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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (March 17, 1893)
all disorders of
the stomach, liver,
Every Dose Effective
WANT /IN W/5NT TO
INTERE/T ENJ2Y LIFE
>N /IT SFl/ILL
THE WORLD? EXPENSE?
A great many people suffer the aches and pains caused
by diseased kidneys, and do not realize their danger until
it is too late. Back-ache. Constipation, Nervousness, Loss
of Appetite, Failing Eyesight, Rheumatic and Neuralgic
pains in the Back and Limbs indicate Kidney Disease,
which, if neglected, result in death.
Oregon Kidney Tea
WILL CURE THESE TROUBLES.
TRY IT. THE EXPENSE
You can not enjoy life when you suffer. You
will take more interest in the world when you
THE MILD POWER CURES.
Dr. Humphreys* Specifics are 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 euro for the disease named. .
They cure without drugging, purging or reducing
the system, and are in fact and deed the Sovereign
Remedies of the World.
LIST or NUMBERS. cures. frices.
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— Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo. .25
10—Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Constipation .25
It—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— Catarrh, 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— 8ea-8ftckness, Sickness from Riding .25
27— Kidney Diseases.25
29— Sore Month, or Canker.25
30— Urinary Weakness, WettingBed.. .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.
HUMPHREYS’ MED. CO.,Ill & 113 WUIlam St., New York.
WITCH HAZEL OIL
“THE PILE OINTMENT.”
For Piles—External or Internal, Blind or Bleeding;
Fistula in Ano: Itching or Bleeding of the Rectum.
The relief Is immediate—the cure certain.
PRICE, 50 CTS. TRIAL SIZE, 25 CTS.
8old by Druggists, or sent post-paid on receipt of price.
HUMPHREYS’ MED.CO., Ill & 113 William St., NEW YORK
Chamberlain’s Eye & Skin Ointment
A certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes, Tetter,
Salt Rheum, Scald Head. Old Chronic Sores
Fever Sores, Eczema, Itch, Prairie Scratches
Sore Nipples and Piles. It is cooling and
soothing. Hundreds of cases have been cured
by it after all other treatment had failed. 1
is put up in 25 and 50 cent boxes. For sale b
George M.Chenery. Nov.20-lytar.
UMRAffTEEP PREVENTIVE -AND-GURATIVE
■FOR LADIES ORLY.
JAEE RARMLES5 -ARD-/REAIUBLE
AO-STOMACH -DR OGGI AG,- AO - >ATTROMCOt
•ORLY• ARTICLE ■ /R-THE • tVORLP -LIRE-IT
•PRICE »2-5Er'T-FREf* •«E5J
. •OWB-CHfHIGflL-CO- 1J.7.M. BEEIIMAK
DO YOU TAKE
•crh* Can you Answer
* * \V h a - For?’
_ Consult Free,
G. W. WILLIAMSON, M. D.,
AND Of that Malignant Blood Dis
np ease. No Mercury, but new,
"L7V successful remedies. A cure
QUICKLY guaranteed. Men made strong
CURED, Female weaknesses perman
ently cured. Piles and Rectal Ulcers cared,
no knife or caustics. Patients successfully
treated by mail. Address, with stamp,
NEWJjto MEDICAL AND
READING THE FINGER NAILS.
Character as It In Kxpresited In the Tips of
a Woman's Fingers.
Examine her finger nails. If these
wear tho hue of bereavement—but why
suggest anything so odious and impossi
ble? If they are tinged with ink, beware
of the learned lady, or perhaps she is a
successful novelist, with a fortune at her
finger ends. Yet she may bo a Sappho, a
poet, and we have a distinct impression
that a muse may be a perilous person to
marry, as in tho case of Miss Blanche
Amory. And poetry is not a paying pro
fession, and Mrs. Hemans was “too poet
ical” for Sir Walter Scott. However,
these are merely mortal inferences. It
needs no “palmist” to tell the young
man all this, nor does “the palmist”
dally over such inferences.
If her finger nails are wider than they are lung,
She hath her nails not long, but broad. Bewarel
as the sweet singer of America might
have said. “A hot temper and obstinate
disposition are indicated.” This kitten,
as in Mr. James Boswell’s poem, will
grow a cat and cross like other wives.
If the nails are square tipped, round
ed next the hand, you may “expect a
quick and peppery temper,” but not
sulks, which is the worst of tempers in
matrimony. Remember that when a lady
gives you her hand she gives you all that
tho hand implies—very probably she
gives yon pepper. It would be very in
teresting to know what kind of nails
Mrs. Carlyle had, and what sort adorned
tho fingers of Mary Stuart, who notori
ously “blew up” her husband, though
indeed he richly deserved it. Unluckily
portraits are of little service, as the hands
too often are fanciful and conventional,
especially after Vandyke.
“Almond shaped nails, especially if not
too pink, indicate a cheerful, sweet tem
per” and are also of high eesthetic value.
“If the nails are bitten,” hut we refuse
to believe that the nails of the fair are
ever bitten. Everybody would shun a
maiden who hit her thumb at him.
“If you want a careful, economical
wife, look at her thumb.” But who
wants an economical wife, one that will
imitate Mary Stuart when she buys an
Elzevir or an engraving? The collector,
at least, and the convivial soul of open
hand will avoid a lady who lives by rule
of thumb. An extravagant thumb bends
back very far when tho hand is oj)ened,
as all hands should be. “Do not choose
a girl who has a soft, fat hand,” with
fingers held close together. These things
indicate selfishness—but it may be sel
fishness a deux and convenient.—Lon
An Intelligent Cow.
Colonel I. D. McDonald of Columbia
City, Ind., tells a good story of ani
mal intelligence. He had bought a lot
of stock, including a cow and her calf,
which he was driving home. The cow’s
affection for its offspring had attracted
attention more than once.
At length a river was reached, which,
being unbridged, tho cattle had to ford.
The water was deep, and as the cattle
plunged in they were swept off their
feet, the mother cow among the rest.
The calf meantime was taken by the
current several rods down stream, and
when the poor cow regained her footing
and discerned this her distress was ap
parent. Instead of making for the oppo
site shore, as the other animals had
done, she swam down the stream below
her calf. The current drove the young
creature against the protecting bulk of
The cow, satisfied at this state of af
fairs, started for the shore, the calf swim
ming alongside cf her. About midway
of the river the swift current, striking
the calf in the fore quarter, swept it be
hind the cow, and again it floundered
Once more the mother went to the
rescue. She had to swim around to the
other side of the calf, and, this done, she
had to steady herself in the stream until
the calf was against her side. Her ef
forts were this time successful, and cow
and calf swam safely to shore.—Indian
Water Taking the Place of Coal.
One of the most interesting processes
now going on is the conversion of water
into light, heat and power. The great
obstacle in the way of cheap electric
lights and power has been the cost of
coal and other fuel. But all over the
northwest water is being utilized for
running electric plants. An electrician
who has recently been looking over Mon
tana and the northwestern states finds
that everywhere water powers are being
taken up and utilized to create electric
ity. So cheap is this process that the
use of coal is out of the question. No
light and power can be created so cheap
ly as that where a mountain stream has
been made to do the work. What was
an experiment a short time ago has now
become one of the most remarkable in
dustrial developments of the time.—Ex
Chloride of Ethyl.
A new local anaesthetic has been in
occasional use in surgery for the past
year. Previous to that time it was chief
ly used by dentists. The name of th
anaesthetic is chloride of ethyl, which
has a peculiar odor, not at all offensive;
on the contrary, pleasant and a sweet
taste. It will take the place largely ot
chloroform and ether, which require
considerable time to have effect on a pa
tient. Moreover, it is much safer. It
can be used, for example, in the cutting
of an abscess or any other such slight
operation. Itissimply a matter of spray
ing the affected portion of the body. Its
chief component is alcohol.—New York
How He Did Them.
The man was pompous and had a large
sized and visible confidence in the cor
rectness of his manner of doing things.
He had finished his meal at the hotel, and
as he shoved back his chair he shoved out
the munificent sum of 25 cents to the
“There, my man,” he said, “’take that.
I don t do things by halves.”
“N-no, sir,” whispered the waiter,
“you do them by quarters. Thank yon,
air.” -Detroit Free Press.
The Limit* of Human Hearing.
We can do a great deal to cultivate
the car, but we can do nothing to ex
tend the range of sounds which the tym
panum can receive. The ear may have
great keenness of perception, may hear
sounds extremely small, distant and
faint, and yet be always deaf to any
noise, however loud, if it is lower or
higher in pitch than the tympanum is
made for. Various experiments show
that about the lowest, or what in a mu
sical instrument would be called the
deepest bass sound, consists of 124 undu
lations in the second, and the highest of
rather more than 6,000. Human ears
have not all the same compass. A party
of young people, all with excellent hear
ing, may go into the meadows, and6omo
will hear the shrill not^e of the common
grasshopper, and some will not hear it
even faintly, but simply hear nothing at
Dr. Wollaston believed that “human
hearing never extends more than a note
or two above the cry of the common
Gryllus campestris.” He gives a scale
of sound which he found to be inaudible
to some ears. He found that some people
• could not hear the cry of the bat, nor the
chirping of sparrows, which is four oc
taves above P in the middle of the piano
forte. Not to be able to hear this last
note he considers to be very rare. I
believes the whole range of human hear
ing to be compressed between the deep
est notes of the organ and the highest
cries of the insects, including fully nine
octaves, the whole of which are distinctly
audible to most ears.—New York Home
Cultivating Color In Cats.
Never have cats held so important a
position in the animal world as they do
at the present time. In days gone by
pussy’s chief value consisted in her capa
bilities as a mouser, and so long as she
accomplished her work satisfactorily
that was all that was required of her.
Nobody troubled as to the shortness of
her face, the size of her ears, or the
length of her tail. Every one was per
fectly satisfied with her sober gray coat
and four white feet. Her green eyes,
too, we all took quite as a matter of
course. But now a very different state
of affairs exists. In many instances her
propensity for mousing only composes
one of her numberless characteristics, if
indeed the most aristocratic specimens
deign to catch a mouse at all.
The markings which are now produced
in our cats are certainly wonderful. We
have striped tabbies and spotted tab
bies, the stripes and spots so clearly and
regularly defined in the best cats that it
seems difficult to believe that it is all na
ture. The colors, too, are most beautiful
—the rich orange, delicate chinchilla,
dusty looking smoke, vivid red and last
but not least blue—blue, or what the un
initiated would undoubtedly term slate,
being one of the most fashionable shades
among the pussies of the present day —
Many interesting stories have been
told about that favorite son of the south,
Henry W. Grady. One that was heard
a few evenings ago at an assemblage
largely made up of Presbyterian clergy
men shows that his colored coachman,
who has not appeared prominently be
fore the American public, was well
worthy to he in the service of such a
master. The Rev. Dr. Henry M. Field
was the relator of the incident. Dr.
Field was visiting Atlanta and of course
met Mr. Grady. Mr. Grady placed his
carriage at Dr. Field’s disposal, and after
driving about the city, on being left at
Mr. Grady’s office, Dr. Field rewarded
the coachman with a big silver dollar.
Later in the day Mr. Grady remarked
to Dr. Field that his coachman had told
him of the tip, and at the same time had
said that a certain Baptist clergyman,
whom he had driven about the city a
few days before as Mr. Grady’s guest,
had at the end of the ride rewarded him
with his blessing, saying that he could
give no other reward. Mr. Grady asked
which he preferred, the dollar or the
blessing, and the coachman, scratching
his head, replied that both were good
and that he thought he preferred them
mixed. “And there are many others of
us, I think,” concluded Dr. Field, “who
prefer them mixed.”—New York Times.
The Life of a Ship.
An interesting discussion has been
started on the subject of the life of the
ships. It appears that this is very much
a question of where the ship is built. It
is found that vessels constructed in the
United States last, on an average, 18
years only. French ships average 20;
Dutch, 22; German, 25; British, 26; Ital
ian, 27, and Norwegian, SO years. The
average death rate of the world's ship
ping is about 4 per cent and the birth
rate 5 per cent. It has become the prac
tice to construct certain parts of a ves
sel of iron instead of steel, such as tank
tops and decks exposed to the weather,
but it is now found to be a better plan
to keep the material the same through
out as far as possible, and the steel
should be the same thickness as the iron.
IIow Trees Are Like Human Beings.
Nature has many peculiar laws gov
erning the organism of trees. One is
that every individual twig, spray, all
the foliage, every fiber, takes precisely
its own thickness of wood from the par
ent stem. This same law is manifested
in the proportions of the human organ
ism. The length of the arms from finger
tip to finger tip (arms extended) is the
precise measurement of the length of the
legs of a human being, and other meas
urements are the same in proportion.—
Almost Goaded to Desperation.
It was during a very tedious ride on a
southern railway, and the passengers,
tired, dirty and thirsty, all berated the
company, with the exception of one sin
gle passenger. His fellow passengers
commented on this and asked him why
he didn’t denounce the company too.
“It would be hardly fair,” he replied,
"as I am traveling on a free pass, but if
they don’t do better pretty soon blame
me if I don’t go out and buy a ticket and
join you.”—London Tit-Bits.
You ask me why my heart's as gay
As it was only yesterday.
An hour before she proved untrue.
And left me In this horrid stew.
With all her modiste’s bills to pay.
You know, ma eliere, it is my way
To never fret when women play
Me false, in spile of which e’en you
You ask mo why!
“That’s not the reason, sir,” you say.
Granted! If I might dare—“I rnayV”
Ahem! Her exit gives the cue
For mo to try my luck with you!
“You guessed as much?”—and yet, perdieul
You ask me why!
—Kate Field’s Washington.
A Good Judge of Human Nature.
A noted Methodist minister of Ohio
tells of an incident that occurred on a
train on which he was traveling east
ward to attend a conference. When the
train had left the second station beyond
D-, the conductor, who chanced to be
a parishioner of the doctor, came up to
him and said: “Brother C——, there’s a
woman in the next car who says she had
her pocket picked since getting on the
train at D-and says she has no mon
ey to pay her fare. Now, as you are a
good judge of human nature, I would
like to have you talk to her and see if
she is a worthy object for a free ride.”
The Rev. Mr. C-promptly acceded
to the request and went into the next
car, where the conductor pointed out
the woman in question. Mr. C
walked leisurely up the aisle, and stop
ping at the seat occupied by the woman
said: “So, my good woman, you have
met with a misfortune in having your
purse stolen. Would you mind telling
me just how it occurred?”
Just then the woman raised her eyes
and shrieked: “Oh, Mr. C-, please
don’t have me arrested. Please don’t.
I’ll never steal again.” Mr. C-, who
was completely dumfounded, finally rec
ognized the woman as a former servant
of his household who had decamped un
ceremoniously the previous week with a
valuable portion of his -wife’s wardrobe.
It is hardly necessary to say that the
conductor kindly waited until he reached
the next station before putting her off.
Much to bis disgust it proved to be her
It is only the little ones of whom there
is reason to be afraid. Small natures,
mean spirits, people who measure by
petty standards and have not the grace
of charity are those whose judgments of
crude and bashful youth are likely to be
severe or unkind. The broad minded,
the great hearted, those whose opinion is
best worth having are those whom a
“nobody” who is unpretentious, modest,
and who does his best to be agreeable,
need never fear to meet. How many
are the tremors and nervous miseries
which young people might spare them
selves if they could remember this I
When modesty becomes timidity, it is
often well to stop before yielding to it
and ask one’s self, “Of whom am I
afraid?” The sensible and truthful an
swer should be, “Of the criticism of the
least worthy and least important people
whom I know.”—Youth’s Companion.
Losing No Time.
I think it was in the year 1871 that I
remember Gladstone’s paying me a visit
at 6 o’clock in the evening. We began
talking on political and theological sub
jects, and became both of us so en
grossed with the conversation that it
was 2 o’clock at night when I left the
room to fetch a hook from my library
bearing on the matter in hand. I re
turned with it in a few minutes and
found Gladstone deep in a volume he
had drawn out of his pocket—true to his
principle of never losing time—during
my momentary absence. And this at the
small hours of the morning.—Dr. Dol
linger in “Conversations.”
The Man of All Others.
Three girls are exchanging confidences
and telling each other what sort of men
they like best.
First Girl—I like a man with a past.
A man with a past is always interesting.
Second Girl—That’s true, but I don’t
think he is nearly so interesting as a
man with a future.
Third Girl—The man who interests
me is the man with a present.—Ex
Police Captain—Did you investigate
the robberies in the St. Closette flats?
Detective—Yes, but have nothing to
“None so far. I went around to the
museums and arrested all the living
skeletons on suspicion, but every one of
'em proved an alibi.”—New York Weekly.
The Secret Out. ‘
Helen—Why do they charge so much
for sending a messenger boy a few- miles
Jack—Probably because he outgrows
his uniform before he gets back.—Cloth
iers and Haberdashers’ Weekly.
Do They Wear Their Stock?
First Burglar—No use to break into
that place tonight.
First Burglar—It’s the night of the
diamond merchants’ banquet.—Jewelers’
Economic entomology is that branch
of the science which, looking beyond the
mere collection and classification of in
sects, has to do with the control of those
which injuriously affect agricultural
The college endowments of Massachu
setts are said to amount to $10,650,000;
the value of college buildings and
grounds foots up $5,013,000, and the val
ue of scientific apparatus makes another
The frog, owing to its peculiar struc
ture, cannot breathe with the mouth
open, and if it were forcibly kept open
the animal would die of suffocation.
No man can write his signature twice
exactly alike, and it is declared by some
experts that if two signatures are pre
cisely alikeone is certain to be a forgery.
\n>at bid they Hear?
A few years ago I was assistant jnnitoi
of a large insurance building near old
Trinity, New York. The head janitor's
family lived in Greenville, N. J. He
went home every Saturday night. The
elevator man (my brother) and I took
turns in watching the building Sundays.
The janitor had an old friend who was a
pantryman on ono of the Old Dominion
steamships. He called one Friday, but
the janitor was out. He was disappoint
ed because the steamer ho worked on
sailed the next day (Saturday), and ho
told mo there was a storm brewing and
he was afraid of a rough passage.
Sunday morning I got my breakfast,
went out and got a paper and then went
down into the engine room in the base
ment. I sat there talking to the fireman
perhaps 15 or 20 minutes. All this time
the front iron doors were locked and the
key in my pocket.
At once we heard the front door above
thrown violently open, and it seemed as
if a hundred people came rushing in on
the main office floor. The fireman jumped
up and exclaimed, “Frank, what the
devil is that?” I listened a moment and
son/ebody up stairs screamed: “My God!
My God! We are lost! We are lost!”
We were both pretty well frightened,
but wo rushed up stairs and found every
thing as quiet as the grave, not a soul in
sight and the front doors locked as I had
The next morning when I looked in
the paper what should I seo on the first
page but an account of a shipwreck, and
it was the very same ship that the poor
pantryman did not wish to sail on the
Saturday before. His name was among
the lost. Now can any one explain what
it was I heard that Sunday?—Cor. New
Teaching Horses a Lesson.
Teaching a new horse to come out of
his stall at the fire alarm signal and
range himself alongside the pole is not
so difficult as might be supposed.
Imagine a pair of new horses assigned
to an engine. The surroundings aro more
or less terrible to them, but they are
very gently and carefully handled and
gradually lose their fear. Their tuition
begins at once, and the driver is their
teacher, assisted by the other men.
The ordinary signal is given, as if for
a fire. The stall doors open, and the
horses are led out, put in position, and
in a few minutes led back. This process
is perhaps a dozen times repeated. Great
pains are taken that the animals shall
not strike against anything, or he by any
The unusual spectacle of a isrness sus
pended in air is apt to disturb them at
first, but they are led slowly up to it and
induced to smell of it and inspect it on
After they have been led to their posi
tions a few times they are allowed to
come of their own accord when the sig
nal strikes, though a man stands behind
them to touch them up a little if they do
not start promptly at the opening of the
doors. Two weeks constitute the aver
age period of instruction, but horses have
been known to learn in one lesson. Oth
ers, however, are months in arriving at
equal proficiency.—“Road, Track and
Nerve Jarring Jocularities.
There is nothing in the world which
produces the sense of mental nausea
more completely, or is more certain to
turn the intellectual stomach, than the
use of certain jocularities of speech with
which many people think fit to adorn
their conversation. The people who
seem to find it impossible to speak of an
unmarried man except as “a gay bach
elor,” with whom the sea is always “the
briny” or the “herring pond,” and a
horse “a fiery steed,” who eternally talk
about “Sunday-go-to-meeting” clothes,
and who have such phrases as “no extra
charge,” “agitate the tintinnabulator,”
“the noxious weed,” “the pipe of peace,”
“40 winks,” and “braving the elements”
forever on their lips, are capable of pro
ducing a sense of disgust in those who j
care to see language kept bright and
clean which is absolutely intolerable.
It is difficult to say whether these cant
phrases—that is, a perfectly proper de
scription of them—are more odious when
used consciously or unconsciously —that
is, by people who believe them to be funny
and intend that their hearers should con
sider them funny, or by those who have
merely caught them up and repeat them
like parrots and without any intention,
good or had.—London Spectator.
No Virtue In Whole Grain or Bran.
Among the ancients the “toothless hag”
was a stock figure. Homer was bald.
Diogenes was bald. Ulysses was bald.
How did they become so on bran or whole
grained bread, snch as was used in their
times? The miller of this day is making
no mistake in his work. No civilized
nation, with a mixed diet, is in any dan
ger from the use of white flour. The
“sweet and pleasant flavor” of bread
made out of old bulir flour or ruder
; meals was due to no wholesome, nutri
j tious quality in the flours or meals used.
It was simply the dirt—that is, the
' nonfloury parts of the wheat berry in
i corporated in the product of rude milling
! that gave that flavor. The bread is more
nourishing without it and more digesti
ble without it. Modem milling is all
; right. The human intestines are not in
' tended for mere bran conveyers. The
bran should go to the bran bin, and from
there to the animals that can digest it.
Man is not among those animals.—Mill
An Original Theory of Education.
Count de Lesseps has always had the
ories on the education of children. Part
of his success in the Suez canal was due
to the help of Abbas Pasha, who had
been a pupil of the count. Abbas was a
l very fat and luxury loving boy, but with
■ more than ordinary intelligence. At the
1 end of the first mouth of De Lesseps’ di
rection of his education his tutor, with
1 some pride, brought in the boy’s reports.
“Do not bring me reports of lessons,” De
Lesseps said, “but his weight. I desire
you to weigh him at the beginning of
every month. If he has gained in flesh,
punish him and see that it does not hap
pen again.”—Chicago Tribune.
If Your Cistern
Is Out of Order
or Soft Water :s scarce,
don’t worry yourself for > moment—
go right ahead and use hard water with
and you’ll never know the difference.
The clothes will be just as white,
..ean and sweet-smelling, because the
“White Russian” is specially adapted
for use in hard water.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago.
iosky Diamond Tar Soap.I,e,t mSSd!" th<
The Greatest on
Sea and Land
W. C. LaTOSJRETTE, Agent, McCook,or •
Majestic Mfgr, Co., St. Loais.j
WE TELL YOU
nothing new when we state that it pays to engage
in a permanent, most healthy ami pleasant busi
ness, that returns a protit for every day’s work.
Such is the business we offer the working class.
We teach them how to make money rapidly, and
guarantee every one who follows our instructions
faithfully the making of $0100.00 a month.
Every one who takes hold now and work will
surely and speedily increase their earnings; there
can he no question about, i:; others now at work
are doing it, and you, reader, can do the same.
This is the best paying business that you have
ever had the chance to secure. You will make a
grave mistake if you fail to give it u trial at once.
If you grasp the situation, and act quickly, you
will directly find yourself in a most pro>j'»- tons
business, at which you • an surely make and save
large sums of money. The rvsuits of only a few
hours* work will often equal a week’s wages.
Whether you are old or young, man or woman, it
makes no difference, — do as we tell you, and suc
cess will meet you at the very start. Neither
experience or capital nece-sary. Those who work
for us are rewarded. Why not write to day for
full particulars, free ? E. C. ALLEN & CO.,
l>ox No. 4*iO, Augusta. Me.
/lialaryand expenses paid week 1 yTrom
I Permanent position. Good chance for
(advancement. Fin 1m ii n li 11 ill i \ _tpfjk fT TO*1
(Largest growers of Nursery stock.^^^^©. ^ w
I Clean, hardy stock, true "4 .yr*
name. Fair treatmentguari^S2f' -
anteod. Liberal com Wo/I
mission to local r.-ir. in-jK
Ipart time tcre.su any I
agent#. M one not earn-l|
ry ing *75 per mouth H
hesitate' because of pr ■
vfomf.iilureainthl.ioro'.c ■ <
M M# — Outfit free. Address, I
BROTVN BItOS. ' O., |
BP^hls house is reliable.^Name thiBfiapr--F. ■. ■ 1
Ocr PERFECTION SYRINGE free with ever.' fattia*
.j C LEAN. Does cot STAIN. PREVENTS STRICTURE,
Ceres GON0RRHCEA and GLEET j a Onb to Fucn d»/i*
/. UUICK CURE for LEUCORRIKEA or WHITES.
Sold by all DRUGGISTS. Sent to any Address for V- 00.1
tfALYDUK id AN UF AC IU RING CO* LAN CAN I Eli* OdlOj
Setof TEETH RUBBER^S.00
Work Guaranteed, Teetli extracted in the
morning, new ones inserted evening of
Name day. Teeth tilled without pain, latent
method. Finest parlors ia the west. Pa\t-m
OR. ft. W. BAILEY,
trance. OMAHA, - - - - NEB. >
——————n—WBnarM.1., i ii.iamj-ir.ETy. -.
THE KANSAS CH Y
HESICIL m SOBSirji SttP ?K!.
S, W. for. 11th anJ Er*'-;.Ka\,
For the treatment of til Chr- at
Surreal Diseases and Di3ca»: f f
Eve and Ear. The object of -aaiv
riura is to furnifii tx-ri, r orn^ a - .
medical attention :o tfco^e buiT-rins v.;
Deformities*, Dis**r.,<-i of \Ton.n, l)
eases oi tne urinary ana bexuai organ v. . ■ or?’. - ■ vr .
System. Lung an 1 Throat Disc s, Piles. Os i .'.t. .
Etc. Surgical Operation* perf'-rmed with r- ■-•;.! H' •'
Men amd Women. For further information ca.:. .t rr, . :■
UR. C. f/l. COE, Kansas City,
Fubjectsneed fear no longer from this Kim* of
Terrors,for by a most wonderful discovery in
medicine, cancer on any part ol
permanently cured without the usn t;t
MIts. II. D. Colby, 2307 Indiana Ave., Chicago,
-r.ys •* Was cured of cancer of the breast in six:
weeks by your method of treatment. ’ genu tor
treatise, Ur. II. C. Bale, 3&j34th St., Chicago
hBAHi ^fai)***^0* of
I /VkS n** Oregon, Mo., «ayi:
■ f*rt Ir1'^ “3Iy weight was 320
■ *** Iba., now it U 16§ lb«., • re-/f Ij
oocuon oi to* io«.. and I real so much better that I would not tak*
$J,OCO and be put back where I *ar. I am both surprised and proa>l
of the change. I recommend your treatment to all sufferer* from
Obesity. w ill answer all inquiries If stamp is inclosed for reply.''
PATIENTS TREATED BY MAIL. CONFIDENTIAL,
Harmless, and with bo starring, inconvenience, or bad effiscU.
For particulars address, with 6 cents in stamp*,
CL 0. W. F. SRYOER, RTISKECS THEATER, GRISAtO. OL'
No matter what daily paper you
read at other times, the Daily
State Journal, published at tin
Btate capital, is the paper for Ne
braskans during the legislature.
Eighty-five cents a month. Try it
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