The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, March 03, 1893, Image 7

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    FOs? 1 ftkOAT
A It! £) LUNG
comply..’, ids,
the best remedy is
Cherry Pectoral
In colds,
bronchitis, la grippe,
and croup, it is
Prompt to Act
sure to cure.
-- __ !
no vou no vou I
A great many people suffer the aches and pains caused
by diseased kidneys, and do not realize their danger until
It is too late. Hack-ache, Constipation, Nervousness, Loss
of Appetite, Failing Eyesight, Rheumatic and Neuralgic
pains in the Hack and Limbs indicate Kidney Disease,
which, if neglected, result in death.
Oregon Ridney Tea
You can not enjoy life when vou suffer You
will take more interest in the world when vou
are well. J
Dr. Humphreys' Specific* ore scientifically and
carefully prepared Remedies, used for years In
private practice and for over thirty years by the
people with entire success. Every single Specific
a special cure for the disease named.
They cure without drugging, purging or reducing
thesystem,and are intact and deed the Sovereign
Remedies of the World.
1— Fevers, Congestions, Inflammations. .25
2— Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic... .25
3— Teething; Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .25
4— Diarrhea, of Children or Adults. .25
5— Dysentery, Griping, Bilious Colic_ .25
6— Cholera Morbus, Vomiting.25
7— Coughs, Colds. Bronchitis..25
8— Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache.25
9— Heo daches, Sick Ecadache. Vertigo. .25
10— Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Constipation .25
11— Suppressed or Painful Periods- .25
12— Whites, Too Profuse Periods.25
13— Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness.25
14— Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Eruptions. .25
15— Rheumatism, or Rheumatic Pains .25
16— Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague... .25
17— Piles, Blind or Bleeding.25
18— Ophthalmy, Sore or Weak Eyes..25
19— Catairh, Influenza, Cold In the Head .25
20— Whooping Cough.25
21— Asthma, Oppressed Breathing.25
22— Ear Discharges. Impaired Hearing .25
23— Scrofula, Enlarged Glands, Swelling .25
24— General Debility, Physical Weakness .25
25— Dropsy, and Scanty Secretions. .25
26— Sea-Si ckness. Sickness from Riding .25
27— Kidney Diseases.25
29— Sore Mouth, or Canker.25
30— Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .25
31— Painful Periods.25
34— Diphtheria, Ulcerated Sore Throat.. .25
35— Chronic Congestions & Eruptions. .25
28— Nervous Debility, Seminal Weak
ness, or Involuntary Discharges.1.00
32— Diseases of the Heart,Palpitation 1.00
33— Epilepsy, Spasms, St. Vitus' Dance. ..1.00
Sold by Druggists, or sent post-paid on receipt of price.
Dr. Humphreys’ Manual (144 pages,' mailed free.
IIOIP1I KEYS’ MED. CO., 111 & 113 William St.. New York.
For Piles—External or Internal, Blind or Bleeding;
Fistula in Ano: Itching or Bleeding of the Rectum.
The relief Ls Immediate—the cure certain.
Sold by Drnggists, or sent post-paid on receipt of price.
ai'MPlIIlKYS’MED.CO., Ill A 113 William St., NEW YORK
■ ~~ remedies_
jure the health or interfere with one’s business or
pleasure. It builds up and improves the general
health, clears the skin and beautinesthe complexion.
No wrinkles or flabbiness follow this treatment.
Endorsed by physicians and leading society ladies.
flirnltM. No Starring. S«nd 6 c?nts in stamps for particulars to
-PRICE «2-5Ef'r FRfE- -ADDUfS*
-CieWK-ClifMICALCO- 15.U1. BEEhMAf* H-j.-l
®G.W.Wii!iamson, M. D.
If yon are suffering from any of the following ailments do
■ot despair, bn t consult, personally or by mail, tbo
Private,Chronic.Nervous diseases do mat
ter how long standing, Sexual disorders
permanently and quickly cured. Piles, Fis
tula and liectal Fleers cured without pain
or detention from business. Hydrocele,Var
icocele and Varicose Fleers cured promptly*
Syphilis completely removed from the sys
tem by our latest and improved vegetable
remedies at one-tenth the cost of a short
visit to the Hot Springs. Cures permanent.
Advice free. Send 2c stamp for particulars*
Treatment by Mail.
► Hal I u a good Photo, a white (now or old; 811k lfaod-4
k kerchief, with a P. O. or Bxpreaa Honey Order for |l,i
L cad wo will Photograph the picture on the allk. Beaoti-i
[ fnl effect. PHBHANBST pietare. WILL HOT PADB or]
( . >• WASH oat, I art to forever, ev-rjbody]
t STUDIO 3'j-5l-17S.I5th.OMAHAj
Shot While Going For a Doctor.
It was in Pittsburg some seven years
ago that my wife woko me up one night,
and said that onr little boy was very
sick and would I go for a doctor. I said
of course I would, and slipping into my
clothes I grabbed my hat and started
out. When I reached the first •omer, I
passed a stranger who was running the
other way. I cut diagonally across the
street and ran toward tho center of
town. Pretty soon I heard footsteps
some distance back, anil then several
shots were fired. I felt as though some
one had thrown a stone and struck me
on tho leg, but I couldn’t run any more
worth a cent. I stumbled down and
then drawing myself up put my hand
where I felt the pain and found that my
leg was moist with blood. I easily real
ized that I was shot. Tho possessor of
the revolver dre ,v up before me panting
for breath and exclaimed, “You will rob
people, will your” It was a policeman.
I began to upbraid him most thoroughly.
Explanations nor execrations did not
help the matter any, and I was taken in
a patrol to the station. I repeated my
story and insisted that a doctor should
be sent to my house. The desk sergeant
finally did as I wished, and our family
doctor called at the house, and later
came by the station. It did not take me
long to convince the station officers that
I was not the party, and was set at lib
erty and removed to my home. When 1
was able to get around again, I sued tha
city for $5,000, and I got it.—Interview
in St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Arnclie Rives* Newsboy.
“There is a young men in Mobile,”
said Colonel Rober McEashin of Win
chester, Va., “who has cause to remem
ber Amelie Rives twice a year. When
tlio now distinguished lady was a little
girl and lived in that city, she became
fondly attached to a newsboy vho cried
out his papers every mornii.g in the
neighborhood in which she li red. She
met him one day and a friendship sprang
up between them that has lasted to the
present time, After the boy’s stock of
papers were sold in the morning he would
call for the pretty little blue eyed miss,
and they would take long strolls down
Froscute road, plucking the orange blos
soms and the magnolia blooms. They
soon got to be familiar figures on Gov
ernment street, as they would walk
along that busy thoroughfare with the
young girl’s head garlanded with wreaths
of beautiful flowers and the little boy’s
arms filled with vines and evergreens.
Then Miss Rives moved far away into Vir
ginia, but she never forgot her newsboy
friend, for it was her custom almost
daily to write him. The boy met with a
misfortune somo years ago which crip
pled him for life. He is poor, but hi
purse is twice a year replenished by a
postofiice order from Mrs. Chanler. One
of these arrives in Mobile on his birth
day, which is in June, and the other on
Christmas day.”—St. Louis Republic.
A Queer Performance.
Several years ago a Hampshire baronet
was amazed to find that, although ht
went to bed clothed as is customary, yet
he invariably awoke naked in the morn
ing and could not find any trace of his
missing garment, A great number of
shirts disappeared in this inexplicable
manner, and as every nook and comer
in the room was searched without re
sult the baronet at last told one of hie
intimate friends, and requested him to
sit in the room all night and watch de
velopments. This the friend did, and
after the baronet had for some time given
audible evidence that he was asleep the
watcher was surprised to observe him
get out of bed, open the door and proceed
with a quick pace along a corridor, de
scend the stairs and emerge into an open
Suddenly the baronet, divesting him
self of his only garment, seized a pitch
fork and buried the linen in a dunghill.
Afterward ho proceeded leisurely back
to his bed. In the morning the baronet,
incredulous at what his friend related,
repaired to the dunghill, and after dig
ging for some time found several shirts
stowed away in this anything but pleas
ant receptacle.—Boston Globe
Wlieu Traveling Was Dangerous.
Hounslow heath, Finchley common
and Gadshill, in tlie neighborhood of
London, were celebrated haunts of the
highwayman, and the secluded roads of
Epping forest, on the route to Cam
bridge, were often the scenes of plunder
in broad daylight. These desperate rob
bers at last became so dangerous, and
the peril of their attacks so serious to
travelers of all kinds, as well as to the
postmen, that the government passed a
law making highway robbery an offense
punishable by the death of the criminal
and the confiscation of all his property.
But robberies still occurred.
In 1783 mail coaches, protected by
armed guards, took the place of post
boys. The coaches carried passengers
also, and as these generally carried arms
the mails were better protected, but
still daring and oftentimes successful
attacks were made upon them.—St.
The Glass Industry.
The progress of the glass industry in
America has been far from constant. It
has suffered severe and violent fluctua
tions, amounting almost to annihilation.
Several times it has needed to be bom
again. But the sum total of these suc
cesses and vicissitudes has been the es
tablishment of an industry which, wliile
it is the oldest, is also at the present
time one of the most promising and
most highly developed of all our indus
tries.—Professor C. H. Henderson in
Popular Science Monthly.
A London Idea.
In certain London restaurants each
customer is allowed to make his or her
tea. The waitress lights the gas burner,
which is affixed to each table, and sets
thereon a silver kettle. Then she pre
sents to the teamaker a silver caddy
divided into compartments and offering
a choice of Souchong, Ceylon or green
tea. Any one who is compelled to drink
the lukewarm stuff called tea at res
taurants will appreciate the new idea.—
London Letter.
Nebraska Trees, Shrubs and Fruit.
The following circular has been issued
from the Horticultural department of
the Nebraska Columbian Commission.
Jobn F. Helm, of Red Willow, is in
charge of the collection from this
county. All persons interested should
report to him at once:
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 10th, 1893.
The World’s Fair is the great oppor
tunity of our lives 10 show to the world
that our prairie state is capable of be
coming and is becoming a laud of
homes embowered in trees with land
scapes doted over with groves. Space
has been secured in the forestry build
ing on the World’s Fair gruunds for
the Nebraska forestry exhibit. Having
been placed in special charge, 1 am se
curing a collection of Nebraska grown
timber that will be a surprise to Ne
braskans. Over sixty species are now
on hand and I wish to correspond nidi
persons who can inform me where the
best specimen" of the fallowing can be
obtained, giving the diameters as nearly
as possible, stating whether the tree is
standing or down and the distance
from the railroad station.
Yellow or bull pine, reu cedar, white
oak, black oak, red oak, bur oak, canoe
birch, black birch, white walnut,, shell
hurk hickory, bitter hickory, big hick
ory nut, pig nut, white maple, moun
tain maple, diamond willow, balsam
popular, white elm, red elm, slippery
elm, buckeye, box elder, hawthorn,
quaking asp, white cottonwood, blaek
cottonwood, wild crab, black willow,
white ash, sycamore, basswood, service
berry, green ash, hack-berry, honey
Every kind of tree, whether named
in the foregoing list or not, that has
been planted, has made rapid growth
and reached good size. The older and
larger the specimen, the better.
Green brier, bittersweet, bladder nut,
buckthorn, Virginia creeper, elder, dwarf
wild cherry, small service berry, false
indigo, juniper, waahoo hazel nut, wild
grape, buffalo berry, sand cherry, but
ton bush.
Curious forest growths and products,
petrified wood, specimens of wood taken
up from considerable depths such as
have sometimes been found in digging
wells, trenches, and making railroad
cuts in the prairie, showing former
conditions, also noteworthy lichens,
mosses, seeds, seed pods, etc.
It is desirable, of course, to send the
best specimens obtainable to the World’s
Fair. After learning what there is to
choose from, the selections will be
made, instructions will be sent out to
the person furnishing the information,
and provision made for the necessary
Before cutting please send list of
trees that you can get, stating diame
ters. Specimens under two feet diame
ter to be in four foot lengths. Those
over two feet diameter in 12 to 20 in
ches in lengths, and with ends sawed or
cut as true as possible. Former to be
exhibited on end, latter on edge.
Bark to be left on. No limit will be
placed on the length of vines or the
height of shrubs, each specimen to be
among the largest of its kind. Expense
of cutting, hauling and freight to be
paid by me. Specimens to be dressed
in Lincoln and cut surface to be polished
and finished in Chicago. There is now
no time to lose in collection of speci
mens. It is to be hoped that every Ne
braskan seeing this request and having
at heart the reputation of his state and
knowing a singlegood specimen or more,
will promptly write to me directing to
441 North 10th St., Lincoln, Neb.
In charge of Nebraska Forestry Exhibit.
The Call Leads the Procession.
We call the attention of our readers
to the advertisement of The Call in
another column. Since its reduction
in price The Call is the cheapest
daily in Nebraska, and its spicy and
independent policy is too well known
to need comment from us. In reduc
ing the price of The Call so as to put
it within the reach of everybody, the
management have placed themselves a
decided step in advance of ail other
publishers in the state. This is an era
of popular prices for the newspaper,
and The Call is, as usual, at the head
of the procession.
For Sale or Trade.
Two lots with improvements as fol
lows: a house, kitchen, cellar, well,
stable, fruit and forest trees. Will
trade for a good team. Enquire at
this office. 34-tf.
O. E Butterfield. Attorney. Ilalgler, Neb.
LEGAL NOTICE.* Inman. William Inuian. Fowler In
man, John Inman. Joseph Inman. Edwin
inmai', Elizabeth Hessey and Mary Ann Hut
son, defendanis. wil* take that on the
28th day of July, 1892. Howard If Shields,
administrator, plaintiff herein tiled his peti
tion in the District Court of Ned Willow
County against James M. Inman's estate et al
and on the 21st day of February, 1893. Hied a
supplemental petition in said cnusn against
all of said defendants, the object and prayer
of which are to foreclose a certain mortgage
executed by James M. Inman in bis lifetime
to Amelia L. Vanltuskirk or assigns, and
assigned to plaintiff, upon the south half of
the south-west quarter of section thirty-four,
in township four, north of range twenty seven,
west ot the 6th P. M., in Ked Willow cminty.
Nebraska, to secure the payment of $250. ms
specified in a certain mortgage bond, dated
April 2,1888. due and payable in five years
from date, or at option of holder on 30 days’
default of interest or taxes, with interest at
seven percent per annum payable semi-an
nually. both principal and interest hearing
interest from due at ten per cent, and that
there is now due upon said bond and mortgage
the sum of $267.00. with interest at ten per
cent from April 1. 1802, and plaintiff prays for
a decree that defendants be inquired to pay
the same or that said promises may bo sold to
satisfy the amount found due.
You are required to answer said petition on
or before the llfh day of April 1893.
Dated February 22d. 1893
Attorney for plaintiff.
First publication .March 3, 1893. 4ts
J. A. CordkaIj, Attorney.
Ed Drain will take notice, that on the 6th
day of February. 1893, J. E. Kelley, a justice
ef the peace of Willow Grove precinct. Ked
Willow county. Nebraska, issued an order of
attachment for the sura of $15 and costs of
this action, and has caused the Burlington
Voluntary Relief Department of the Chicago.
Burlington and Quincy Railroad Company to
be duly served with attachment and gar
nishee, as having monies and credits in its
possession belonging to the said Ed Drain, in
an action pending before him. wherein Frank
FI. Spearman is plaintiff, and Ed Drain is de
fendant; that property of the defendant con
sisting of the said monies in the hands of the
said Burlington Voluntary Relief Department
of trie Chicago. Burlington and Quincy Rail
road, has been attached and garnished under
said order. Said cause was continued to the
22d day of March, 1893, at 10 o’clock a. m.
Attorney for plaintiff.
McCook, Nebraska. February 17,1893.
By virtue of an order of sale directed to me
from the District Court of Red Willow county.
Nebraska, on a judgment obtained before
Hon. D. T. Welty, Judge of the District Court
of Red Willow county, Nebraska, on the 19t.h
day of December. 1892, in favor of Minnie C.
Ballard as plaintiff, and against John Green defendants, for the sum of six hundred
and nine dollars and t wenty-five cents ($609 25),
and costs taxed at $50.23. and accruing costs;
and co-defendant Western Loan and Invest
ment. Co., on the same day obtained a decree
for the sum of $67.25. I have levied upon the
following real estate taken as the property of
Raid defendants to satisfy said judgments,
to-wit : the west half of the north-west quar
ter, and the west half of the south-west quar
ter of section thirty-two (32), in township
three north, in range thirty (30), west of the
6th P. M„ in Bed Willow county, Nebraska.
And will offer the same for sale to the highest
bidder, for cash in hard, on the 27th day of
March. A. D., 1893, in front of the south door
of the court house, in Indianola. Nebraska,
that being the building wherein the last term
of court was held, at the hour of 1 o’clock i\
M. of said day. when and where due attend
ance will be given by the undersigned.
Dated February 21st. 1393.
E. R. Banks,
Sheriff of said counry.
First day of publication February 24.
When the publishers decided to
issue The Journal twice a week
at the same price of the old week
lies, 31-00 per year, they stiuck
just what the public wanted—
something between the old-fash
ioned weekly and the high-priced
daily. The success of The Semi
Weekly Journal has been imme
diate and continued. It has dis
tanced every one of its once-a-week
rivals. It doesn’t take long to
convince people that a good live
paper every Tuesday aud Friday
is better than only one a week,
especially when you appeal to their
pocket books, and give it to them
at the same price. Headers will
testify that it is almost as good as
a daily. The markets twice a
week are worth the money. Four
complete novels each year by
“The Duchess,” Miss Braddon,
and other widely known authors,
are worth the dollar. Its legisla
tive news is its strong point just
now. It is wide-awade, spends
money for news, and is always in
the lead. You can see its supe
riority over the old-fashioned
weekly. Everyone who subscribes
now gets a Seaside Library free.
This offer won’t hold good al
ways. One of our big offers is
The Semi-Weekly Journal and
Weekly New York Tribune, both
one year for $1.25. Our great
premium, History of the United
States, Stanley’s Book, or Life of
Spurgeon, prepaid, and The Jour
nal, $1.40. Either book is worth
$1.50 alone. Your choice of these
books and the Weekly New York
Tribune and Journal a year for
only $1.65. What a combination
of reading matter! If you send
us your own and another new
name, we w’ill send you either of
the above books free. Subscribe
now and get 104 papers a year,
which is less than one cent per
copy. Address
Nebraska State Journal,
Lincoln, Nebraska.
YVe are printing the date to which
each subscriber has paid his subscrip
tion to The Tribune along with the
address. YYratch the date and you will
know if you are in arrears. If you are
please come and see us.
To Trade.
A quarter section of land adjoining
Keota, Colorado, to trade for McCook
residence or vacant property.
E. C. Burkett, Tribune Office.
Two Metropolitan Children.
It was on Third avenue the other day
that the face of a boy not moro than 0
years old, with a cigarette thrust be
tween the liltle lips, attracted the atten
tion of a woman who waS passing. The
' child’s puny, sickly appparance, for bo
looked as if nothing more than ciga
rettes was needed to break his slender
; hold on life, made the woman stop in
the hope that here was an opportunity
for a word in season.
I “Don’t you know," she began, "that
; you’ll never grow up to be a big, strong
man if you smoko thoso bad cigarettes':
You’ll die, and you don't want to do
that, I know.”
“Naw. I won’t die nuther,” said the
young smoker without taking out his
“What would your mother say if she
saw you?” was the next query,
i “Oh, she lets me.”
A chubby little chap of 4, ronnd
cheeked, a mere baby, stood at the
elder one’s side during the talk. The
woman turned to him.
“Your little brother doesn’t smoke
cigarettes. You are setting him a bad
The younger boy smiled, but said
“Naw, he don’t smoke cigarettes,”
spoke up the other one: “he smokes a
And the woman fled, abashed before
those two terrible infants.—New York
Violating Parlor Car Rules.
“I have violated the rules laid down
by Mr. George M. Pullman every time 1
have ridden on a railroad train in the
past two years,” said Mrs. Robert Ver
non of New York as she and her hus
band were preparing to leave the parlors
of the Lindell for a walk the other day.
“You know, I’d never think of traveling
without iny little dog Nellie—named
after me, you know—she’s such an affec
tionate little thing and worries so much
when I leave her behind me. Now, when
Bob goes on tho road I frequently take
trips with him, and of course Nellie
comes too. The first trip we took 1i«t
with us we had to leave her in the bag
gage car, and in the morning the pool
thing was nearly dead with fright. Then
I made up my mind I’d have her noth
me or quit traveling.
“In Philadelphia I noticed women car
rying dark green cloth bags on the street
and found that they were called ‘cabas,’
and they carried most everything in
them. Well, I made one for Nellie, and
she travels across the country now in a
caba, Pullman conductors think it’s j>.
package of elotliing or anything else
they like, for Nellie never moves. She is
perfectly content to know that 1 am
close by her and would rather keep
quiet than rido in the baggage car. Oh,
don’t tell mo that dogs don’t know any
thing. You do, don’t you. Nell?”—St.
Louis Globe-Democrat.
Wedding Cakes, New Style.
Who was the inventor of the new wed
ding cakes? Whoever he was he de
serves immortalizing, for his was a bril
liant idea, one I should have been “real
proud of” myself had I thought of it. In
the wedding cake of more ancient type
there was always a thick layer of white
sugar which nobody cared about, a
medium layer of almond paste which
everybod y wished for and did not always
get, and an immense quantity of cake
of which many only ate a few crumbs.
The latest specimen has a thin layer
of sugar, only just enough to look pretty,
and underneath are alternate layers of
cake and almond paste, one as thick as
the other.
The consequence is that no one is de
i led of their lawful share of almond
paste or “love,” as it is usually called,
and for purposes of distribution it is far
better, as the contents of the box do not
crumble away nearly so much as they did
when the principal portion was cake
alone. If only some one would invent a
box which could not be rifled and was
bound to reach its lawful destination,
we should have nothing left to desire.—
London Gentlewoman.
What to Do.
When a young woman asks you to
go with her to choose a pocketbook and
tells the clerk she wants one “so long,”
measuring a space of six or eight
inches with the first finger of each hand,
it is just as well not to express 3-onr
surprise that it isn’t to be a dainty, sil
ver mounted affair that accords with
her costuming, and when she chooses an
enormous seal leather affair with lots of
compartments for bills and checks and
numerous other such articles it is safe
to decide that “Charley” still lives in
her memory as she in his, and when she
talks about the marking and takes tha
pencil in a determined way and an
swers the salesmen’s remark about tho
letters with a savage “I’ll write them,”
win-, it’s time to turn 3-our back and be
awfully interested in something else.—
Buffalo News.
Public Dinners a Bore.
“Public dinners are becoming more
and more of a nuisance to professional
men,” said a distinguished lawyer of this
town somewhat peevishly the othe’
night. “Now, why should an extremely
busj- man like myself be asked to devote
several hours of valuable time to the
preparation of an address on some im
portant topic for free delivery before an
association in which I have no particular
interest? Of conrse I have the privilege
of declining, but when two or three
warm personal friends urge me to com
ply on the ground of sociability, I have
to accept or else appear surl3*. In con
sequence I give up time which I can
hardly spare from my clients, am kept
np late at night and go down to business
in the morning with a headache or an at
tack of indigestion.”—New York Times.
Not Bigamy.
De Smith—Is Ponsonby a bigamist?
Travis—A bigamist! Well. I guess
not! What made >-ou think so?
De Smith—Oh, I don’t know. I
thought I heard his wife telling some
body that Dr. Swindle’em’a weed tonic
had made another woman of her._
Texas Siftings.
Sweetheart’s Face
that’s my wife’s you know—wear;
a cheerful, iile-is-worth-living expres
sion, ever since 1 presented her a box of
She is always recommending Kirk'i
caps to her friends—says she is
through with experiments—has just
what she needed to make labor easy,
and ensure perfectly clean clothes.
She knows what she’s talking about—
don’t forget it.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago.
Dusky Diamond Tnr Soap
The cures which are being effected :>■ I >r«.
Starkey & Palen, 1520 Arch St., Philadelphia,
Pa., in Consumption, t'al.nh. N-mh dgin.
Bronchitis, Kheumatisni., and I c!n- ire dis
eases, hy their compound < lt: iment
are indeed marvelous.
If you arc* a sufferer from anyd -• winch
your physician has failed l< cun , wid for in
formation about this treatnn nt... <! :i. ii bonk
of two hundred pages, giving :r • y of
Compound Oxygen, its nature ats < t/ O' with
numerous testimonials from p it; : • oi»,
von may refer for still fuilhei linn,
will be promptly sent, without age.
This book aside from its grea* .<■•• «t > a
medical work, giving, as it do.*s. t i > oi
years of study and expeiitme. y*..j v fie I a
very interesting one.
Drs. STARKKY t\ \ !
1529 Arch Street. Phtihidelph.. iv
120 Sutter St.. San Finn a- ' at.
Please mention this paper.
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Maybe you think this i- a >•<**.*:* 1
sendinsrout babies on :g ; • : a, i ;
done before. how< vc;.
furnished been so n -iniv 1
this one. Everyone will • .
that’s the sweetest laby ; < • • . !
little bluck-and-whko < a: \ . •• >
you buta faint idea of tlioeA Qi ^orf •,
r »
i ■ *
which wc propose to F°nd to yc u, tran- oor
tation paid. The Jit tie <!aii icsts .“gainst
a pillow, and is in the act. < t dun. u p otT its
pink sock, the mate of which hi i. « i pulled
off and 11 uug aside with a i mnqhani coo.
The flesh tints are perfect, i.-:d the cv; g fo’low
you, no matter where > »j f. »•**. Th'*cvqui
site reproduce -ms of ti:U g.' . • 'i .. . of
Ida Waugh ithe mo t colfebrr.teM #1 modern
painters of baby life- are to H-- «^i\ < n t* those
who subscribe to Demorosl’t* Fanibv .Maga
zine for 1893. The reproductions c«.n '»t bo
told from the original, which c< -r >' .00. and
are the same size 17\22 inches . Th • F < yis
life size, and absolutely lifelike. V. < i :ve
also in preparation, to present to o: ob
scribers during 1893, other gr<\ • ■::< by
such artists as Percy Moran.Jhut* Her: i-k.-ey,
Louis Deschamps. and others of v s-i-i-wklo
renown. Take only two ' : • • w t
wre did during the : > 1 •••;
Bios.” and “A Wlute 5i- c. •; < n y -
wife of President ii.;rv*-« \i: i y-.y v. t.lseo
what our prom i f s r ct
'Khos'? who su'.»ser!!-c f* . D‘m • F- oily
Magazine for 1*93 will }\ • c * : '■ rx
qui jit • works of art ot f: it v:j s a
Magazine that cannot Lo cqtv.i
the world for its 1
subject matter, that; w li k ope*. c;-«« --v pi • a
ed on al! the topics cf the Cay. unci ;.:1 the
fad- and different items of interest i:» out the
household, besides furnishing mb
reading matter, both grave and i - rthe
whole family: and while Domuix-ik i no?
a r i hiOTi Magazine, itsfashl>-:i peg- • . • r
feet, .and wc give you, frer r,f c-, \ ■«. ? - *■:
terns you wish to usedurinp tin* c.‘>nd
in anvsize you choose. Send in y« -m- sub
scription at once, only $2. and you wdl redly
rover $25 ill value. Address the pubF-Micr.
Jennings Demorest. 15 East 14th Hr ; New
York. If you arc unacquainted with the
Magazine, send 10 cents fi-.* u specimen conv
A FULLTppTII ON . . . Tor
Work Guaranteed. Teeth extracted in tlx
morning, new ones inserted evening of
same day. Teeth filled without pain, latest
method. Finest parlors in the west. Paxton
E>e‘“ DR. R. W. BAILEY,
trance.OMAHA, - - - - nEB. -> 7