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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1893)
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THE RED CLOUD CHIEF, RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, OCT. 20, 1893.
DEAD CITY OF THE BALTIC.
Yltbjr, In rintland. Which ' Once tm
mom Center of Trmtc.
Its Mlcnt frniRVfrrown streets nnd the
blackened ruins of Its once stately
churclicssiiffKcstu mournful retrospect.
Yet the Vlsby of to-liiy merits moro at
tention than it obtains from visitors to
Sweden unci the llnltlc. Its onco
fabuloiit weulth luis departed from it.
The housewives no longer, ns in the
old tradition, uso golden spindles, nor
do the hotfs cat from silver troughs;
while of the eighteen churches of
which the town onco bonstcd seventeen
lie in tlrretrlvablo ruin, wrecked, it
would seent, rather by the ruthless
Bess of man than by Ihe ravages of time.
Still Vlsby, even In ruins wo mny
nay, indeed, because of its ruins and
the associations that cling to them is
fall of interest. Its early prosperity
was largely duo to the convenient
position of Gotland in the llnltic,
midway between the Swcillsli and Rus
sian coasts. Until the new routes bv
tionoa and Venice and by the cape of
Good Hopo were established most of
the commerce with the cast passed
through Jttisnin, and Vlsby ns a place
of call becunio so prominent as to gain
the name "Queen of the llultlc," or the
"Eye of tho Haltlc." Old chroniclers
assert that even Solomon in all his
glory was poorer in gold and silver nnd
precious stones than was this small
Visby was one of tho first to bo en
rolled among tho If ansa town, and took
n leading part In the famous league.
Its maritime code has served as a model
for most of the European navigation
laws. From the first the "Bye" of tho
Haltlc was mainly directed to business.
Its prosperity received royal recogni
tion when Henry III. allowed the mer
chants of Gotland the privilege of freo
trade as regarded purchase nnd traftlc
in England. The enterprise of tho
traders enabled them to secure a double
They betook themselves, with other
representatives of the league, to Lon
don and established, close to Thames
street, a Iiohm called tho Steelyard,
which flourished for upward of tlireo
centuries. Meanwhile tho population
increased rapidly In Vlsby, und tho
variety of religions called for the erec
tion of numerous churches 'und reli
gious buildings. Charitable guilds and
hospitals were also established. The
monks, after their wont, helped to
beautify the town by planting walnut,
chestnut, lime and mulberry trees, some
of which still thrive. Hut the chief
charm of Vlsby lies In Its gray walls,
which, as a specimen of ancient fortifi
cation, arc utmost unique.
Gotland, In tho old days, was a pros
perous and important center; but little
remains of its former greatness. The
aole existing trueo of former independ
ence is a stunding army, which belongs
exclusively to tho island, and can only
bo employed in its defense. Every Got
lander, from the ago of eighteen to
that of fifty or sixty, may bo culled
upon to servo. The active service of
tho army are unlikely to lie called
upon. Yet of so much Importance is
tho island from its gcngruphlcul posi
tion and natural defense, that a strate
gic point of view from it might readily
bo made a padlock from the gulfs of
Finland and iSntliuiit. It has oven been
declared that by means of Gotland tho
Russian navy could lie locked up und
tho navigation of tho Haltlc commanded.-
An Ingenious Instrument for Uta in Time
Tho whole matter of military com
munication devolves upon the signal
Bcrvlcc, nnd tho signal corps of tho
army has, until recently, on iiccountnf
assignment to other service, been uble
to do little moro than keep informed of
tho progress of other nations in tho de
velopment f material and methods of
conveying intelligence, and to endeavor
to judge of tho merits of improvements
by ofllco tests rather than field trial.
After mnny tests of foreign devices
tho government employed tho Hell
Telephonu Co. to devise und manufac
ture un instrument which it is hoped
will meet all requirements for com
munication in tho field. In this in
strument the principles of tho Eceard
lcnapsucic telephone, n previous Amer
ican device, und the trumpet telephone
of tho German army are combined. It
consists of on ingenious arrangement
of Hell telephone, Morse key, and bat
tery, which ure all contained In a small
leather case worn by a strap over the
shoulder. Tho wire is colled on u
reel in a separate case, und makes
a load for miu man. Tho tele
phone part is so contrived that the re
ceiver und transmitter aro one pleco
which may bo hold In place by one
hand, tho receiver nt tho ear nnd tho
transmitter at tho mouth, while tho
other hand manipulates tho key. Tho
key takes tho place f tho call-box in
an ordinary telephone, and makes a
sharp click In tho receiver at tho other
end of tho line, which culls tho opera
tor's attention, i
If desirable, the Instrument mny also
bo used to telegraph us well us to tele
phone. Conditions might e.lst in
action where cannonading and the llko
would render It dllllcult to hear spoken
words in the telephone. Then it is that
the sharp click of the telegraph key
spells tho message tlnough tho tele
phone receiver lit tho ear of tho opera
tor, who hears It ns clearly us If a hun
dred miles from tho scene of action.
The who used Is light Insulated double
conductor, which has n (ensile ntiength
that will withstand the strain of being
run over by artillery wheels, and may
bo safely laid on tho ground. It is usu
ally strung ulong fences, however, for
rapid work, und on trees und light
poleb when practicable. One man can
carry about ono and one-half mile of
this wire, which would weigh with reel
fifty-two pounds. Harper's Weekly.
Tell a man passionately in luvo thut
lie is jilted, bring a score of wltuestei
of tho falsehood of Ids mistress, und it
is (en to una but three kind words of
hers shall invalidate all their tcstlivo-
THE SAIS OF CAIRO.
A Functionary Who t'nrllilulm the Morn
ment or Itoml Tr.ifl!r.
The sals is a runner who 'keeps in
front of u carriage and warns common
people out of the way, anil who beats
them with a stick If they do not hurry
up about it. Ha is a relic of the days
when the trnfltc In nil of the street"
was so congested that he was an ab
solute necessity; now he makes It pov
sible for a carriage to move forward at
ti trot, which iwithout liU aid It could
not do. It Is obvious that to do this he
must run swiftly. Most men when
they run Jiend their bodies forward
nnd keep their mouths cIomh! in order
to save their wind. The snis
runs with his shoulders thrown
back' and trumpeting like an
enraged elephant. He holds his
long wand at his side like u musket,
anil not trailing in his hand like n
walking-stick, and he wears a soft shirt
of white stuff, and n sleeveless cout
burled In gold lace. Ills breeches are
white, und ns voluminous ns a woman's
skirts; they fall to a few inches above
his knee; the rest of his leg Is bare,
and rigid with muscle. On his head he
has n fez with a long bluck tassel, and
magnificent silk scarf of many colors
Is bound tightly around his waist. He
Is a perfect Ideal of color and move
ment, and as he runs he liellows like a
bull, or roars as you have heurd u lion
roar nt feeding-time in a menagerie.
It Is not a human cry at all, and you
never hear It, even to the last day you
stay in Cairo, without a start, us though
it were n cry of "help" at night, or tho
(mlck-clangiug liell of a fire-engine.
There is nothing else in Cairo
which is so satisfying. There
lire sometimes two of them run
ning inbreast, dressed exactly alike,
and with the upper part of their bodies
us rigid as the wand pressed against
their side, nnd with the cuds of their
scarf and the long tassel streaming out
behind. As they yell and Iwllow, don
keys and carriages and people scramble
out of tliclr way until the carriage they
precede has rolled rapldlv by. OnlV
princesses of the royal harem, and consuls-general,
and tho heads of the army
of occupation nnd the Egyptian army
are permitted two sals; other people
may have one. They appealed to tne
as much more autocratic nppendnges
than a troop of lifeguards. The r.-istu-fiialro
who first introduces them In
1'urts will muko his name known in a
day, und a lord mayor's show or u box
seat on n four-in-hand will be u modest
and mlddlc-clncs distinction in compar
ison. Uurper's Weekly.
Oplnlou of nunhir.il Men In IttRard to
lilt Commercial Vitlus.
Kcports have como from around Que
bec of a business enterprise for the
catching of tho porpotse. In n section
of the gulf where they are very plenti
ful colossal nets aro to be spread for
Tho porpolso has often been caught
before. Capitalists havo coraled him
in quantities while deporting himself
near Wilmington, Del., for instance.
Hut to these samo capitalists he has
ever proved much of a white elephant.
Commercially ho has been unsuccess
ful, and it is pleasing to noto that lie is
so far appreciated to-day that a band
of moneyed men arc again to push him
forward. It is a difficult thing to find
a porpoise man in New York city. In
the business world tho porpolso is out.
Hut a fish-oil man thus speaks of him:
The catching of the porpolso is some
thing that has never paid. When dead
ho Is useful In certain ways, but never
sufficiently so. Under his skin is a
layer of fat the blubber which is
mudo into an ordinary fish oil, such as
menhaden, selling at twenty-five cents
a gallon. Tho only reully valuable oil
about hint is within the jawbone. That
oil Is very fine. It sells at from three
to four dollars a gallon and when care
fully refined very much higher. Hut,
of course, per porpoise, there Is n very
unall quantity of that. Of the ordinary
oil about ten porpoises are needed for
u barrclful. It is used for the same
purposes that other bh nils ure -lubricating,
tho curing 'of leather and the
lighting of mines. Hut, ho concluded,
tho amount of porpolso oil ucliially
used Is so smull that wo oil men never
tukc it into consideration at all.
Tho porpoise's hide is regularly
tanned for boot and shoe use. It Is too
wet und oily a leather to becomo a
material for bugs, pocketboolts and
tho like. Cut Into strips for shoe
strings it has met with some favor. Hut
othcrwiso It Is not wanted. Ilecontly
a man in the swamp, who used to lie iii
tho porpolso business, said.
"Don't talk porpoise tome, sir; there
is nothing in them nowadays. Years
ago wo thought there was going to be,
but no. In my stock now I huvo sev
eral thousand porpolso hides that I
would bo glad to sell, but nobody
wuiitH them. If this new company is
going to capture them by not it will
havo a job on Its hands. For tho por
polso !su wriggler and tho porpoKo is
very strong, und the net will have to
bo of the heaviest wiro und tightly
The porpolso hore referred to is just
the plain ordinary porpolso such as one
muy see not fur from New York und
ei en tit times In Now York bay itself.
Thero Is another kind of porpolso
known us tlu "white whale," from
twelio to fourteen feet long, of u cucl
mine whiteness fiom tip of tail to
head. Hut he is, strictly speaking, un
arctic purpolso and seldom if ever gets
so far south as tho gulf of St. Law
rence. Tho ordinary species is but
half tho length, and oven less, of the
"white whale." Wuverly Magazine.
Insects muy be destroyed with hot
alum. Put it In hot water and let it
boll until tho alum Is dissolved. Ap
ply hot with n brush, nfid all creeping
thlugs nro Instantly destroyed without
danger to huinuti life or Injury to prop-
'o uestroy ants soak plecui of
spougo in sugar und water und placo
on tho shelves. "When tho sponges aro
filled with ants, which will be in about
an hour, drop them into a bucket of
boiling water. St. Louis Utpubllc.
PITH AND POINT.
As soon as a thing is fashionable
it somt'how Incomes comfortable,
-nan i ne ivorm g minim, u now
he other ha fives. 'J his Is true, but
it is no fault of the so-called society ,
Half the world is Ignorant of how
It is a strange meteorological fact
that the sun never shines so hot on u
base ball ground as on tho harvest
field. (Juincy Journal.
"Mr. Editor, I am told you culled
me a swindler in a recent issue of your
paper!" "No, sir, we only print tho
Very intcsl news." l-'llcgende lllattcr.
A mnn never looks Jso helpless nnd
insignificant ns when standing around
a dry-goods store wnltlng for his wife
to get through trading. Lowell Cou
rier. When a man moves out to Cali
fornia he always shows just us much
pride in tho cliinntc us if he were re
sponsible for it himself. Soinervlllo
It Is very hurd to explain the at
tractions of country life to a city man
who has just investigated the voltngo
of u black-faced humble-bee. Haiti
She "What strange weather wo
are having this summer." He "Yes,
but If you remember, the summer of
.10 was just such another." She "Sir!"
Sirs. Jones "Is your wife nthome,
Mr. Wilbur?" Wilbur "Not certain,
but if you'll hold that screen door open
half a minute y.ou'll hear from her."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Did you ever have your picture in
a newspaper?" "Yes, once. Hut as
tho compositor misspelled my nume un
der it no one lias ever yet learned of
tho fact." Washington Stur.
Mr. Tottcrly "Could you marry a
very old man with a good deal of
money, if hu told you frankly how old
ho was and how much he was worth?"
MlssTlmcly "How much Is he worth?"
Do man dat believes thut dero's
only one road to Hebbcn, deah bred
doru, an' dat dat one Is do one he's u
walkln' on, Is the kind oh a Christian
dnt makes do debbel jump for joy.
Kev. Pllnk Plunk.
"Madam." said the tramp. "I as
sure you I'm hungry enough to cut a
raw dog." "Very well," she replied,
you may eat mine. I'll call him." And
she did, but the tramp didn't tukc the
meal lie had suggested. Drake's Muga
zine. A Case of Sympathy. Wltherby
"You haven't seen my new boy, havo
you? They say ho takes after his
father." Plunklngton "If he takes
the enmu thing his futhcr takes, I'm
sorry for him, old man." Detroit
Mamma "If you cat any moro of
that pudding, Tommy, you'll see tho
bogic-mnu to-night." Tommy (uftcr a
moment's thought) "Well, givo mo
some more. I might us well settle my
mind about the truth of that story once
for all." Tit-Hits.
Misi Twitter "Hruncttes havo
como In stylo ugaiti. 1 am so glnd thut
my dark locks ure onco more fashiona
ble!'' Mr. Guy Less "Yes, my grand
mother always used to say: "Keep a
thing forty years und it is sure to como
back In style again." Arkansaw Trav
eler. "When I marry I shall try to be
sure of one thing, and that is that I
havo a woman of sense." "You mean
u woman of prudence nnd forethought,
with lino perceptions und u knowledge
of humnn nature?'' "Yes, that's it ex
actly, "inn tncy are Just tuo ones
thut never marry." Funny Folks.
WHERE SHE MADE HER MISTAKE.
An Interesting Shltt Itrninrk That Kicapet
It is amusing to see how thoroughly
a Frenchwoman is a natural match
maker, and how she supposes that tho
search for u "bon parti" must ever bo
uppermost in the mind of a properly
regulated young woman. At a dinner
in Paris, given by u hostess noted for
tact und elaborate entertainments, tho
pretty woman, convoying u tall, awk
ward youth, flittteied up to un Amerl
Bin girl, saying: "Allow mo to pre
sent .Monsieur N., Miss X.; he is to
have the pleasure of taking you out to
dinner" adding in a quick little
"aside" behind her fan, "lie is worth
ten million fumes, my dear." At tho
table MissX. diseoveted her escort to bo
decidedly uninteresting, while her oth
er neighbor. Monsieur T., proved to bo
most amusing, though n middle-aged,
plain little man. To him she devoted
herself throughout tho dinner, continu
ing the conversation afterward in tho
drawing-room, where tho neglected
Cnosus promptly deserted her.
A shoit time after, when tnakinir her
dinner cull, the American girl remark-1
ed to her (hostess that shu had found '
Monsieur T. such n clever man.
'(), yes, qulto a clever little man; but
what did you think of Monsieur N?" in
"Ho was rather young, and there I
didn't seem to be anything particular-1
ly interesting nbout him," replied, Miss '
X., imping to excuse her evident neg-'
ieet of her escort nt tho dinner. I
"Ah," exclaimed her hostess, "I felt
sure when I saw how little ho Inter
ested you that you did not hear me tell
you that ho was worth ten million
fi lines." Chicago Tribune.
Some eolobrated man, who saw a lit
tle clearer than others, onco said: "The
fear of looking like a fool has pre
vented many it man noting liken hero'."
This unworthy fear, which consists
lurgely of Fclf-coucelt nnd self-eon-seiousness,
is the great vice to bo elim
inated In growing from thu heart, out.
1'ltcro Is unthiug but love which cau
utterly overpower It. It Is thut lovo
which Is u love to Hod und u love to our
fellow-men, and which, growing greater
and greater in the heart, tltmlly cunts
I out beU-eonselous four us well us everv '
other baser thing. Where lovo growB
perfect there is room for nothing else.
How the Under T.jrt Works It War to tho
Some of you may have heard tho say
ing "as flat asn flounder" and have not
Rtoppcd to thlnk. What I wish to tell
, h t fl , , , d , t
,,., ,'. ,. i it-.
iW'.IIO l.VMUTU tt - ltV
If you have ever seen ono in market
or elsewhere, you know Hint the upper
and under parts of its body nre of dif
ferent colors, and that its two eyes are,
strangely enough, both on the samo
side of the head. If you were to see
one In the water you would notice that
it swam not upright, ns other fish swim,
but lying over on one side, with its eyes
Now all theso things tho flatness,
the two eyes together, the twisted
mouth, the different colored sides, the
peculiar swimming come from the
fact that the flounder is not nnd never
has been an over uruvc fish. We enn not
blame the poor creatures much, le
cause they have no way to de
fend themselves as swordflsh and
some others have. Their neigh
bors enjoy cnting them. They
know that they are weak, and so they
took, ages ago, to hidlnng nt the bot
tom of the water. This has been dono
no long that now they havo actually
lost tho power to como to the surface.
Other fish rlso nnd sink by means of nn
air bladder. Those of our friends that
used theirs and rose were pounced upon
nnd eaten. The poor scared ones that
hid nt the bottom and saved their liven
hud no need of the rising apparatus,
and now, ns is always the case when nn
organ Is not used, they have lost it.
Hut when the flounder took to his
hiding place at the bottom he did not
settle himself at all comfortably, ac
cording to our ideas of fish comfort.
Instead of nn upright position, with
the two sides equally up, ho chose for
some reason to He over entirely on
one of them, with the other
side up. This position accounts for
the dilTcrcntly colored sides. Thnt on
which he lay was protected always from
tho sunlight and lost its eolor. Tho
upper has come to be the color of tho
bottom on which he lives, be that
color what It may. That It should bo
so is not so strango as it seems. A
bright flounder shining on a dark bot
tom Is easily seen by its enemies, nnd
seized nnd entcn. The same would bo
true of n dark fish in a bright coral
house. Those who lived to have fami
lies of their own were those whoso
color was most like tho color of their
home. Only the dullest color was
transmitted, and so, tho world over,
members of this family nro the color of
sand, or mud, or gravel, or shell, or
coral, according to the place of their
abode. Some are even knotted and
rough in n way that makes them won
derfully like their home. Wo find,
for the same reason, urctic animals
white like snow and desert insects tho
color of sand.
Another result of the flatness of this
flatfish fumily to which the flounder
belongs Is that its eyes aro both on the
top of Its head. We can best see how
they have got together, and how other
changes have taken place, by noticing
tho growth of a young flounder. In
tho very beginning of its existence tho
baby fish Is a clear, transparent little
thing. Its two eyes are whero well
regulated eyes should be, on opposlto
sides of the head, and it swims vertical
ly in the water, as do other llsh. Hut
in a few days the influence of a long
line of flounder ancestry Is felt. He,
too, tukes to lying on ono side, gener
c rally, but not always, tho left. Tho
exposed skin darkens. In this position
the view of tho under eye is somewhat
limited, und it squints upward toward
a larger one. It begins to move; it
turns the corner und comes to tho top.
There it takes a stand. The mouth
twists upward and the young fish swims
ulong sldcwisc on thu bottom. Uur
per's Young People.
A SHREWD EASTERNER.
Method of Laud Urnbttlng Wero
Unique If Not Cuinmrndnbto.
"There nro devices practiced in the
fnr west," observed un Omaha mnn
recently, "for making money; devices
that appeal to tho enterprising and in
genious citizen, and that arc, by u long
way, moro ingenious than commenda
ble. "Kvorj- now nnd then," ho went on,
",i shrewd easterner sees an unlooked
for opportunity to get ahead in the
west. Ho generally intends to remain
just long enough to get a big bank ac
count and then to return homo and
spend his money. Oftcncr than not,
he does not return, nnd tho west, par
ticularly tho 'new west,' Is recruited
with just such eastern adventurers.
"There Is a man living on u claim
near tho frontier town of Hecln, Wyo.,
whoso career so far has been pre
"Less thnn u year ago ho took out a
land cluliu for six hundred acres. He
had his eye upon the land adjoining his
own, where un old frontiersman lived
ulono with his daughter.
"Tho shrewd easterner gained the
favor of the old man by winning his
way into tho daughter's affections nnd
afterward marrying her.
"Ho then put his fnther-in-law into
tho way of stealing sheep that had
wandered from neighboring ranches,
elnlmlng thnt they wcro communistic
property. Hoth wero arrested, as the
'business' man know and intended they
should be. Tho lnttcr then turned
stnto'H evidence nud'wns set free.
"That was part of his well-formulated
scheme. While his father-in-law
was serving out his sentence in prison
the easterner jumped tho old man's
claim, hired nn unscrupulous neighbor
to run nway with his wife and ob
tained a divorce on tho ground of do
eertlou. "He now sinoken tho pipe of peace as
ho surveys his broad acres and con
gratulates himself upon his shrewd
ness. He will probably return oust
some day. No doubt he'll pose as a
western cattle king or something of
thu sort when he does." N. Y, Herald.
A father, iu reproving his sou, said
sternly to mm; "Uiu you ever see me
doln s.ucU n " tlmt wbcn l WM
' ty?" . .
18 A3 SAFE AND
It Is appliod right to tho porta It cures all dleoaaos of women. Any
lady can uso it hersolf. Gold by ALL DRUGGISTS. Mailed to any
address on rocolpt of (1.
Dr. J. A. MoGiU & Co., 3 and 4 Panorama Placo, Chicago, 1U
1 AI& viould oall 25
Your attention to the fact thut wo havo the 2
Largest and most complete stock of 52
In the City.
Also Wall Inpcr, Pnlula nuri OII, Stationery, INu'kel
Knives, Ilny.ors,, unit Xollons r nil Kinds,
Our prices art the lowest and we guarantee satisfaction.
Come and see.
i iii iii m iii iiiiiiiiiiii ummmm
It Should Be In livery House.
J. D. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Shnrpsburg
Pn.,aays ho will not bo without Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Coughs
nnd Colds, thnt it etirod hia wife who tvra
threatened with Pneumonia after nn at
tack of ''Ijii Oripp," when vnriotiB other
rmedlH and several ph.KielanHhaddi:i
her no good. Holiert Hnrhtr, of Cooler
port, l'n., claims Dr. King's Now Diticov
ry Iiuh done him ninre good than any
thing haoTerukol for Lung Trui'lit.
Nothing like it. Try it. Pre Trial Hot
tits at 0. Ti. Cot ti hit's bnighslort. Lrgo
bottles, &0u. nnd $1.00.
A High I.irer.
Usually lun a bnd livtr. He la bilisu
constipntad, has indigestion nnd dyspep
sia. If there is no organic trouble fw
doss of Parks' Sure Curo wiU. tone him
up. I'nrks' Sure Cure in the only livtr
and kidney eura wa sell on a positive
guarantee, Price $ 1.500. Sold by C. I,
A rinc Farm For Mile. A Great
If you want to buy a lino home you
should not fail to see this farm. It will
go for toOOO if sold soon. Half cash and
half on time, or will trade for vultiitble
property. The house is 1(5x21 U storiea
with Ij MVJU with porehea on each sidr.
flood water, linn outhouse. Hig burn
121x40 2 stories; cob and coal house llvlti;
grunitry 12x11; corn crib 8i.'2; windmill
(new). School house within 10 rode. If.
milea from county seat, two trading
townB within 8 miles. If sold coon will
sail everything on the farm including 11
cuttle, 11 horses und mules, 17 hogs,
farm machinery, buggies, ale. HJOaeren
wall fenced with galvanized vir. Ap
fly at once to the IU:n Ci.oui) Citicr,
led Cloud. Nebraska.
To Our Subscriber.
TiiKCuiKKhnas larga amount of mon
ey standing out on ubacription which w
nead badly at this time, some of i hsu
heen outstanding for two or more years.
Ifow we need it itiul hope our aubsunherA
wilt remit preuiptly. At this time when
nianty it alose tlia payment of a Uellar or
two from timet who owe weuld bo of much
advantaga to the publisher.
lttspertfully, A. C. IIo-imgd.
A Webeter county farm, of ICO neres,
with well finished frame house, stnble,
ICO acres fenced in to pasture, over "0
head of cuttle, over 40 hogs, oer IlOO
buahala of corn; oiler all for UHliorttuuo
far the amull nun of (2,100. A good
prairie farm of 1C0 acres with no im
provements, prico f 1,0T)(). 80 acres in
Jewel county. Kansas, $1,100. SO acre
in Jewel county Kansas, $1.'I()0. Im
proved Wabflter county farm of 1G0 acres,
price $2,000. (h.oruir. O. Vkisf.ii, agt,
ticu uiouu, iseiij
Is a symptom of diseiiBeof the kidneys
It will certainly bo relieved by Park
Sure Cure. That hradiiclit, bucknche and
tired feding come from the snmt cauta
Aak fnr 1'arko' Sure Cure for the liver
aud kidaeyr, price $1.00. fiuld by C. L.
A Free Offer.
Tm: Ciiur lukeH plensiira in unnouno
ins that it will toud Tin: Ciunr one vonr
to every coaplo that gM married in Wb
iter county from tho lirxt or .Hnptnmher
l8'J:i, to Ilia llrm of September lbUt, freo
of ohnrge, provide d that they will feud
in their names lo this oftlcr. It miiLei
uo iilTareneo whether they nro rich or
poor, white or black, or what, nil that is
required is to neml tho mimes in to this
ellli'u rith post ofilco uddrtds and be
married iu WViattr county.
from the system,
will cure you.
L. COTTING. 3
A nice line of
IBS H R B3SB
U U H W,
Jewelry, -"-;V"; Si
Culls mill rotttii bullous, neck
chains, lace pint, sllelt pins,
pij.a.i n..., ...I, . .....
...?. i ,.... V, v,.,,,i,l"Ln".,rr souvenir spooni.
'. 'iii,' "'""",' Miuet ntiii forks. ciuvIiim
r. ..." r. -"". .-.", uoii :) noxet slid
...... .in -, .-. lino II 1C- III Kl MTlirl flltil mln
KVilriiii: your uateh, clock 'and Jewelry it
i",,.Wi.'.rJi,.o!lr0,,1!,i4V"'B '! your old uokl
Henry C'cok's Drug Store.
AND OTHER DISORDERS OFTHE KIDNEYS
CAN BE PERMANENTLY CURED BY USIN0
DR. J. H, HcLEAN'S
LIVER AND KIDNEY
It la a Mfo and unfailing rometfy for all
Kidney Troubles, Liver Disorders
and Femalo IrreguIariUeSt
Trice Ono Dollar Tor Bottle.
Iu.o Dr. J. 11. Mclean Medicine Co.,
ST. LOUI8, MO.,
HiihIi Mlntr. -"r. uml ' sillvr A. .Slirri(l li.iva
l'i,tn,.,."n.,hP.,," efrporutUn, ttliusn
1 111. In tlia v.iI,m mm; le,i t'loud, far tlia
iTi'lt'i?' l,iJ."",l'Il,.' ft'iei'l IiiiiMiik 1'inl
'. t,nl.,,,,7,,.t "ViV st,"na". "Mil a emilUl
tnckiil 'irUauTlMUlimi Dallm.s (5,0Cl.0)
II of which Iiuh heeii u, up In cult.
. . i '"rlM,,r'tlii I to i-mmn'iiia lmineM
r V t n tM rt 1 Wt - "ml ,r""l,iatB wMMlve (.'3)
III l"fUliU.liirnf mill cnrio"ntlon, at niir
eneilinf.itlmiiiiotaxiee,! -j Tliousind Do!-
I.1IM (tlo.Mt Oil)
11iall,iirtlieniNir.itlo'inrn to h e"ii.
dueieitbyii Jxuitl .t llure (3) illrcctori, ami
ollUirs iiiiolutcU by saia illiccmrt.
.1. I-. MlNMt.
W. A. Hiimiwoon.
To NjIIuiii Hindi, nnn ri'Milont ilelViiilanl,
vdll uia l.enl'V lidtllleiltll.lt nn llic IMll ltr uf
Miteiiilier, IVti, Hie innii-'Viieii plaintiff lllcil
n Hi' ilhlid-t 1 mill nt Vl),tur'-oi nil. .Sclini"1
l.u, luti pelt ..i hlmIhM ,ui, (hu i,,Ji,-t unci
piiijcroi wlinh am iij pinciuo iroiu 11111 a '
cice ofulKiiliite illioico, uml iliuni'u her liame
limn tifliuli to Html,
You uiu UhtWiho rnpilicil to uinwrHiilil pe
tition en or liefore Monday, tlmiwnli ilrv of Ot
lolirr, Imj, ur khM peilUm will Im mi.eu i'
cnnifvseil ami tlu-ieu of illvoite lunileuM at
cordliujly, I!ki'.ei'(ia (inrmil.
"-o'-i 'i iuirmi,iiif;nuie lentet, steel,
""' "iiumiii n.iiiir.f, niiee Ml aim cari'iu
.'.'! . " '. L',Jlt,!! !"e ec. My line o"
it V1..11 ... . .i, 1 '"'"";"'. 1 will run them
l letttunn theh'fiptiiiit iw.rti.
.. tj . "CTTOaaSu
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