The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, October 20, 1893, Image 6

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My neighbor was a widder, an sho hed a run
down farm.
An her cows an pigs an chickens done a
mighty lot o’ harm
To my fields aj’lnin, an I stood it quite awhile.
Till i wouldn’t be Imposed on in nosich kind o’
3o 1 looked my very maddest es 1 walked up to
her door,
nil she looked lip at me smilin, while a- washin
up the floor.
An her cheeks was red es roses, an her hair es
black os night.
I forgot to scold an Hass her, fer she seemed so
sweet and bright.
But my hand was to the plow now, an it
wouldn’t never do
To forgit them deperdations jes’ by lookin at
her shoe.
So 1 gethered up my anger, an I said. “Now.
Mrs. Brown,”
And my tone put out her eyes’ light, an the
lashes they fell down.
But 1 ain’t no man for foolin, an 1 went right
on to say
How her pigs et all my melons an her cows et
tons of hay.
How her chickens scratched my corn out, an 1
wouldn’t Lev it so,
Gittin harder all the time, like a madman will,
you know.
Then the widder she looked up, with a tear
drop on her cheek.
An a somethin in her throat that wouldn't let
her speak.
But she sobbed an cried out in a kind o’ teary
Tbet she lied no one to help her an was poor
an all alone.
An my hand was off the plow then an a-reach
in out for hern.
I hcd learnt a, suddent lesson that I never
thought I’d learn.
Well, my scoldin was a failure, see in what 1
thought to do.
For her pigs an cows are all here, an the wid
der’s with ’em too.
—Will F. McSparrcn in Yankee Blade.
Ho had often tried to propose to her,
but she was snch a very flippant young
person that he found it herculean to re
duce her to a sufficiently serious frame
of mind. Then, too, he was by no means
certain as to her feelings toward himself.
Some definite assurance either way
would, he felt, have been grateful, al
though it is safe to affirm that had such
assurance been unfavorable to his hopes
he would none the less have been anxious
for further information.
However, he was denied the satisfac
tion of even well grounded suspicion.
She had such a baffling sort of manner.
Never had ha been able to surprise her
into an admission of anything, however
trifling, which might be taken as an in
dication that he aroused within her emo
tions of any kind whatever. It was cer
tainly very difficult to know what to do.
Many times had he almost taken ad
vantage of a momentary silence on her
part. Times without number had he
nearly clasped her in his arms as she
pirouetted past him, but she was too
quick for him. The boldest effort on
his part had been made one evening aft
er he had brought a friend to call upon
her. Minna, Bob and the friend had all
sat in the kitchen and pulled taffy.
Next evening Bob said sheepishly:
“Do you know, Minna, what Ikey was
tellin me last night?”
“How could I know without you told
me?” returned Minna, with spirit. She
was washing dishes, and she clattered
them in the pan.
“He was asking me if I was going to
marry you.”
“And what did you tell him?”
“Told him I didn’t know.”
“That was right,” said Minna, swirling
the dishcloth around.
“And he—he said I was a durned fool
if I didn’t.”
Minna went off into peals of laughter.
Then she sobered up.
“Didn’t what?”
“Didn’t marry you.”
“So you would be—if you got the
chance!” was the prompt reply.
“That’s what I told him—if I got the
chance, but I can’t get the chance,” de
“What right had jrou to tell him you
couldn’t get the chance?”
“’Cause you ain’t ever give it to me.”
“No, an I never will,” returned Minna,
with emphasis.
“Jes’ what I thought,” said Bob dis
mally. “Guess I’d better go.”
“Guess ye had,” remarked his hostess
hospitably. As she spoke she wiped out
the dishpan and hnug it up on a nail be
hind. “If I was you, I’d learn a few
things before I came courtin.”
“But you’re a big sight clever'n me,”
answered Bob meekly.
“That’s so,” said Minna laconically
as Bob passed dejected out of the kitchen
On thinking over the interview on the
way home, Bob thought that on the
whole he had not made much progress.
A few days later hope returned, bright
eyed and smiling, and Bob determined
to make another attempt to secure the
elusive Minna. In the soft dusk of the
early summer evening he went thought
fully across the field toward her father’s
cottage, now softened of its daytime an
gularities and, to Bob’s imagination,
nestling coiifidingly in the trees.
“House ain't much like Minna,” he re
flected sadly. “Wislit I could think on
some wajr tocotch her.”
Ashe walked, crushing down the moist
grass, he revolved a dozen schemes in his
mind, all of which had sooner or later
to be dismissed as impracticable in view
of the uncertain nature of the damsel in
question. If he could only be sure of
how Minna would take anything. But
he never could be. She was as wayward
as the summer breeze.
Suddenly, in the midst of his ponder
ing, an idea came to him—a heaven sent
inspiration, so beautiful, so clever, that
the cunning little god himself must have
been hiding in a bluebell along his path.
Bob gave an emphatic clap to his leg,
and the listening Cupid might have heard
a short chuckle, followed by a delighted
‘ ‘Gosh! But that’ll do it!” as the wooer
sped along his path. Minna herself met
Bob at the door and gave him a chair
outside beneath a fragrant honeysuckle.
She sat down near him on the doorstep
and leaned her head against the case
ment. She looked very pretty, her black
eyes darkening the lids and her face pale
in the dusky twilight, her hair curling
in moist little ends around her small
face. Bob looked at her, and his heart
failed him. But he remembered a cer
tain Thomas Anderson, who report
said had loitered beneath the honey
suckle for the last few nights, and
brought back his oozing courago.
“They wuz talking about yon last
night down at the pump,” he remarked,
with assumed cheerfulness.
“Talkin about me?” said Minna angri
ly. “How dared they?”
“Oh, Lord!” gasped Bob to himself.
“If she gets mad beforo I begin!”
“They wuz sayin—sayin”
“Well?” sharply, “what wuz they say
“They wuz sayin how as you’d never
marry any one—you wuz that uncertain
like and flightylike.”
“Who said that?” said Minna, turning
wrathful eyes upon him.
“I don’t exactly remember,” faltered
“Most likely yourself,” disdainfully.
Bob could not truthfully disown the
remark, as he had made it frequently, in
confidence, to his near companions in
the village. So, after this unexpected
home thrust, he remained uncomfortably
Minna pursued her advantage.
“Nice doings them, fur a man!” she
went on contemptuously. “Talking
about girls when they can’t talk back
for themselves!”
If the reported conversation had not
been wholly imaginary, Bob would have
been stricken with remorse. As it was,
however, although inwardly trembling
he saw an opening and took it.
“But 1 spoke back for you, Minna, 1
“Oh, you did, did you?” was the dis
couraging comment. “Since it wuz you
said the worst, seems to me it wuz all
you could do.”
“They said a lot more’n 1 did,” Bob
continued, with fictitious courage. “They
said as how I needn’t be hangin around
here, fur ye’d alius scorn me till the
jedgment and not marry me at all.”
“There wuz some truth in their re
marks,” remarked Minna snubbingly.
“But there’s wusser nor that,” he said,
with well forced gloominess. “I said as
how I knowed you would marry me”
“Who made you so wise?” interrupted
Minna sarcastically.
“An a man bet me you wouldn’t, an—
an—I bet him you would."
“Beasts!” ejaculated the much in
censed Minna.
“An 1 bet a fearful lot. Minna. GoshI
—I’m scared to think of it. If I got to
give him all that money, the farm ull
have to go sure.”
Minna looked frightened.
“How much?” she asked faintly.
“Wonder how much she’ll stand?” Bob
asked himself perplexedly. Then he
glanced at her tentatively.
“I’m most afeared to tell you. It’s—
it’s—gosh! Minna—it’s $100.
“Oh, my!” ejaculated Minna. “You
never did.”
“A hundred dollars!” repeated Bob
chokingly, and overcome by the feelings
he had aroused he buried his head in his
hands. From this safe retreat he con
tinued disjointed remarks broken by
“Don’t caro for myself. (Sigh.) I don’t
want to liv*> anyway, but the farm’ll
have to go sure, and poor mother and
father.” (Sob.)
“Oh, no, no,” said Minna tearfully.
“They’re old now to start over agin
(a protracted sigh), but I kin work for
em. I'll do it”— and Bob’s shoulders
shook with nobly suppressed emotion—
“it u’ll come hard to lose the old place
now —(sob)—after all them years.”
“Oh, don’t, don’t, don’t, Bob! I can’t
bear it!” gasped Minna, choking down
the tears. “I’ll—I’ll”
Bob waited a moment. Then he went
“Poor sister can’t go to school or noth
ing,” rocking himself to and fro in ap
parent deep grief, “an there’s no wood
got for the winter”—here he wept alond,
and seeing this Minna, too, wept aloud.
“Oh, Bob,” she cried, “how could you
be so—so”— and she burst again into
“Dunno, Minna,” he said in a choking
voice, “but there ain’t no help for it
now. It’s all got to go—farm an all.”
“Never!” said Minna hysterically. “1
will marry you—I will!”
“ ’Tain’t right to ask you,” Bob said
sadly and hypocritically. “You don’t
care nothin about me.”
“I didn’t afore,” said Minna tearfully
and shamefacedly, “but that was an aw
ful lot of money to bet on me. I like you
for it, Bob, I do!”
“An you will marry me?”
She nodded. „
“Thank you, Minna,” Bob said mourn
fully. “It’s awfully good in you.”
A moment elapsed before he started on
the real business of courtship—he had to
proceed carefully—and in that moment
Bob looked up at a very jester of a twin
kling star and silently exchanged with
it a knowing and prodigious wink.—
Madgo Robertson in Chicago Inter
The Migratory Crab.
The West Indian migratory crab is
the only creature that is born in the sea,
matures in fresh waters and passes its
adult life on land. Once a year these
creatures migrate in thousands from the
uplands of Jamaica, deposit their ova in
the sea, then migrate to the rivers and
streams, pass through a fresh water
stage, after which they follow their par
ents to land until the time comes for
them to return to the sea to lay their
eggs in turn.—London Tit-Bits.
Nilsson’s Home Fads.
Christine Nilsson lives in an elegant
house in Madrid. In its internal decora
tion she has displayed a certain amount
of eccentricity, for her bedroom is pa
pered with sheets of music from the
scores of various operas that she has in
terpreted, while the walls of the dining
room are covered with a collection of
hotel bills, the result of the diva’s many
professional travels in both hemispheres.
The Tale of a Weary Man and a Beautif ul
Scene—Railway station. Time—One
p. rn.
Beautiful Blond (to ticket agent)—
What time, please, does the next train
leave for Woodchuck Junction?
Ticket Agent—One five.
Anxious Man (just behind beautiful
blond)—Excuse me, madam
Beautiful Blond (haughtily)—I believe
I got here first, sir.
Anxious Man—But
Ticket Agent—One to Wookchuck?
Beautiful Blond—Oh, mercy, no! I
want to go to Perryville. Now, they
told mo that the train
Ticket Agent—That’s right. Change
at Woodchuck. One to Perryville?
Anxious Man—Madam, I believe
Beautiful Blond—But they told me if
the train was late I might not be able to
make connection. The railroad com
panies are so dreadfully independent,
you know. And then my mother told
Ticket Agent—That’s all right. Train
waits. One way?
Anxious Man—Pardon me, but—
Beautiful Blond (still ignoring him)—
What is the fare, please?
Ticket Agent (impatiently)—Two fifty.
Do you want a ticket or not?
Anxious Man—Say
Beautiful Blond—Will I have to wait
long at—what’s the name? Oh, dear, I’m
so dreadly forgetful. Oh, yes. Wood
chuck Junction?
Ticket Agent—Forty minutes. (The
gong sounds.) Come, hurry up.
Beautiful Blond—Mercy, yes. (Hands
him 05 and gets change and ticket.) Oh,
dear, I haven’t a moment to lose. (Rushes
Ticket Agent—Where to?
Anxious Man—I’m not going any-f
where. '
Ticket Agent—Then what do you
Anxious Man (wearily)—Nothing. I
thought perhaps that woman wanted
this umbrella she left in the horse car.—
Hard on Baby.
“Mr. Scribbler, have you seen any
thing of the babyr’’ asked a distracted
woman about noon last Thursday as the
furniture was being placed in the van
for removal.
“No. How’n thunder can I take care
of a baby and see that this crockery is
put in the warehouse van without being
smashed to flinders?”
“But I’m sure I hear the darling cry
ing somewhere. Are you sure that she
is not in the clothes basket with the
“No, she ain’t. Howd’ you s’pose
she’d get in there?”
“But I hear her as plain as can be.
Why, Peter, I do believe she’s in this
roll of carpet!”
It was true. The baby had been left
in the middle of the sitting room floor,
and the men who took up the carpet
tossed a breadth over her without ob
serving her, rolled her up in it and stood
the carpet up in the hall. The child
when rescued was punctured here and
there with rusty tacks, and its mouth
was partly stuffed with carpet dust, but
otherwise it was quite hearty.—Tit-Bits.
Why She Wept.
During the wedding ceremony at a
fashionable church in Harlem Birdie
McGinnis, one of the bridesmaids, wept
bitterly. After the ceremony Dudely
Canesucker, who was present, said to
“What were you crying about, Miss
Birdie? You were not the bride.”
“I know it,” replied Birdie, with a lump
in her throat. “That’s what broke me
all up.”—Texas Siftings.
A Widower Probably.
He (who has just been accepted)—Car
rie, darling! Do you know you have
made me the happiest man in the world?
She—Yes, Harry, but we must not be
married right off—not for a long, long
He—Oh, that’s all right. That just
suits me, you know. I’d like to remain
the happiest man in the world for a year
or two.—Boston Transcript.
Inhuman Treatment.
“They say Wilkins abuses his wife
“The deuce he does! Why, he doesn’t
appear to be a brutal fellow at all.
What does he lo—beat her?”
“Oh, no. He waits until after they
get seated in the theater and then tells
her that her hat isn’t on straight.”—De
troit Tribune.
A Hard Oaestion to Put.
Photographer—Now, madam, if it is
not asking—er—too much of you, will
you—er—kindly make an effort to—ah
—to look pleasant? It will only be for a
moment.—Harper's Bazar.
A Foolish Question.
Dora—Oh, I'm in such distress of
mind, and I want your advice. I am
loved by three men, and I don’t know
which to accept.
Clara—Which one has the most money?
Dora—If I knew that, do you suppose
I’d waste precious time running around
for advice?—New York Weekly.
The motto of the Chicago girl has
been changed from “1 Will” to “I Did”
' since the official records show an attend
ance of three-quarters of a million
people at the lair on Monday. She is
no longer represented in the prints as
standing in the attitude of an Amazon,
with a club in her hand and a flaming
eagle on her head. She is now seated
in an easy chair with a handkerchief
1 around her head and a tired but content
i ed look on her countenance. Chicago
! is free to admit that the world has been
obliged to take a back seat since her
achievement of Monday.
Four Big Successes.
Having the needed merit to more
| than make good all the advertising
claimed for them, the following four
remedies have reached a phi-nominal
sale. Dr. King’s New Discovery, for
consumption, coughs and colds, each
bottle guaranteed. Electric Hitters,
the great remedy for liver, stomach
and kidneys. Hucklin’s Arnica Salve,
the best in the world, and Dr. King's
New Life Fills, which are a perfect
pill. All these remedies are guaran
t'-id to do just what is claimtd for
them and the dealer whose name is
I attached herewith will be glad to tell
you more of them. Sold at Me.Milleu’s
drag store.
Too many church members think the
world ought to have been saved long
ago because they now and then put a
nickel in the collection basket.
Distemper Among Horses
Safely and quickly cured by the use
of Craft’s Distemper and Cough Cure.
It not only cures distemper hut when
administered in time prevents its spread
among horses and colts that have been
exposed to the contagion. It is not.
expensive and is easily administered.
Send for hook on distemper, free. Ad
dress Wells Medicine Co., La Fayette,
Indiana, or ask McConnell & Co.
Sept. tS—3 tuns.
[r> religious matters there are people
who think when they throw a straw to
a drowning man they have done quite
Mr. Clayton Palmer, of Pleasant
Ilidge, Ohio, was afflicted with piles
for over thirty-five years, lie says:
“I have had more relief from Chain
berlain’s Eye and Skin Ointment than
anything else 1 ever used, and l have
used many kinds. I am well of them
excepting the itching; and beleive in
time, l will be entirely cured of that
trouble, by using the Ointment. 1 am
willing to testify to its worth any time.
25 ceht boxes for sale by McConnell.
It is astonishing how many kinds of
people the devil can catch when he
baits his hook with money.
Morris’ English Stable Powder
Not only cures but prevents dissase,
and when fed two or three times a week
will keep your stock in fine condition,
will make them fat, sleek and glossy.
Changes the entire system, gives new
blood, new life, and puts them in good
condition for spring work. Full pound
- -w-kages 25 cents. Sold by McConnell
& t’.i. Sept. 8—3 tnos.
The mau who can pay his debts and
won t do it would steal if sure that he
wouldn’t get caught.
The World’s Fair
Can not remain such without bloom
ing look and radiant complexion which
liealth alone imparts. Parks’ Tea, by
clearing the blood of impurities, makes
the complexion regain the hue of
youth. Sold by A. McMillen.
A wise man can see all there is in
a fool’s head every time he opens his
A prominent physician and old army
surgeon in eastern Iowa, was called
away from home for a few days; during
his absence one of his children con
tracted a severe cold, and his wife
bought a bottle of Chamberlain’s
Cough Remedy for it. They were so
much pleased with the remedy that
they afterwards used several bottles
at various times. He said, from his
experience with it,he regarded it as the
most reliable preparation in use for
colds, and that it came the nearest be
ing a specific of any medicine he had
ever seen. For sale by McConnell
& Co.
The devil goes to church every time
some man joins simply to help along his
Morris’ English Stable Liniment
Leads the procession. The wonder lin
iment of the age. Cures after all oth
ers have failed. Has stood the test of
twenty years of constant use by one of
the leading veterinary surgeons of tl e
English profession, and is now sold in
this country upon a positive guarantee.
Good for man or nest. Price 50c and $1.
Sold by McConnell & Co. Sept. 8—3m.
The cholera is one way God lias of
showing us that he hates dirt.
The good die young—but they are
using Haller’s Little German Pills now
and honest men will soon be a drug on
the market. Sold by McConnell & Co.
The biggest kind of sinners generally
feel religious in a graveyard.
That the diseases of domestic aui
fariS.] mala, Horses, Cattle, Sheet, Dogs,
VflK^ynoos, and Poultry, aro cured by
Humphreys’ Veterinary Speci
fics, is as truo as that people rldo on railroads,
send messages by telegraph, or sew with sewing
machines. It is as Irrational to bottle, ball and
bleed animals In order to euro them, as It Is to
take passage in a sloop from Now York to Albany.
Used in the best stables and recommended by
the IJ. S. Army Cavalry Officers.
nr’500 PAGE EOOK on treatment and careoi
Domestic Animals, and stable chart
mounted on rollers, sent free.
CURES j Fevers, Congestions, Intlummation.
A. A. i Spinal Meningitis, Milk Fever.
B. B.—Strains, Lameness, Klieumutism
Cm C.—Distemper, Nasal Discharges.
D. D.—Bots or Grubs, Worms.
E. E.—Coughs, Heaves, Pneumonia.
F. F.—Colic or Gripes, Bellyache.
G. G.—Miscarriage, Hemorrhages.
II.II.—Urinary uud Kidney Discuses.
I. I. —Eruptive Diseases, Mange.
J. K.— Diseases of Digestion.
Stable Case, with Specifics, Manual,
Vet. Cure Oil and Med lea tor, $7.00
Price, Single Bottle (over 50 doses), • .BO
Sold by Druggists; or Sent Prepaid anywhero
and in any quantity on Receipt of Price.
Corner William and John Sts., New York.
In use 30 years. The only successful remedy for '
Nervous Debility, Vital Weakness,
and Prostration, from over-work or other causes.
$1 per vial, or 5 vials and large vial powder, for $5.
Sold by DrussMs, or srnt postpaid on rorelpt of price.
Corner William and John Sts., New York.
ftobjects need fear no longer from this King of
Terrors, for by a most wonderful discovery in
medicine, cancer on any part. of the body can be
pcrmaneally cured without Iho use
Jhr: knbe.
MRS H. D. Cor,nr, 2307 Indiana Ave., Chicago, I
jays ** Was cured of cancer of the breast in six j
weeks by your method of treatment.” {rend for i
treatise* J>r. il. C’. Dale, 3ti534Lii St., Chicago,
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A High Liver
Usually has a bad liver. lie is bil
ious, constipated, has indigestion and
dyspepsia. If there is no organic
trouble a few doses of Parks’ Sure
Cure will tune him up. Parks’ Sure
Cure is the only liver and kidney cure
we sell on a positive guarantee. Price
$1.00. Sold by McMillen.
The hypocrite is only on his good’
behaviour when he thinks lie is being I
It is a symptom of disease of the
kidneys. It will certainly be relieved
by Parks’ Sure Cure. That headache,
backache and tired feeling come from
the same cause. Ask for Parks’ Sure
('•ire for the liver and kidneys, ptice
$1.00 per bottle. Sold by A. McMillen. 1
Rather Steep.
Than take it in any other form is j
what many people think and Parks’ 1
Tea is made for just those folks. It:
cures consumption and though not a
cathartic moves the bowls every day.
Sold by A. McMillen.
Shiloh's Yitalizer is what you need
for Dyspepsia, Torpid Liver. Yellow
Skin or Kidney Trouble. It is guar
anteed to give you satisfaction. Price
75 cents. Sold by A. McMillen
Dr. Hathaway,
(Regular Graduate.)
The Leading Special 1st or the United States
In HU Line.
Private, Blood, Skin and Nervous Diseases.
Young and
Middle Aged
Men: Remark
able results hare
followed my
treatment Many
YEARS of var
ied and success
ENCE In the use
of curative meth
!ods that I alone
own and control
for all disorders
of MEN, who
have weak or un
developed or dis
eased organs, or
who are suffering
from errors of
youth and excess
or who are nerv
ous and IM P O
TENT, the scorn or their rellows ana tno con
tempt of friends and companions, leads me to
GUARANTEE to all patients, If they can pos
rfrUKMEMHUR, that there Is hope for
YOU. Consult no other, as you may WASTE
VALUABLE TIME. Obtain my treatment at
Female Diseases cured at home without in
struments; a wonderful treatment
Catarrh, and Diseases of the Skin, Blood,
Heart, Liver and Kidneys.
Nyphills. The most rapid, safe and effective
treatment A complete cure guaranteed.
Hktn Diseases of all kinds cured where many
Others have failed.
Unnatural Discharges promptly cured in A
few days. Quick, sure and safe. This Includes
Gleet and Gonorrhoea.
1. Free consultation at the office or by mail.
2. Thorough examination and careful diagnosis.
3. That each patient treated gets the advantage
of special study and experience, and a
specialty is made of his or her disease.
4. Moderate charges and easy terms of payment.
A home treatment can be given in a majority
of cases.
Send for Symptom Blank No. 1 for Men.
No. 2 for Women.
No. 3 for Skin Diseases.
Send 10c for 64-page Reference Book for Men
and Women.
All correspondence answered promptly. Bus
iness strictly confidential. Entire treatment
sent free from observation. Refer to banks In St.
Joseph and business men. Address or call on
• J. N. HATHAWAY, M. D./
Corner 6th and Edmond Sts.. St. JoseDh. Wt*
! Ktpnslabules. j
i Ripans Tabules are com- !
j pounded from a prescription 5
• widely used by the best medi- ♦
: cal authorities and are pre- j
j sented in a form that is be- :
• coming the fashion every- *
| where. :
Ripans Tabules act gently *
l but promptly upon the liver, :
l stomach and intestines; cure f
i dyspepsia, habitual constipa- \
l tion, offensive breath and head- J
l ache. One tabule taken at the t
: first symptom of indigestion, ♦
: biliousness, dizziness, distress :
♦ after eating, or depression of :
: spirits, will surely and quickly j
j remove the whole difficulty. :
I ♦
♦ Ripans Tabules may be ob- ;
; tained of nearest druggist. ♦
♦ t
: - *
: Ripans Tabules
j are easy to take,
: quick to act, and
f save many a doc
: tor’s bill.
nothing new when we state that it pays to engage
in a permanent, most healthy and pleasant busi
ness, that returns a profit for every day’s work.
Such is the business we offer the working class.
We teach them how to make money rapidly, aud
guarantee every one who follows our instructions
faithfully the making of $300.00 a month.
Every one who takes hold now and works will
surely and speedily increase* their earnings; there
can be no question about it; 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 a trial at once.
If you grasp the situation, and act quickly, you
will directly find yourself in a most prosperous
business, at which you can surely make and save
large sums of money. The results 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 necessary. * Those who work
for us an* rewarded. Whv not write to-day for
full particulars, free ? E. C. ALLKN & CO.,
IIox No. 4-20, Augusta, Me.
”--- " -- -[!!
It is an agrrcaM.** f: •-. • jewels;
can be lnacii into a TVa t- .s minute.
Price2ix .. 60c. and $I.i • *]; -
Wife An Toust Pcwder
lx A v E3l lor tueIV„ and Breath—25c.
For sale by McMillen. Druggist.
► STall c* a por.l Fbots, a while ( new or old) Silk Hand-4
► kerehief. wlih a P. O. or Exprran Son* y Order for SI J
A *n«|wewl»l I'liniorriph the piei ure on the ai lit. Reaatill
► fcl effect. PEEUAXEXT picture. WILL SOT FADE ort
k / / WASH out. Inti forever, tvrvbodf4
//V,. delighted. ' *4
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