattled more feebly as each year goes
by. Hut noldosse oblige, you know.
Ta-ta. 1 promised mv daughter u drive
in the park this afternoon."
"And 1 must be going too."
The long reading-room was deserted
by every one but the two men In the al
cove. Hut for the full hour they had
been sitting there, shielded from close
surveillance by their position in the em
brasure of the bay-window, they had
seemingly been oblivious of the coining
and going of the other men. They had
come together with n more earnest pur
pose, perhaps, than any of the men who
sauntered In and out, smoking, reading,
gossiping, idling tho hours away, wait
ing for dinner time.
At the beginning of the Interview the
younger man had said:
"I told you, Fairbanks, that I would
not trouble you again until I had some
thing of Importance to communicate. I
received a letter this morning which I
think you ought to see."
"Miss Fairbanks." He took the let
ter from his pocket, but seemed loath
to part with it. "It is not a pleasant
letter, but I felt I could not answer It
before seeing you."
A wintry smile passed over Fairbanks'
"Don't hesitate because of its unpleas
antness, Lorimer. I am not easily
"Fairbanks, were you ever married?"
The question w as usked so suddenly,
and was in Itself, seemingly, so totally
inconsequential, that for a second Fair
banks quailed perceptibly. Then his
lue eyes Hashed lire:
"What in the devil has that to do with
our business'.1 1 promised to Help you
to bring two obstinate old people to a
sense of what they owe others. I felt
sorry for Ida. Hut I did not agree to
turn my own private affairs inside out
for your entertainment, Mr. Lorimer."
"Forgive me," said Dentils, as gently
as a woman could have snld It, "but
there's a fresh snarl in affairs, and I am
more bewildered than ever. My life,
my usefulness, all that make existence
worth having, Fairbanks, Is being
sapped by this suspense. I wish I had
told your sister tho whole truth before
I left White Cliffs; for she had been
nursing a wrong impression ever since
tho tiny her father found us together in
the summer house and ordered me off
tho premises, Sho thought I was f light
ened off by him. Sho refused to come
to seo mo when I wns up there skulking
around the place like n whipped cur,
until I hont her word by John that I
could glvo her some information about
you. Then she came, Hod bless her,
through the darkness, over tho rough
wild bayou path, and Hooded my life
for ono blessed hour with sunshine.
She loves me. Sibley; she tells mo she
would marry mo and como away with
me, but for leaving her father so help
less and alone. She thinks you ought
to como home and lift that burden from
her shoulders, Fairbanks; and, by
Heaven, so do I. There is too much at
stake here for her and for mo to stand
on n, point of etiquette with you. I
have already given up home and mother
for her. She is ready to give up homo
and father for me. I dared not oven go
near White Cliffs; for mother, stern,
unbending saint that she is, swore that
sho would never seo or speak to inu un
til I came to her and told her that I had
given up all desire to marry Ida Fair
banks. That I never will do never, by
till that is sacred.
"I can htipport her myself, Sll
ley. Thank Heaven Fvo gained in
brain and muscle since climbing out of
the old rut. and we can be happy before
we grow old and tired, If you will only
do your part and set Ida free. '1 hat
is" he touched the letter with one
linger "if this doesn't put u fresh
stumbling-block In our way."
Fairbanks made a gesture of Impa
tience. "We have gone over all this ground
before, l.orlmer, and, 1 had bored, for
the last time. That I left lilenburnle In
a tit of temper there Is no denying. Fa
ther simply grew unbearable in his
tyranny. I believed, however, that
after iC'itue away lie would renounce
that brainless vow of his, and resume
his proper place us head of his estate.
I heard from you the very first 1 have
ever known of Id.i' hardships. I wrote
three letters to liini and one to her
When they all eaine back tome with
unbroken seals. I gave It tip. I told you
the other night that I had something to
do In town that must be settled; after
it was settled 1 would return to (lien
burnie and take ehaige of the place.
Then you and Ida, my boy, may marry,
and laugh the old vendetta Into t lie
grave w hlle you are both still young."
"That is as I had hoped and planned
too; but read that. Sibley."
lie drew the letter from its envelope,
and, Hinging It across the table, sat
moodily toying with the empty en
velope. On the llapof it was the broken
Impress of a martlet.
Sibley Fairbanks read the lettet
Hung across the table to him once rap
Idly, then more slowly, and, as he read,
the bewildered contraction of hie
brows grew more and more decided.
Finally he looked confusedly mross tit
"Do I understand that my child,
Ninette Fairbanks, was taken to lilen
burnle by her aunt, your brother John
"So it seems."
"And her mother? The whole thing It
"Cursedly so," said Dennis, hotly
"and unless you can unravel It no oik
else can, Sibley. It Is an Infernal com
plication, invented to perpetuate an
old worn-out feud, nnd to keep Ida and
"I don't see tt that way. Perhaps I
am growing stupid about the wholt
Dennis I.orimer leaned lownrds hhc
"Fairbanks, for ioVs sake tell mc
the absolute, the entire truth. Was tin
woman who married my brother .lohu
the mother of that child? Don't you
can't you see how black It nil looks?"
For a second Sibley 1 uirbnuus IooKec
as If ho were ready to return to the
family traditions and throttle tliil
slight boyish l.orlmer in front of him
Then he answered him with such llercc
earnestness that there was no doubting
his impetuous statement:
to nn coirnsnm.
CONFIRMING A DOUDT.
of tt YiuitiK Mini Wliti Wim Se-
A Detroit young man who does socie
ty now and then, that is to say as often
as there are days and nights in a week,
met a handsome girl not long ago, stop
plug nt one of the hotels. Ho called
ti nee or twice, and, much to his surprise,
the next time ho met her at a function,
she was polite enough, but was not ex
tremely cordial. The next evening ho
called at the hotel and sent up his card.
The boy reported the young woman out
and tho young man went away In all
Innocence. Again she was out and he
began to be suspicious. Two nights
later he went again and sent up' his
card for the third time. "Not at home,"
was the answer, as before, and It struck
him very forcibly that lie was being
slowly but surely grounded. She was
popular, however, and In demand, and
he might be judging her wrongly. So
he waited fifteen minutes, talking to a
friend, and sent up a card again. This
time another man's name went up. In
a few minutes tho boy reported the
young lady at homo and would bo glad
to seo the gentleman in tho parlor.
Then ho realized the situation in its
fullest horror and he walked out of the
hotel and left the girl waiting there in
the parjor for the man who never came.
Detroit Free Press.
To Kri- Iron from Uniting.
A simple method of keeping Iron nnd
steel from rusting is to coat them with
n, solution of rubber in benzol, made
about tho consistency of cream. It may
be applied with a brush, and is easily
rubbed off when desired. A coating ol
more use where the "tooth" Imparted
by rubber would bo disadvantageous
Is prepared by dissolving two parts ol
crystals of chloride of Iron, two of
antimony chloride and one of tannin In
four of water. Apply with a sponge or
rag and allow to dry. As many coats
can bo given as are deemed necessary.
When dry it is washed with water,
again allowed to dry and polished with
linseed oil. The antimony solution
should bo as nearly neutral as possible.
What lie Meant.
"That fellow was deuced familiar for
a man ono hardly knows. Ho slapped
me on the back and called me 'old man.'
What did ho mean by that, I should like
"Well, tho fact is, ho told mo after
ward ho had forgotten your name."
As Slie UiKlrrttonil It.
Sympathizing Neighbor Flossie, how
is your mother this morning?
Four-Year-Old I guess shu's pretty
sick. Tho doctor says if sho don't look
out she'll havo ammonia on the lungs.
Why Sim l.cned 'litem.
"I loves my enemies," said little Anne.
"They gives mo a chance to say such
horrid tilings nlxmt 'em." Judge.
1 1 urn At It.
"I never destiny u receipted bill, do
you?" said Hunting to (iilley.
"I don't think I eversawone, "replied
Gllley. Hiooklyu Life.
Hose uml Klttena.
"Koses an' kittens Is awful llko each
other," said Tommy. "They both huve
too many thorns on 'em for mo." liar
per'tt Yonug People.
You can Economize
By using Roy.il B.iking Powder to the exclusion
of all other leavening agents. The official ana
lysts report it to be 27 greater in leavening
strength than the other powders. It has three
times the leavening strength of many of the
cheap alum powders.
It never fails to make good bread, biscuit and
cake, so that there is no flour, eggs or butter spoiled
and wasted in heavy, sour and uneatable food.
Do dealers attempt, because times are dull,
to work off old stock, or low grade brands of
baking powder? Decline to buy them. During
these times all desire to be economical, and
Royal is the most
Economical Baking Powder.
1 1 I. I
As elevator Imv's contrariness enn't
lust vorr long. There nn too many people,
loeiill liliniloivii If Uo keeps it up liufTiilo
Aovr.sv "(Joint: to the ncnslioro this cn
son, Muilgei" Miulgo "No I ilon'i believe
In tlio seipiestrut on of the luxea." De
Htimitln tlm Mlnklng HjrMrni.
This common seno Injunction Is too
often unheeded. HiihIiiosh anxieties, over
vvoi It, expostiru iiiiihi ami do c.iiiho mental
nnd pli.vHieal cliaution, which U-khchh
viK'or und tolls Iiijui ioiixly uupa the system.
Tlmtinost lienellceiit nf 'tonics anil restora
tives, Hostel tcr'sHiouiiielilllttoin, cffoctunt
ly eoinpeiiHiil. b for u (hula uf strength and
loRsof nervo nowcr. rcmilutrs imn.ilicd in
gestion, mouses tho ilorimitit liver nnd
rcnilois the bowels active. It is, IiohIiIoh, a
preventive uf uiulanul unci rheumatic ail
ments. "llr Jove," snld Caddy, "tlicro Is no
cluuigo pocKet In those trouscisl" "Per
haps iui can carry your change la tho
ttirneil-uneiiilHOi tlio legs," suggested tuo
vulcl. Haiper's H.izur.
Wr. will glvo $100 reward for any enso of
catarrh Unit cannot bo cured with Hull's
Catarrh Cure. Taken Internally. F. J.
Ciiunet & Co., Proprs , Toledo, O
ATTiinTnr.ATr.n. "Murraiui, doesn't papa
like music!" "Yes, my child', why do von
iisk!" "Ho always go' out between tlio
acts when tlio band plays." Philadelphia
Tun evils of malarial disorders, fovor,
weakness, lassitude, debility nnd most ra
tion uro avoided by taking liecclmnrs Pills.
Tin: only suspicion or crookedness la
Heaven c.itnu uiiont whoa an nstiouomei
dlscovcred that somo of tho stars hiul been
Hrn, angry eruptions yield to tho action
01 uh'Iiii'h Miiniiuir Mono.
Hill's Hair uml Whisker Dye, fid cents.
Rr.ntiT clothes havo a had effect on
memories of ono's friends. Truth.
Covin to think of it, Isn't tho purrot a
of mockingbird, too!
IIaiikisii dogs Mtiinctlmcs bite the dust.
What is homo nuulo vinegar without n
moiliei r Puck.
I r is diftleiilt to convince a girl with a sll
veiy volco thai slluuco Is golden. Tiny
Vuitv Mom sr - Fly --"Pin stuck on you "
Paper "And thai, too, though tin roam
Ulcs on me." Deliolt Kiee Press.
Tin: bandmaster's business i neatly al
wiiys conducted on a sound basis lliiiTalo
Wiiiivt never reaches the
won't take u drop now and
ii'.'o thai it
Viitoii " ell, Kflle. do.voil know who 1
am I" Kflle " Yi th. You in tt thai old idiot
Dr. Utowue." Harper's llazar.
As sr.vrni: as rheumatism Is, a great
many uro bout on having It.
Mim:-"Shuie, Pat. heullli Is a good thing
to have." Pal "Vis, Molke, espcclullj
when vez. is sick. '
Tin: difference hut ween tumbles nnd
billiards is about ten jcars lu tlio a'C of tt.e
"Wuv do .inu call our mtilo 'Time,' Undo
Jusperl" "Kiiso vougnt to git 'nn by du
loietoik to stand any show "
Tom -"How do jou know she was out
when you called!" Jack "I heaid Ik rusk
tlm ghl to tell mo sho wns"-N Y. Thins
Dicki'.ii "Why do .vou run out to your
fm in so often; what is theio on the place to
absoili jour lutoieslf' Friend "A big
"1 vn't seo any sonso In c.illluu' them my
sailing shoes " He "Web, I notice ou
make about twenty ktiotn tin hour to keep
them tied." Intei Ocean
"It's hi ran go Cil. Hlueginss 1ms never
fiossed the ocean when ho enjoys traveling
so much " "Oh. no; water on laud evcu
lll.lld'H llllll HlOn."
THE POT INSULTED
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEnJ
I ' ' V . I .1.1,1,1,1. J
KvvniilN'o tiiuv glvn lellef to overworked
fcillngs, hut Itiloesii'l hung hnck tho ex
clusion Ik)iU thu svveaier has missed.
Piiuts to Suit "Ilorols a bridal suit ml-vciUm-iI
for four dollars and iv hulf.,r
"Thai Is cheap -oven cheaper than u di
vorce suit "Judge.
Kan "I wonder why they call the;
angel sleeves!" Ho "What else could
I hey ho culled when you wear thorn!"
Sovir. people i Id it a liohliv as they wnuhl
bicjtlo simply for excielsn. N. Y. World,
firings comfort und Improvement nnS'
tends to personal enjoyment trhen
rightly used. The ninny, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy iifo more, with,
le.-s expenditure, by more promptly
nilapting tlio world's best prouueta to
tho needs of physical being, will attest
tlio vuluo to health of tho pure liquid1
liixatlvo principles embraced in th
lemedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellenco is duo to its presenting"
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to tho taste, tho refreshing nnd truly
beneficial properties of u jierfect Inx
ntive; cfl'ectimlly cleansing the system,
dNpolling coldc. headaches und fever
nnd permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions nnt
met with tho approval of the medical,
profession, becuun it nets on tlio Kid
iicvk, Liver and Howeis without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from,
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in GOc and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by tlio California Fig Syrup
h Co. only, wIioh! name is printed on every
package, also tho mime, byrup ox i'gi
and being well informed, you will xiotv
accept any substltuto if ollcrcd.
rpi.lii ItlnVA lka
nm . .bij" - -
TsTsTflU Otolith. Iltrn
lo tff Atutcnt (by m-
Thoil'ftftff nirJ (Wl 4 In iUiui
I. kUVlsKIr Uf. n. . Mm
AlK-iit. AT (''- Hnmpl.
Mi.hlm kll'nt. lKUtrrrBliTtuall
lorzo. Mimi. imiut-ii"). unrivniiru. only i:ooa
on,. i-vpr liiv turd lUiut. weight H,ln uti.arfctmi-4.
Us l. M rtltquiek. Ilr.ilmrd Ml. Co., 1-kUu.
ITMIK TUU miU.nrj Uu.,i,M.
lumil I iiHiitluii.il wmk ItunhiiM, Shuttlinntl, Ae-iltiiik-fwiU
1'it-imrrttnry Trihulisl In.truriloii. tin
Lllimry un.lUjnni.i.lmil A.lilr. K. 1. lillll, S.yt.
VflllllR HEIi lenrti TWrerniilir un.l i;llroA.
Uwnil men .U'fiit'sUin-liie.altive.iiimMicam
foo.l KltiiutlniiK. Wrltn.l I) l!UOW.N,Moilltllu,MVte
ct-miuc iuu fAim.iitr um im.iu.
I l'lso's Itemcily for Catarrh Is tho
Ik-Nt, :.ihIiihI to Use. uml Clieniet.
Bold ti) dim,'i;lstsor)itnt by idrII.
ftoi. i:. T. Ilu7ulllni', Wurren, IN. I
A. N. K
WHEN VVKITI.S0TO ADVEUTISI.IIH IM.RABI
tale thill jou taw tlio AdttrtUtmcal la tala
Nothing Like lt
THE KETTLE BECAUSE
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