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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1896)
!H1E TWO BKIDALS.
CAN laugh Grimly
at the world, wroto
Kyrle Harding In
his prison dairy. I
nm leaving It to
morrow. I Biiau uo
1 hanged by tho neck
till I am aoaa.
Onco I would havo
callctl the prospect
g h a s tly In tho
davn when my
lood wan buoyant and generous, and I
Twao filled with tho passion pt gallant
Jlvlhg. But now tho seat of Wo Is
owe. It has bored mo and left mc
prrHal nniiBoa. I havo lived too
willli; lived nt too high a pitch and
train. I waa too high-handed and
ctoheadcd for tho world. I am bIck of
It And I will dlo contontcd. Pohaw! I
mmad. What of poor Ethel? I write
wildly. 8ho mnkes ltfo still dear.
Life! I look back upon some brll
Jlant find dashing hours of It. I go
Tcfcfar back. Down In Kelvin flvo
jrcira ago what a royal rago thero was
-whon Mrs. Whympor camo amongHt
b! How alio stirred our quiet little
ccasldo ploco; sho was bo bold, bo be
witching, so unconventional! Ah! how
But wait awhile; lot mo dwoll on tho
fecaitty and Illusion of tho first stage.
X Wonder how many lovers sho hndl
A score, probably. I was only 18 then,
antf docldedty, I was tho mo3t rcckloss
et any. Sho was, I admitted, nearly
twfpo my age, but In my fover and
fascination that, I think, was only nn
dded charm to a wealth of charms.
Tim prlde of winning her, tho thought
of & mere youth carrying her off from
.tho run of gallantly equipped com
potUors in tho field appealed with a
brave forco to my conceited boyhood.
What a wooing was mine I How my
Wad aunt and guardian was distracted.
"What womanly warnings sho gave mo
gainst tho flighty wldowl Poor aunt;
X bellove I drovo hor to her grave, May
tap It was well before she know tho
But I won Mrs. Whympcr. Tho bold
ea throbbed In tho moonlight that
night by the quiet shore, when I lis
tened with enraptured senses to her
lovely avowal of lovo. Sho was a
charming ptcturo thero, by tho beat
ing ant? love-murmurous wator, whith
er wo had wandered. I can recall tho
wholo picture, tho brooding sky beyond
thq rcachCB of tho sea, the hills at tho
tujk, tho lights of tho llttlo town In
tho distance, and nearer and how
dearer! tho love-confessing beauty be
fore mo. 0, mad and memorablo night!
Ours was a runaway match and a
sensation it was, beyond all doubt.
Our whereabouts were unknown, but
that did not spoil the dramatic interest
of- tho situation, It Is necdlo3s to say.
I road In an enterprising paper tho
-whole story of tho romance tho very
evening of our wedding in tho distant
seaport whither I had proudly homo
my bride. What an evo that was! Even
yet tho glamour of tho Impression
aiiga around me, lives within mo, and
mocka me. Tho dopths of poetry and
pajwlon within us are unknowable, but
nine was stirred to a wonderful deep
that evening. Illusive time!
Tho spoil was soon over. A tow dayp,
And my wire was tired of it. The fever
lad passed. She took llttlo pains then
to disgulso from mo how old and worn
in reality sho was, and how deoply sho
fead deceived mo. I bow that I wearied
fcer, that sho thirsted ngaln for tho
couquorlng piano sho had loft. When
he wont abroad she was all charm
again, and seeming Joyous young wom
anhood, for sho was an adept In tho
rta of deception. Tho transformation
sho could accomplish was simply mar
velous. In tho new town sho made
another sensation, and won a troop of
Admirers who.mado tho life of her boy
Shuaband intolerable. Wit, coquetry,
Hash and fascination abroad, weariness,
ennui, nausea In tho privacy of home -rtho
gods know It was a horrlblo time
iFor two years I lived in indescrlba
tilo misery. After tho first year tho
Arts of ray wifo to beautify herself
crow vain. Sho could no longer con
ceal from tho outside world tho dreaded
atory of age, and attraction's death.
As tho bitter realization of tier fate
crew upon her, a deadly rage, a hideous
'fipcli took possession of hor, and a
season dragged on when foul days were
ours. I becamo degraded and shamed
in my own eyes; a sickliness camo be
tween mo and all the world's light;
ambition, faith, and all things noblo
.died within mc.
One night my wholo spirit of endur-
3uv:o died. Thero was a pnsslonato
econe, and a struggle over which I draw
a veil. I left my wife wounded and I
knew beyond hope of recovery. I fled
far into tho country.
' Months passed. I had secured a sec
.. retaryshlp In a growing town by wild
.and distant but boldly picturesque hills.
JV winter passed, and spring came, and
with its greon unfolding my heart
lightened and expanded, too. I had got
but meager details of my wife's fato
tfrom the local papers. She recovered
, ,L:Crom her wound, but a drink-mania
j .(Seized her, and her condition been mo
. deplorable. She atill persisted in her
favorlto habit of rowing. Even Is in-
tosicated stages she would take ker llt-
Vttlc boat, and put o.' Into the water.
One evenlsg tho eapty boat was found
f uw mil im si
rflvV W h Will i
W Ira ill i!
j I J nil 8 i. u
drifting ib tho bay. "Sho carried htii
dnrlng one Btago too far," said .tho
townsfolk, and then with sorry humor,
"sho was not ono that loved wnter for
its own nako; yet it has given her a
grave." Then I heard no moro news
from the old place. I wanted no more.
I tried to bury Its memory.
With tho green unfolding of spring,
as I havo cold, my heart and my life
expanded. Up among tho mountalus,
In tho prettiost of cottages, I camo to
know ono who brought back all the
delightful fever of tho flno young world.
Ethel Wilson was 18, a'n only child,
nnd tho tenderest flower in that In
6omowl8o primitive mountain land. A
wild thrill runs through mo as I recall
our dear, gracious ovonlngs in tho lit- t
tie flower-garden fronting tho cotlago, ,
or on tho bold mountain road that ran
beside It, Tho Bummer grow, and May,
and Juno made a glowing and holy
sotting to our love. After a lurid,
fiend-haunted night I had awakened In
tho sacred flush of songful morning. '
Ah, Ethel, Etholl J
Memorablo memories arise of the
wedding morning when wo sped away
to the lake country. Lovely memories
como of that glorious stroll In tho gath
ering night, nnd tho roturn to our hotel, :
llko a return Into Eden. Hallowed
times of tenderness, fringed with poaco
though pence, as tho stars peeped out ,
in a shining sotting to our wedding
Joys, was a llttlo ponslvo,
Ethel had gono ror a moment to tho J
Inner room, and I wntched tho fair
prospect from tho window of tho other.
Ah, I was full of tho passion and rap
turo of a now, full-hoartod life.
Suddenly thero wero heavy steps on
tho landing, tho door was thrown open
quickly, nnd with a rude, accursed
laugh Mrs. Whymper as I always call
ed her staggered In. Her face told a
molancholy Btory of drink and degra
dation. "Hal" sho said, in tho malignant note
I can never descrlbo; "you see I havo
como to your wedding."
I havo but a vague momory of tho
ensuing scene, with tho blackness and
tho madness that camo over me. Ono
thing only will I say In my own Justifi
cation. My deepest rago arose at tho
thought of tho position in which I had
placed poor Ethel. Heaven knows I
was Innocent of tho shadow of an in
tent to wrong her. How was I to know
that my first wife had been rescued?
I had seen no later papers from tho old
place. I had had no tidings, and want
As Ethel returned to tho room, white
fncod and terror stricken, I hnd struck
Mrs. Whymper her death blow.
And so I dlo tomorrow. Dear, dear
Ethel, but for you, how gladly I would
lcavo tho wounding world! Ha! Sho
comeB. It Is tho hour of our last In
terview. Now tho gods give mo truo
Kyrle Harding was wrong. Tho vis
itor then wna not Ethel. It was tho
messenger with tho tidings of roprlevc.
"Pcnnl servitude for life" was to bo his
"They will release you yet after
years, aftor years!" sobbed Ethol, a few
days later, an sho sobbed farewell; "but
Kyrle, I will watch and wait with a
brave heart," That was many
a year ago. Today they are ponslvoly
happy In distant Australia.
' W. P. R.
Soma llcresfnrd Stories.
A laborer onco wrote to Lord
Charles Bcrc3ford saying that his wifo
had Just had twins a boy and a girl
and ho wanted to call ono "Lord
Charles Bcrcsford Brown" and tho
other "Princess of Wales Brown."
Lord Charles gavo his permission, and
obtained that of tho Princess. Four
months later tho man wrote again: "I
am happy to inform you that 'Lord
Charles Bereeford Brown' Is well and
strong, and that 'Princess of Wales
Brown' died this morning."
Lord Charles is a man of few words,
and those very much to tho point In
tho houso of commons one day, speak
ing In referenco to the Arab slave
dealers, he Bald, with great emphasis:
"Mr. Speaker, we ought to catch these
men, give them a fair trial and then
Unconventional Lord Charles has al
ways been. Recelvng an Invitation to
dinner at Marlborough House one even
ing, ho replied by wlro:
"Sorry can't come. Lie follows by
post." Strand Magazine.
A Diplomat of Abllltj-.
Young Bankclerk "Mr. Rlchman, I
havo called to tell ybu that I havo tak
en tho liberty to "
Mr. Rlchman (Interrupting') "Yes,
yes; I know! You havo taken tho lib
erty to fall in love with my daughter
and now you've como for my consent
to marry her. Well, you can't havo
her! You'll havo to excuse me now,
Young Bankclerk "Excuse mc, air,
but you're mistaken. I wanted to say
that I took the liberty to keep up tho
margin on that D., L. & X. stock,
which you bought yesterday. It drop
ped eight polnt3 nbout an hour ago,
but It has recovered since and Is now
four points above tho figure at which
you bought It. I'd advise you to boII."
Old Rlchman "My boy, I've Intend
ed my daughter for you all along. Now
close that deal. Tako a month's vaca
tion and whenever you happen to need
money draw on me."
Young Bankclerk (outside) "Good
thing ho nover reads the papers and
pretends that ho doesn't speculate. Oth
erwise he'd bo suro to find out that that
stock never dropped a poInL" Clove
A largo aerolite recontly exploded
above the city of Madrid at 0:30 a. m.
"There waa a vivid glare of light and a
loud report," saya Science. "Buildings
wero shaken and many wlndowswero
shattered. According to tho officials of
tho Madrid observatory, tho explosloa
occurred twenty miles above the -isutk,"
ITJ A VAL"R Y TiARRTTRft
8ALVATION ARMY CURLS
DEQIN A CRUSADE.
TVIll Carry tha Goipal Into tho Remota
Ittjrlom of ranniylvarita, Maryland
nnd Dalawara Ea-Clrcui Queen Atnoug
Thorn. IX Salvation Army
lassies of Balti
more havo formed
a cavalry brigade
and are soon to
begin to spread
tho gospel through
sylvania and Dela
ware on horseback.
In the charges up
on tho hosts of sin
by Capt Dlanche
an equestrlenno who won
tho plaudits of multitudes
by her daring horseback riding In pink
tighto In a ono-rlng circus some years
ago, says tho Now York World. For
several weeks tho lassies havo been
learning to rldo. Tfcat waa not so very
difficult, as tho war horses aro gradu
ates from street car lines with not
I enough spirit oven to attempt to buck
or act unruly- It was at tho first dross
parado that tho lassies had trouble,
Accustomed all their lives to tho jingle
and clack of bells tho horses did not
know qulto how to act when they heard
the lively tlng-a-llng of tambourines
and tho strumming of banjos. Some
of tho horses thought It wps a signal
to go ahead and others regarded the
sounds as n command to stop.
A horse trainer, however, gavo tho
animals a course of Instruction so that
they now are quite tho equal of Sev
enth cavalry mounts as far as discip
line Is concerned. When the captain
plnys on her banjo tho opening bars
of "Break Away, Break Away from
Sin!" tho horses know It means "Col
umn four, guido right!" Tho weird
cpenlng melody of "Hallelujah" means
charge, and tho soothing strnins of
"Kick out tho Devil" Is understood by
the horses to mean "Halt for Sing
ing." Ono laddlo will accompany the las
sies, to look after tho animals. A
small wagon, carrying supplies, ad
vertising posters, ammunition and
arms, will constitute the wagon train.
' A pretty uniform has been chosen.
Tho poko bonnet Isl encircled by a yel
low ribbon, tho distinctive color of
United States cavalry. The blue shirt
waist 1b tho aame pattern as that worn
by Salvation Army infantry, but the
skirt a regular riding habit Is of
' A bicycle corps, to fight the devil, is
organizing in Chelsea the Hoboken of
Boston under tho direction of tho Rev.
J. F. Hazel.
1 The Idea, Mr. Hazel said, came to
him as an Inspiration from God.
I Groups of three or moro riders will
L . tnwn in tnwn nrpachlnc the
feospel. Each group will havo an ad
vanco man who will ride ahead and
'make arrangements with the local
authorities for the holding of meet
ings In squares and public places.
Those who Join Mr. Hazel's organiza
tion will receive no compensation for
their work. The cyclers will be sup
ported by tho free-will offerings of
tthelr hearers. Hammocks and light
cooking utensils will be taken along,
and tho life will be mostly an outdoor
Neither bloomers nor short skirts
KvlU be tolerated.
Whether eastern people will refuse to
lsten to evangelists who preach In
fllcycle garb is a question, but the ex
perience of Dr. Hayes C. French, or
Ban Francisco. In that line, 1b lnter-
'e3tlng. Dr. French, while riding by
'Bethlehem church, decided to attend
.service. He wore knickerbockers and
a sweater, As he entered the church
the pastor invited him to make an ad
.dress. Dr. French accepted and his
appearance in bicycling costume In the
pulpit mildly shocked the congrega
l T J 9
MILADY IS MILKINQ COWS.
Is the Lateit Fait In 8oclaty Noyet nnd
Socloty'a latest fad. If wo may believe
report, says milady 1b milking cows for
amusement and charity, says tho New
York Herald. At a certain fashlpnablo
country seat tho hostess, who is much
Interested in parish work, Invented, or
rather Inaugurated, this fad for charl
tablo purposes, with tho result that bo
clety has taken It up and for tho mo
ment tho Holstclns and other breeds
of cattlo aro wondering what on earth
is the matter. Bazaars may net consid
erable for tho church, but to seo dainty
daughters of society In plcturcsquo
coslumo or evening dress Bitting on the
inwn milking a gentle-eyed cow Is bo
great a novelty every man for miles
around will como and buy a glass of
milk for sweet charity's -jako, thereby
swelling tho receipts for milady's pet
work. What tho cows think of it can
not bo recorded. Their expression
would load ono to suppose they feel
highly honored. Milady's tapering
fingers and deft manipulation of their
udders does not lead them to suppose
she is not an expert, nor can it be said
sho is not. As soon as milady is In
terested, languid and Indolent as sho
may Beem, whatever 1b a fad with her
will quickly bo learned. It was with
Borne trepidation, however, that tho
milking of cows began. Every time
tho cow looked around or switched her
tall milady grew frightened and ex
pected tho pail to bo kicked over. On
ono or two occasions this did happen,
to tho great amusement of tho persons
who stood around. Wo Bhnll hear of
Innumerable lawn fotcs, whero the
principal feature will be tho milking of
cows by society women this summer,
and many a flirtation, carried on over
the milk pall, will later on terminate
in an ongagement In the conservatory.
There Is nothing more bewitching than
two rounded arms, bared to the elbow,
two roguish eyes glancing up at you, a
sensitive mouth smiling at you, and
then you are lost It may bo milk you
aro drinking at $5 a glnss.butyou don't
care. Milady sometimes wears a milk
ing costume of Dresden shepherdess de-
SALVATION ARMY LASSIES ON HORSEBACK.
sign, and then she is like a picture.
Two or three girls whose houses are
adjoining had tho cows brought up
near the veranda 'and while milking
them kept up a fire of conversation
about tho current evonts in society.
Another time six society women de
voted a morning to tho "art" or milk
ing. Six cowb wero led on the lawn
and six men, who were experts, taught
their mlatresaes how to milk. What
a sight for the bystander! In dainty
muslin gowns, large picture hats, the
milkmaid of society cuts a dash, as she
does in everything.
Exhibits Ills Wires for Money.
A harem Is now on exhibition In
Berlin. A Perlslan pasha, who was
bankrupt, was Induced to sacrifice his
ideaB of the proper seclusion for a Ma
hometan family for a consideration,
and he has moved his goods and chat
tels to Berlin, where they may be In
spected by tho curious. The house has
been arranged so that without disturb
ing tho inmates their homo life can bo
seen. Tho pasha exercised good judg
ment in the selection of his wives and
many of them are of rare beauty.
Thero are a score of children, ranging
from 4 to 16 years, and a dozen female
servants. Many of the wives are ex
cellent muslclanB and play the piano
and Bing remarkably well. They also
do fine needlework. They have be
como accustomed to tho stares of
strangers and pursue their usual house
hold vocations as unconcernedly as If In
hold vocations as unconcerneaiy uiiin
Persia. The show will visit all the
largo cities In Europe and may como to
America. New York world
Bank President I understand that
you are not only a good book-keeper
but a prominent member of tho church?
Applicant Yes, sir; but I hope that
won't count against mo. New York
The flowers In a Now Jersey church
yard are cared for entirely by the Ju
nior Christian Endeavor society,
WHV PERSIA IS PEACEFUL,
Mohammedans Are Not ns Ascreiitlve
There as They Are Elsewhere.
Communications from Persia explain
the remarkable quletudo of tho people
nnd tho absenco of the usual attempts
at rioting and assassination, notwith
standing tho violent removal of tk
lato shah, says tho Edinburgh Scots
man. For moro than a generation
there has been in Persia little or nono
of tho Mohammedan fanaticism which
la at present foredooming tho more or
thodox rule of the pultan of Turkey.
Tho Shlah form of Islam, which pre
vails In Persia and In North India also,
Is considered a dangerous heresy by
all other Mohammedans. The Porslan
Mujtahids and Moollaa aro few in num
ber, and oven they are not unaffected
by the growing Soofl belief, which sat
urates Persian literature and Is really
a form of HIdoo pantheism. Bishop
Stuart, tho Edinburgh citizen who has
given his later years to continuing tho
works of Henry Martyn and Dr. Bruce'
at Isphan and Julfa, as well as at Yezd
and Kerman, finds tho people open to
tho Influence of medical missions and
schools. What tho Soofl mysticism be
gan, In sapping tho tenets of Islam,
has of lato been continued to an even
wider scalo by tho Babl faith, which
is held Intensely, though secretly, by
about 1,000,000 of the people. All Ba
bls aro friendly to Christians. Islam
Is rapidly losing Its hold on Persia,
Occasionally when the church mission
aries seem too openly active tho paid
Moollaa try to excite tho mob to ter
rify tho converts, but they treat the
blBhop and his colleagues with pro
found respect, as their fathers treated
Henry Martyn at Shlraz. Six converts
from Islam havo recently been baptized
in Julfa alone In spite of the legal
death penalty,, and they are most ef
fective agents among thel- kindred and
countrymen. The largo coioa" of Ar
menians in Julfa prospers and ad
vances in culture, sending out represen
tatives to Calcutta, Bombay and tho
chief trading centers of southern Asia.
Bishop Stuart finds them willing co
adjutors, so that altogether Persia, for
the time, presents, a striking contrast
to Turkey. Tho EnglUh mission in
Persia gained a hold on the gratitude
of the people In tho famine of 1871-72,
when Bruco and Gordon were the only
men who saved the people, but tho
earlier Sir John Malcolm and Martyn
are not forgotten.
Stopped the Kxcltement.
When Charles Hutchinson, the eldest
son of "Old Hutch," but a very differ
ent sort of man, was president of tho
Chicago stock exchange, he calmed a
tumult In tho pits one day by coming
out upon a little balcony abovo tho
crowd and standing with his hand up
raised in an attitude half commanding,
half entreating. Everybody stopped
talking after a little while to see what
tho beloved "Charley" had to say. But
all that he Bald was "Gentlemen, gen
tlemen!" It turned tho tide of affairs
that day almost as effectually as clos
ing the stock exchange might havo
done. Boston Transcript.
GEMS OF THOUGHT.
Do not be afraid of making enemies.
Woo to hlra who has none! Balzac.
The happy aro those who possess
tl -'it souIb, whoso attitude toward
Hit- rcut their fellow-men Is firmly
chosen and faithfully preserved.
What furniture can glvo such a fin
ish to a room as a tender woman's
face? And is there any harmony of
tints that has such stirrings of de-
., w the BWeel modulations of her
Since happlnees is necessarily tho
Bupreme object of our desires, and du
ty the supreme rule of our actions,
there can bo no harmony in our being
except our happiness coincides with
our duty. Whewoll.
It is said woman loves courage In
man, that he may protect her. No;
she loves courage which make3 sacri
fices. She lovea heroism. Sho loves
protection, but from a hero's arm. II
Is the vlrtuo, not her own safety, sh
loves. William Ellery Channlnp.
Mackerel a, la Itallene.
An Italian fashion for cooking frcsH
mackerel is to make a dressing from iv.
tablcspoonful of butter, mixed with n
lltilo minced shallots, parsley and tin
green tops of young onions. Spread
this on tho fish, wrap them well lu
strong' white paper, saturated with
olWo oil, nnd boll or bako them in
quick oven Garnish them with lemon
nnd par&ley. Sweet peas, seasoned
with shallot and minced parsley, art
al6o Bometlmcs served with fresh mack
erel. Salt mackerel Is very good cooked
after tho Enpllsh fashion, that Is by
immersing' it half an hour In water
containing a handful of fennel and
dash of vinegar. Drain and 6erve with
hot gooseberry sauce.
Too I.ate to Mend.
Thoro Is a point bovOnd which modlcatton
cannot ko. lloforo It is too lato to mend,
persons of a rheumatic tendency. Inherited
or acquired, should use thnt bcnlgiinnt do
fenso against tho further progros of tho
super-tonaelous malady rlioumutlsm. Tho
nume of this proven rescuer Is Hostttor'
Momach Hitters, which, It should nUo ho
rerolloctcd, euros dyspepsia, llror com
plaint, fover and ague.doblllty and nervous
leas. To Suit Any Weather.
A pretty, yet scrvicablo gown, which
was imported lately, would suit any
kind of ordinary weather. It was
mad in moss-green canvas, lined with
u. bright shodo of pink. The tight-ilt-tlng
basquo bodice had long, squaro
rovers of white satin, over which fell
cascades of coffee-colored lace, and. the
vest, of white chiffon, was also veiled
with loco. Pink ribbon encircled tho
waist and tho neck, which was finished
with pointed motifs of lace,
IlnU'a Catarrh Cure
la a constitutional cure. Price, 73c.
The ItcaioH Why.
Party with Demijohn Why don't
you lay in a stock of whisky for Sun
day on Saturday night the same as I
Other Party Man alive, do you sup
pose I would be able to sleep if I knew
there was whisky In tho house? I'd
bo walking the floor the wholo night
Itgnmn'a Camphor Ice vrlthttlyrerlnp.
Thu iiHrlnal nml only penuln. Cures Chftprxtl Hands
autl t ate, Cold Sort's, Ac. C. O. Clark CoN.lia eu.CU
An Kloqncnt sproch.
A pretty little story is told about
Mrs. A. A Johnson, tho dean of Ober
lln college. It Is said bho never leaves
American soil without carrying with
lier a silken American flag. At a din
ner party in Germany on one occasion
the host asked "each of tho ladles pres
ent what lu her country sho was most
proud of. Mrs. Johnson could not
speak Germnn very fluently, but a hap
py thought striking her sho left tlio
table for a moment and returned with
ar. American ling, which sho wuved
while all applauded.
Is Imjiosalblo without puro, healthy blood. Puri
fied nnd vitalized blood result from taking
The best In fact the Ono Truo Blood Purifier.
Hood's Pills for tho liver end bowels. 25c
You have to pay ths same price for the
" just as good." Why not insist on
having what you want s. n. u
If your dealer WILL NOT
supply you we will,
San-pie t mailed free.
" Home DressmiWnc Mada Easy," anew 72 pae'
book by Miss Emma M. Hooper, of the Ladles Homo
Journal, tells In plain words how to make dresses at
tome wltVout previous tralntne: milled lor 25c.
S. II. & M. Co., P.O.Box699,N.Y. City. '
niKWmn Vail Trtn flnt 1
llntnl nr ihrnn hrtiirn wnrlr
'Catalogue and tpoclmnna ttt-
Tbo best fruit section in the West. No
drouths. A failure of crops never known.
Mild climate, i'roduotlvo soil. Abundance ut
good pure water.
For Maps and Circulars giving full descrip
tion of tbo Rich Mineral. Fruit and Asricullu
ral Lands In South West Missouri, write to
JOHN IS. 1'UltDY. Manager of tbe Missouri
Land and Live Stock Company, NoojIio, New
ton Co., Missouri.
R. H. BLOOUEIt,
WB PAY CASH WEEKLY and
want men orrrywhf re to SKL1.
OTinv -rnrrn million, (, t-
OlAlla mCCded. proren
Lochias, JIo., IlocironT, lu.
Wood or BirrI, Anr !ie, all
shapes, at LHHIMI price
l'rlr lilt t'lieX, Addret,
E, KRKTCIIMKIt. lied Oalc. la.
PENSIONS, PATENTS, CLAIMS.
JOHN W. MORRIS.lYASIWSTOM.D.t
lit, rrUilpal Enalner V. 3. reriton Sunn.
3r. la 2t vr, WaajuOia iujij clucu, mtj. iltt...
flDlllrV9XIubuCura- Kt.!n!STI. Tbonuod
lirill flfl wd. Clwaprtl and lst cure. Fbk Triix.
w ' State ct. Da. Hiun, Qulucy, Mich.
wTn V OMAIU-37 1800
When writing to advertisers, kindly
mention this paper.
en rK. !o-cP
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III! 1 Btl
HiJ Itot Ccugb brun. Tcatej Uvod. Dso Ks
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