Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1891)
The heart of the world is weary , . : ,
8ud heart of the worn , old world ; '
Her days arc dark and dreary ,
Her banners of joy urc furled.
Oh , world ! It is so marvel
That you grow tired of days ,
With win and sorrow lurking
In all your crowded ways :
The solitary star , the only ,
Where death and evil conic in ;
In your place so dark and lonely ,
'Hearing your weight of fain ;
Uearing your burden of sorrow.
Your hope that is but a pain ,
That each recurring tomorrow
Renews but to mock again.
Oh , world , that all one half is gloom ,
And half in sun is swinging !
Would we had seen thy radiant bloom ,
"When morning stars were singing ;
When fresh and dewy from God's hand ,
The angels learned to love you ;
And heaven iteelf with all its peace ,
Was not so far above you.
Alas ! the skies are higher grown ,
The angels come not near you.
Oh , world , so weary with your tins ,
No wonder that they fear you !
A EIGHT AMONGVOLTES ,
When a settlement was first made
in South Kentucky , one of the great
clangers of the colony was the univer
sal presence of the wolf among those
prairies and woods. The large , grey ,
gaunt brute inhabited every solitude
of the plains , every recess of the moun
tain. Around the "Green River" lay
heavy forests , into which no one
ventured to go unless armed with a
gun , and ready to meet the savage
animal at every turn. Still , as the
soil was fruitful , and the climate
pleasant , healthy , and equal , the
country rich in productions , and every
reward offered to industry , no one
cared for these perils , and a settlement
rose and prospered in that shady
wilderness. Farms were scattered
over the plain , and the barnyards
were robbed of calves and pigs ; belated
wayfarers were attacked , and some
times even a child was carried away.
Gradually there was a population
in South Kentucky. There was a
town here and there , and there were
many plantations , especially a little
way below the mouth of the Green
River , which pours its waters into the
"rolling Ohio. " Henderson was one
of the most prosperous of these , but
it was grievously haunted by wolves.
Henderson took its name which ex
tended to a whole county from a fam
ily of wealthy planters located there.
Now they had an old black slave
called Dick , who was a skillful fiddler ,
but good for litte else. Nothing did he
know , and nothing did he like , but the
n.i * of iMinvminf music from an old
violin. Yet he was an important
man the most important "geraman
of col our" in all that country. Noth
ing , for forty miles around , could
go"on without his presence. Who
could dance in the Juba ring ; who
could fly round in the festal circle on
"cornshocking day ; " who could bless
the merry nuptials of the slaves ; who
could trip to the moon at "break-
down" feasts , unless Dick the fiddler
were there ? None of these things could
"be enacted without him ; so lie was in
.continual request. His master was
wealthy and good-natured , and allowed -
> ed him 'to have very much his own way.
' He called him , indeed , a "necessary
! * nuisance , " because he kept the blacks
.in good humor by the magic of his old
i It fe said that all fiddlers have two
punctuality. These , in the case of
Slack Dick , filled up , as it were , a
sort of supplemental moral code. _ He
would indulge you on other points ,
but unless you kept your appoint
ment , and unless you behaved with
propriety , Dick was not only severe ,
hut implacable. It happened once
that a grand marriage festival took
place amor.g the "colored people" at
a plantation about six miles from
Henderson. Old Dick , of course , was
summoned to act as musician and
master of the ceremonies. He dressed
himself. He put on his blue coat ,
with its long tails and flaming gilt but
tons. He rolled a brilliant cravat
round an immensely high shirt-collar ,
starched as stiff as Dinah could starch
it. He allowed the younger niggers
to leave before him , because , though
he liked punctuality , he would never
demean himself by unbecoming haste ,
and , when ready , fiddle under his
arm , he sallied forth alone.
It had been a severe winter. The
cold bright stars were burning deeply
.in the clear sky. The snow was crisp ,
and crackled under his feet. His way
lay , for the most part , along a nar
row path through a forest , where
there was not a waggon-road for
miles , and where at intervals a broad
glade opened to the eye , half full of
li"ht from the moon , half full of
shadows from the trees. It was a
silent and dismal solitude such a
solitude that the very silence seemed
full of echoes , the very loneliness full
of beings. But Dick went on regarding
nothing but the visions that played
before his eyes , 9f a warm , cheering
room , crowded -with happy people , of
every face beaming with satisfaction
as he appeared , of homage yielded to
him by old and young , of universal
alle < nance to his sway , as the victory
of King Etiquette. Still dignity and
all things considered , he could not
but hasten his steps. Perhaps he had
lingered too long over the polishing of
those brass buttons. Perhaps the
setting and trimming of that splendid
collar had delayed him beyond his
time. Perhaps , too he was anxious
to set as quickly as possible out of
the wood. And well he might wish as
nulcWy as possible to get out of the
S-ood Ther ? was a route of wolves at
side. They were
fin/the dismal howl
was echoed far in front ; ami right and
left they were rushing with uucoutn
clamour through the fopest in pursuit
of their prey. Gradually the sounds
came nearer. They seenied to be
closing round him. He hurried as he
heard them amid the crackling b'ashes.
He began to run. He hear them
tearing the faster for his running. He
leaped forward mad with horror , for
the wood seemed alive with devils ,
and a pack of hungry wolves appear
ed charging upon him from every
But he soon stopped running. He
knew the nature of tlie wolf ; it is very
cautious of attacking a human being ,
and never does so without following
him first for a considerable time. If
you walk steadily , without seeming
afraid , it is still more hesitating. This
the old fiddler understood. He kept
on a regular pace , afraid to run , lest
the whole rout should be on him at
once. But the danger continued to in
crease. Every moment Dick shudder
ed as a black form rushed by , and ho
expected to be seized , for as each brute
approached him he heard its jaws
snapping with a ring like that of a
steel trap. The pack was evidently
gathering. But he knew that a little
way on there was an old clearing with
a deserted hut in the middle , and this
he hoped to reach before the wolves
began their attack.
They were , however , becoming each
instant more audacious. He could see
their wide green eyes sparkling through
the thickets around. At length some
of them swept by close to his legs ,
snapping at him as they passed. He
struck out with his fiddle. The strings
jarred loudly , and , oh ! what a relief
came to his shivering soul when heper-
ceived that the sound m ade the brutes
stand off. He immediately struck his
hand violently across the chords. A
wolf that was within two yards of him
leaped aside in terror. He smote his
violin vehemently again and again ,
and so proceeded , walking rapidly for
ward , raising that strange music in the
woods to terrify the creatures that
Soon he reached the clearing. It
was a broad space , covered with snow ,
which shone like a pavement of pearl
in the watery light of the moon. All
around the clear sky appeared like a
silver trellis through the lace-like
branches of the trees ; and in the centre
of the field stood an object , which
Dick at once recognized to be the hut
of which he was in search. He bound
ed hastily upon the white surface ,
scraping the strings with his hand
until they shrieked harshly ; and the
wolves roared again with horror.
They paused at the edge of the clear
ing , with tails between their legs , look
ing after the singular being , whom
they desired , but feared to attack. It
was but for a moment , however. The
savage instinct was instantly renewed ,
and again they gave chase , yelling
along , their black shadows hurrying
like phantoms oyer the snow. Still
Dick continued striking his fiddle ; but
even this would not have saved him
had he not reached the hut just as the
wus. nil uia
rushed , slammed the ricketty door ,
clambered up abeam , emerged through
a hole upon the roof , and there re
mained , perched on the gable , with the
frail tenement literally shaking be
neath his weight. Lucky it was for
him that he had secured his position.
The door of the cabin did not
for a moment withstand the attack
of the wolves who clambered against
it , and immediately thronged the in
terior. They were now wild with rage.
They leaped up , they gnashed their
teeth , they closed their jaws with that
sharp snap so horrible to the ears of
the fiddler , and he almost fell from his
roost in despair ; but he remembered
the effect of his violin. He had not
yet drawn the bow from its case , but
now did so , and struck it shrieking
across the strings , forced all the while
to keep his legs kicking high in the air
to avoid the trap like fangs that were
only a few inches below. In an instant
the'yells ceased , and the nigger went
on , drawing forth the most wild , hys
terical grating sounds from his friendly
It Avas singular to observe , however ,
that this barbarous noise had no
other effect upon the creatures than
to astonish them. Even wolves can
not be charmed with bad music.
When the first surprise was over they
renewed their attack. Presently _ a
great gaunt head lit by two eyes like
globes of green fire , was thrust up
through the roof !
"Who's dar ? " shrieked the negro ,
mad with horror. An instinct saved
him. Just as there seemed no thread
of fate to hold him from being dragg
ed down and made the prey of these
ravenous brutes , he once more smote
his bow upon the fiddle , and began
playing with desperate energy "Yan
kee Doodle. " The loud , animating , in
spiring notes , caused instantaneous
silence among the hungry routebelow.
Orpheous piping to the brute was no
unmeaning fable. Dick won a kindred
triumph. With astonishment he saw
theresult of his music. Aroundhimwas
the most attentive audience that
ever listened to his fiddling. But
whenever there was the slightest pause
the wolves sprang forward and com
menced their- howl again. Thus the
black was forced to Labor away , fling
ing his feet into the air , redoubling his
vigour , and filling the whole clearing
with this extraordinarw harmony.
A feeling of professional pride grad
ually stole over him in spite of his
alarm. Now and then a thought of
the wedding , of the warm lights , of the
sweetened whiskey , of the whirling
dance , of the homage and admiration
of the colored people , came regretful
into his mind ; but he knew that he
was safe so long as he continued to
play ; so on he went , from "Yankee
Doodle" to "Hail Columbia , " search
ing his memory for every lively strain ,
to charm away the ferocity of the
strange auditors that crouched
But pleasure , nnd pride , as well as
patience , came to an end. It was a
cold night ; Dick had walked far and
fasted long ; his arms were weary of ex
ercise ; he began to feel benumbed ,
hungry , and exhausted. Nothing ,
however , could be done but play on ,
for at every pause those fearful growls
began again. There was no contenting
. . .
that shaggy troop ot connoisseurs ,
fidgeting as the } ' sat , with lolling ton
gues and perched ears , through several
hours of the wildest night that Dick
had ever known. The moon went
down low in the sky. A deeper shadow
crept from under the arches of the for
est. The stars seemed more pale , the
forms of the trees more bare and
gaunt , and the troop of wolves to
multiply instead of diminishing.
At last , however , the negroes at the
wedding feast became alarmed. They
knew that of all the colored people
Dick was the very minute-hand of
punctuality ; when he failed , it was in
variably because something or some
body had failed him. Now , therefore ,
that he was hours beyond his time , a
serious accident must have occurred.
They were all as much concerned by
this fear as by the dread of losing
the pleasurable excitement of a
dance. So they took lanterns and
staves ; and went out through the
plantations to look for him ; and
wl'en they found him , he was still
perched on the roof of the old hut ,
sawing upon his fiddle , running over
all his tunes again , but ready to drop
with weariness and cold. The wolves
were driven off , and they reluctantly
quitted the spot. Their forms might
be seen lingering on the skirts of the
wood ; and as the negroes passed on
with their old friend , a howl , rising at
intervals , and an occasional rustling
among the bushes , showed that the
pack-was still in wary and determined ,
but useless pursuit.
It was long past midnight when
Dick arrived with his fiddle. There
was no help for it , however. All that
could be done was to go on all next
day instead of breaking up in the
morning. The doors were wide with
welcome. The fires blazed high ,
and their light danced in ruddy
streams over the floor. The corn-
cakes were hot and the whiskey was
abundant , so Dick was cheered after
his adventure ; and for many , many
hours he went on playing to a happy
crowd of revellers those airs of merriness -
riness which to save his life , he had
been playing all night to a pack of
A Snake Story From India.
There is a belief current in all parts
of India that a certain variety of
snake called Shesh Nag ; when it attains
the age of 1,000 years , has a precious
jewel formed in its head. This jewel ,
it is affirmed , possesses thequality of
sucking up the poison of the deadliest
snake , if aj > plied to the wounded part ,
Strangely enough , a Paris gentleman ,
is reputed to possess this invaluable
jewel , according to a correspondent o
a Gujarati weekly , published at Wadh-
wan , in Gujarati. The correspondent
says that when the present owner
who , by the way , is now sixty-three
was twenty-three years old , he lighted
upon a snake of the above mentioned
variety , which he killed. Then he
found the jewel in his head. It has al
ready saved several lives.
"Lastyear , when Mr. Vidal , the col
lector of the district , was there , it was
shown to him top. The jewel is said
to contain a thin , cresent-like fibre ,
which unceasingly oscilliates in the
center. The gaikwar of Baroda , the
maharajah of Kolhapur , and several
of her native princes are said to have
offered several hundred thousand ru
pees for this unique jewel. The name
of the owner is Mr. Framji Dadabbia
Govekar , Tarspur , Bombay presi
dency. There is another belief preva
lent in India that if a man be sleeping ,
no matter where , and a Shesh Nag
come and sit beside him , with a hood
spread over the sleeper's face , the
latter is sure to be a son of fortune.
Popular tradition assigns the same
reason to the rise or Haida AH , of My
sore , from a common soldier.
Women In Business.
And now conies testimony from
Harvard college to the effect that "the
girls in the school are sharper and
more critical than the boys. " It is too
late in the century for a statement of
that kind to cause any surprise. That
woman's perceptions are fully as keen ,
her mental qualities as great , her ca
pacity for acquiring knowledge , and
the facility with which she can use it
in every respect fully equal to'maii's ,
has been proved in thousands of in
stances. Whether or not she has the
mental endurance remains for the
next generation to determine , as not
enough time has clasped as yet , nor
will for the next decade or two , to de
termine that point.
Women are fast pushing themselves
to the front in most of the vocations
of business and professional life , and
that they succeed in maintaining their
foothold depends surely , on more than
the mere fact that they work for less
wages , often than men. Then there is
found in them , as a class , that best of
ability reliability. This is doubtless
due to regular habits , the absence of
night rushing , the use of liquor , tobac
co and dissipation. On this account
their chances for continued success
and favor in their lines of employment
average considerably better than with
the masculine element. As it is , with
less wages , the female workeris known
in investment and saving circles to
lead her brothers in. accumulating
money. Chicago Globe.
But the Baby Was a Girl.
Mark Twain , in his talk at Bryn
Mawr college , where he has a daughter ,
told of a minister who took advantage
of a christening to display his oratori
cal powers. Taking the infant in his
arms , the preacher said to the audi-
edce : "He is a little fellow , yes , a little
fellow , and as I look in your faces I
see an expression of scorn which sug
gests that you despise him. But if
you had the soul of a poet or the gift
of prophecy you would not despise
him. You would look far into the
future and see what might be. So this
little child may be a great poet and
write tragedies , or perhaps a great
warrior wading in blood to his neck
he may beer what is his name ? his
name , oh , is Mary Ami ! "
HIS TURN CAME AT. HAST.
The 'Conductor Gets' ! Evem on tha
Chronic Joker. .
Ho y/as the chroniccar - joker on
that line of road , and ; seldom board
ed the train without guy.ing the con
ductor or left it without raising a geiv
eral laugh at the company's or trainT
men's expense. Yesterday , however ,
hs arrived lateat the station and :
barely in time to- swing on without a
ticket. He had just caught his breath
after seating himself with the usuaL
daily crowd of. fellow travelers , when
"Haven't got any ticket , " began tlte
joker in his usual vein , and the cr.o\ad
awaited its daily guy.
"All right ; ; give me 50 cents , " re
sponded the official.
"Never carry anything so. small , "
and the traveler picked out a $20
bill , but did not pass it up.
"Make out your receipt first , " he
continued , "I'm all business today. "
Then as the receipt was duly punched
o ut , he took it and began a long and
labored inspection of it , still holding
on to. his $20 bill , at the same time
aggravating the busy conductor with
superfluous questions : "Engine all
right ? Airbrakes or handbrakes ?
Newsboy chained ? Any rebate on
this ticket ? Punched it all you want
to ? Any stop-over allowed ? " etc.
As the conductor began to tire of
the business , the funny man handed
over his $20 bill and suddenly drew it
back , adding , "One question more : Is
this a through train ? " "Bet your
life , " replied the conductor , taking the
bill , "and what is more , " ho added ,
pocketing the bill and deliberately
moving away , "it's through without
'change , " and the entire car smiled at
the funny man and his disappearing
$20 bill. Buffalo Commercial.
"It is the edict of the world , " said
the man " 'laugh and the world
laughs with you weep and you weep
alone. ' Friends are many when the
purse is long , but when care and afflic
tion comes ah , how is it that I should
know this sad truth , that in such
times as these friends are indeed few !
The loyalty of friendship is something
I have long consecrated in my inmost
heart of hearts. One should be free
with all possessions , but should be
miserly- his friends. Make friends
as you treat life's earlier path. Keep
constantly fortifying your stock of
friends , or the latter will soon pass
from you. The friends of our youth
are no doubt the best of all ; enduring
through life without thought or need
of change. As Thackeray said. "We
are so much alone in this world ; you
who have anything to love hold that
frieud to your heart and thank
God ! " Detroit Free Press.
Halstead s Story of Sherman.
Mr. Halstead told me a story of
General Sherman. The editor was in
Washington as a newspaper corre
spondent at the outbreak of the war.
He met Sherman there , as a colonel.
One day in a party of soldiers and
newspaper men the subject of the
loyalty of the inhabitants of Washing
ton came up , when Colonel Sherman
grimly said : "Theloyalty of thepeople
of Washington is such that if our
troops in the capital should be at.
tacked and meet with reverses , the
women of Washington would cut the
throats of the wounded on the side
walks with case knives. " There were
observing correspondents in theparty
who held the same opinion , but were
chary of expressing it , and in compar
ing notes afterward they predicted a
future for Sherman , on account of his
keenness of scrutiny and his oddness
of expression. New York Press.
Census of a Cheese.
Dr. Adametz , a Swiss scholar , has
been taking a census of the inhabi
tants of a cheese. The microscopic
examination of one "gramm" of a
fresh Eznuienthaler cheese , such as is
sold in England under the name of
Gruyere , contained no fewer than
so-called microbes. This
90,000 - pro
digious encampment , after seventy
days , proved to have increased to a
tribe of 800,000. Another sort of
cheese contained within a single
"gramm" board and lodging for about
two million microbe's , while in a
"gramm" cut from the rind of the
same cheeseDr. Adametz found about
five million of these inhabitants ! A
piece oi cheese upon our tables of a
few pounds' weight may consequently
contain more microbe inhabitants
than there are human inhabitants in
the whole world , Pall Mall Gazette.
Lincoln's Shaving Story.
Abraham Lincoln was so busy dur
ing the critical period of the war that
he used to receive visitors to the
White House while he was being
shaved. Lincoln had very hollow
heeks , or "lantern jaws" as they
are called , and was therefore a diffi
cult subject to shave. One morning
Senator Cole , of California , called up
on him on a very important matter.
Lincoln who was being shaved at the
time and did not wish to discuss a
private matter in the presence of his
barber , told the followingstory : "Sen
" said he " have noticed
ator , , "you may
ed my lantern jaws. Well , in order to
shave my cheeks properly the barber
has to put his thumb into my mouth
to force out. my cheek sufficiently to
give the razor a chance. Well , one
day before'I was so big a man as lam
" smile -"the
now" this with a sad -
barber out West who was shaving me
cut through the cheek and slashed his
thumb. With no apology for my suf
fering he withdrew the bleeding mem
ber from my mouth and said angrily :
'D your lantern jaws ; you've
made me cut my thumb ? " New York
Castoria i& Brv Sam.net Pitcher's , j eecriptiont foeInfanta
and Children * It contains neither Opium * . Morphine m r
other Narcotic substance. It is. a , harmless * ittbsiitato
for Paregoric * Drops , , Soothing Syrups * and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee- thirty years * s ® by
Million ! * of Mothers. astoria destroys Worms and allays
ieverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting : Sour Cord ,
cores Diarrhoea. and "Wind Colic * Castoria relierea
teething troubles , cure * constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food , regulates the stomach
and bowels , giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
44 Castoria Is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told ma of its
good effect upon their children. "
DC. G. C. OSGOOD ,
LowoU , Maso.
M Castoria Is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not
far distant when mo there will consider the real
interest of their children , and use Castoria in
stead of the various quack nostrums -which or *
destroying their loved ones , by forcing opium ,
morphine , soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats , thereby
them to premature graves. "
Da. J. F.
Conway , Ark.
The Centaur Company , 77 Murray Sfcreet , New Tork City.
66 "Warren SU New Tort
A FIYE CENT CIGAR.
Try this popular brand. It is one of the finest nickel cigars
ever Placed on sale in McCook.
F. D , BURGESS ,
Steam and Hot Water Heating ,
North Mala Avenue ,
McCOOK , NEBRASKA.
' A stock of best grades of Hose , Lawn
Sprinklers , Hose Heels and Hose Fixtures ,
constantly ou baud. All work receives prompt
J. S. McBRAYER ,
House Mover % Drayman ,
McCOOK , NEBc
ouse and Safe Moving a Spec
ialty. Orders for Draying left at the
Huddleston Lumber Yard will receive
KB. HUMPHREYS' SPECIFICS are scientifically and
clflc Is a special cure f 6/the disease name's.
These Specifics cure without drugging , purg
ing or reducing the system , and are la fact and
deed thesoTcrclgn remedies oi'thcAVorld.
U5T OF PREfCIP.il , KOS. CURES. TRICES.
1 Fevers , Congestion. Inflammation. . . .25
2 Worms , 'WormFever-Worm Colic. , .y.1
3 Cryinz Colic , or Teething of Infanta . ' 5
4 .Diarrhea , ot Children or Adults as
5 Dysentery * Griping , Bilious Colic. . . . , v 5
Cholera Morbns , Vomiting J5
V Coughs , Cold , Bronchitis 5
S Neural aria , Toothache , i'aceache. . . . , 5
9 Headaches , SickHeadache , Vertigo .25
10 Dyspepsia , Billons Stomach 'J.1
11 Suppressed or Pnlnfnl Periods. . 25
JL-Z Whites , too Profuse Periods .iS5
13 Croup , Cough , Difficult Breathing. . . . ,4-i5
14 Halt Rheum , Erysipelas , Eruptions. . 'J5
15 Rheumatism , Rheumatic Pains Vi5
Fever and Acne , Chills , Malaria 5O
Piles , Blind or Bleeding. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .50
4 : vvdlcrui rerun 11) ( A * * j k > * v * * M w "
27 Kidney Disease .50
28 Nervous Debility . . . . . .1.00
3O Urinary Weakness , Wetting Bed. .SO
33 Diseases of theIIeartFalpltatlonl.OO
Sold by Druggists , or sent postpaid on receipt
ot price. DR. HCSIPIIREYS' SUSUAL , (144 pages )
richly bound in cloth and gold , mailed free.
Hnmphreys'aicdicineCo.KO Fulton 84.NY.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When Baby waa sick , we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child , she cried for Castoria ,
When she became iliss , she clung to Castoria ,
W % n ahe had Children , she gave thea CactorU ,
u Castoria fa BO well adapted to children thai
I recommend It a&superior toany prescription
knowa to me. "
H. A. AncnzK , M. D. ,
Ml So. Oxford'st , Brooklyn , N. Y.
"Otur physidaaa in tha children's deport *
mcnt have spoken highly of their experi
ence in their outside practice with Castoria ,
and although we only hare among our
medical supplies what is known as regular
prodncusyetweare free to confess that tha
merit of Castoria has won us to look with
favor upon it. "
UMrrxn Hosrmi. AXD DISFKMSABT ,
Bostoa , Mas
Aixxjf 0. Surra , IV * * . ,
Zorses branded on left kip or left shoulder.
P. O.address , Imperial.
Cbase County , nnd Heat-
| rice. Neb. Ilange.Stink-
rinjr Water and French-
fman creeks , Chase Co. ,
Brand as cut on side of
I some animals , on hip and
sides of some , or any *
where on the animal.
ALLEN'S TRANSFER ,
Bus , Baggage Dray Line.
F. P. ALLEN , Prop. ,
McCOOK , NEBRASKA.
| 37 Best 'Equipped in the CitF. Leave OTders
at Commercial Hotel. Good well -water fur
nished on short notice.
trvtn CEYIXTEt * scvorrr
To cure Biliousness , Sick Headache , Consti
pation , Malaria , Liver Complaints , taka
the safe and certain remedy ,
Use the SXAXX Sixe (40 little Beans to tha
bottle ) . THEV AP.E THE MOST CONVENIEI.T.
Price of either size , 25 c. per Bottle.
FORJMEN ONLY !
? or 10ST or FATLETO KAHHOOD-
Qcaeral andHEBVOCS DZBlLlTYj
Weakaewof Body and Kicd , Eff.-ti
bntalclr nfkUUr HOSK TRnTXEIT-l5 2t , | i ODT.
al UfrfroaSOSUt i a < ir.rtJgaC iatri . Hrle
eterlpilra Book , rzplaaitlanud proofr BiJIrd ( mild ) frM.
MaBfUSfifleolCAI. . CO. . BUFrVul3.1i ?
Powered by Open ONI