The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, November 03, 1893, Image 2

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Beside the bay of Monterey,
When morn is on the moon tains,
What joy to hear and know not fear,
The cry of seaborn fountains!
Across the bay of Monterey
The sea fog, thinly drifting,
, The land reveals or shore conceals.
Soft scenes, like magic, shifting.
Beside the bay of Monterey
How sweet to walk at even,
When softened dyes from sunset skies
Steal up the sapphire heaven!
Along the reach of rocky beach
Oh, joy it is to follow.
Where blooms the sea anemone
In every waveworn hollow.
On giant rock that fronts the shock
The spray wet grasses glisten.
Where breaks the wave on cliff and cave
The flowers bend and listen.
I count the years by all my tears
And all life’s stormy weather.
Since by the bay of Monterey
We wandered, love, together.
I walk along the changing shore.
Oh, sad and strange it seemsl
And if you hear the billows roar.
You hear them but in dreams.
For you have slept now many a day
Upon the shore of Monterey.
—Sarah L. Stillwell in Overland Monthly.
Frogs Eat Wasps.
Some time ago I discovered accidental
ly that frogs are voracious eaters 01
wasps. I have in my garden a tank fot
watering, with an island of rockwork,
which is a favorite haunt of the frogs.
The wasps just now are carrying on a
raid against my fruit, and when I wish
to gratify at once my revenge and my
frogs I catch a marauder between a post
card and an inverted wine glass, carry
him off to the tank, wet his wings to pre
vent his flying, ami set him on the rock
work before the frogs.
After a moment’s pause a frog ad
vances, and in an instant the wasp has
disappeared, drawn into the frog's mouth
by a single dart of his long tongue. Oc
casionally the wasp reappears, wholly or
partially, having made it unpleasant for
the frog, but he is almost always swal
lowed in tho end. Usually convulsive
movements may be noticed in the frog’s
throat and body, as though the process
of deglutition were not quite easy, but
that they like the diet is evident from
the fact that a single smallish frog has
been known to take three wasps, one aft
er another.
Indeed it is remarkable what very
small frogs, quite infants, will swallow
a wasp with avidity. This afternoon a
tiny frog swallowed a full grown wasp,
when a big relative went for him quite
savagely, like a big schoolboy thrashing
a small one for presuming to be helped
before him.—R. E. Bartlett in London
The World’s Parliaments.
The British parliament compares fa
vorably in size with those of other na
tions. With 670 members in the house
of commons and over 553 in the upper
house, it is far and away the largest in
the world. France comes nearest with
584 in the chamber of deputies and 300
in the senate. Spain comes next with
431 in congress and 361 in the cortes.
Then comes the Austrian reichsrath
with 353 and 245 in the lower and upper
houses respectively, followed by Ger
many with 327 in its reichstag and 5S in
its bundesrath. The I?nited States has
356 representatives in congress and 88
senators.—London Tit-Bits.
Raphael experienced temptations to
suicide. He himself says: “I tied the
fisherman’s cords which I found in the
boat eight times around her body and
mine, tightly as in a winding sheet. 1
raised her in my arms, which I had kept
free in order to precipitate her with me
into the waves. * * * At the mo
ment I was to leap to be swallowed for
ever with her, I felt her pallid head turn
upon my shoulder like a dead weight
and the body sink down upon my knees.”
—New York Times.
The Truth Out.
Clara—There! I knew it. He has pro
posed this evening and she has accepted.
Dora—They are acting like other peo
ple. Merely polite, that’s all.
“That’s only a blind. Look at her
yachting cap.”
“It’s on hind side before.”
“Yes. A man can’t kiss a girl under
one of those peaks.”—New York Weekly.
Women’s Patents.
Among the patents recently taken out
by women are ones for a new folding
bath, folding dish, cup and glass holders
for use on shipboard, improvements in
artificial eyes, new method of sounding
whistles and the like in combination
with bellows, and a regulator for slow
combustion fireplaces.
The greatest naval review of modem
times was by Queen Victoria in 1854, at
the beginning of the Crimean war. The
fleet extended in an unbroken line for
five miles and comprised 300 men-of
war, with twice that number of store
and supply ships. The fleet was manned
by 40,000 seamen.
It has been computed that in a single
cubic foot of the ether winch fills all
space there are locked up 10,000 foot
tons of energy which has hitherto es
caped notice. To unlock this boundless
store and subdue it to the service of man
is a task that awaits the electrician of
the future.
It is an old belief of native Hawaiians
that the spirits of their warrior chiefs
inhabit after death the bodies of their
favorite horses. There is a fine white
stallion in Honolulu in which, it is pop
ularly believed, lives the spirit of Boki,
who led a rebellion in Tahiti years ago.
A vine at Hampton Court, which wa3
planted in 1768, is believed to be the
largest in the world. Its branches ex
tend over a space of 2,300 feet. It usu
ally bears upward of 2,000 bunches of
grapes annually.
The stock of paid notes for five years
in the Bank of England is about 77,745,
•WO | in number, and they fill 13,400
ioxes, which, if placed side by side,
would reach 2$ miles. ^
Announcementg of Marriages That Have
Keen Unceremoniously Interrupted.
A few years ago a ludicrous, albeit
vexatious, incident occurred at a church
in Larkhall. A rustic couple, after hav
ing had the banns published the pre
scribed number of times, proceeded to
the church to be joined in holy wedlock.
The service was conducted without a
hitch until the officiating clergyman ar
rived at that part where he asked,“Wil
liam Wisher, wilt thou have this woman
to be thy wedded wife?” when the bride
groom replied with some astonishment
that his name was not William Wisher.
The ceremony was of course suspend
ed, and on investigation being made as
to the cause of the mistake it transpired
| that the bridegroom had written to the
| sexton of the church requesting him to
; have the banns published, and concluded
! his letter thus, “So no more from your
j well wisher and Mary Williams.” The
| sexton, supposing that William Wisher
was the name of the intending Benedict,
published the banns accordingly, and
the disappointed couple were compelled
to awrait the publication of the banns in
their proper names.
The precentor of a country parish
| church near Arbroath one Sunday an
i nounced from his place that “there was
a solemn purpose of marriage between
; Alexander Spink of Fisher’s loan and
Elspeth Hackett of Burn wynd,” when
. the parish beadle, who was something
t of a character, suddenly arose and un
ceremoniously interrupted the proceed
ings by exclaiming: “That's wrang!
That’s wrang! It’s no Sanders Spink o'
Fisher’s loan that’s gaun to marry Els
peth Hackett, but Lang Sanders Spink
o’ Smiddy croft.” The name of one of
the parties had been wrongly stated in
the proclamation paper, and this was
the way the beadle took to correct it.
Some years ago a middle aged agricul
tural laborer called upon the session
clerk of Alloa and asked him what th6
charge was for publishing the “cries”—i.
e., banns of marriage—three times on
the same Sunday. “A pound,” replied
the clerk. “Aye,” said the other, “an
what d’ye tak’ when ye tak’ two Sun
days to do’t?” “Half a guinea,” was the
reply. “An what d’ye chairge when ye
tak’ three Sundays to’t?” was the rus
tic’s next query. “Seven and six,” an
swered the clerk, with au amused air.
“Aye, man,” rejoined the querist, “I
see; the langer ye tak’ to dae’t the cheap
er it gets. Just cry awa’ till ye pay yer
And he took his departure without more
ado.—Loudon Tit-Bits.
Milord, Miss and tlio Dog.
A traveler’s tale of British phlegm i.
i told in the following terms: A French
i man was seated in a smoking carriage
and had for his companion a “milord
Anglais.” Enter a British miss—of
i course with a plaid and protruding teetli
■ and a Skye terrier. She sat opposite the
milord. He politely informed her that
| she had by mistake got into a smoking
| carriage. She made not the slightest an
: swer, but sat grimly on.
The milord threw away his cigar, much
i to the astonishment of the Frenchman,
who, according to the story, sat watch
ing what would happen. When they
reached the next station, the milord said,
with the cold dignity of his race and
cast: “Madam can now change into a
nonsmoking carriage. If she does not, I
shall assume that she does not mind
' smoke and shall light another cigar.”
Madam said not a word, but stared in
front of her. The train went on again,
and the milord lighted up. When his
cigar was well alight and the train in
motion, the lady bent forward, took the
cigar out of the milord’s mouth and
threw it out of the window. The milord
not only did not make any remark, but
he did not even seem disturbed. All he
did was to wait a minute, and then to
bend over the lady, 6eize the Skye ter
rier, which was lying in her lap, and
fling it out of the window.
Of this act the lady, to the complete
astonishment of the French spectator,
took no notice whatever. At the next
station both the lady and the milord got
out, but without exchanging a word in
regard to the cigar and dog incident,
while the Frenchman turned over in his
head an etude on the subject of “Les
Anglais taciturnes.”—London Spectator.
A Metal That Hardens Steel.
The reason that the mixture of tung
sten with steel gives the latter so great a
degree of hardness that it readily
scratches glass and quartz seems to be
revealed by a discovery recently made
in Germany. A definitely crystallized
compound of iron and tungsten has been
discovered, the crystals being so hard as
to scratch topaz. Tungsten is a brittle
white metal, almost as heavy as gold.
I The crystals, remarks The Paper Trade,
as formed by its combination with iron,
■ in the proportion of one atom of iron to
two of tungsten, are silver gray and very
brilliant. It is thought that when tung
sten is alloyed with steel some of the
compound just described is formed in
the mass, thereby producing the remark
able increase in the hardness of the steel.
This is an interesting example of the
value that one metal may lend to the oth- |
er, for, until the discovery that it could
be used in hardening steel, tungsten, al
though it occurs in considerable abun
I dance, was practically useless and with
out value.—New York Times.
One of His Tricks.
“I thought you said you were going
to bring a friend homo to dinner with
you,” said Mrs. Chugwater.
“He couldn't come, Samantha,” re
| plied Mr. Chugwater as he sat down
! with great satisfaction to the first good
! dinner he had had a chance to attack
for a long time.—Chicago Tribune.
Rooms to Ret.
Mrs. Fangle—Have you secured a
| lodger for your second floor yet, Mr.
• Goslin?
Goslin (horrified)—I haven't been look
ing for a lodger, madam.
Mrs. Fangle—Why, I’m certain my
husband told me you had rooms to let in
your upper story.—Waif.
How a Philosophical Discourse Was Dorn
of the Timidity of a Backwoods Couple.
It did not take a close observer to see
that they were from the country. Eis
tall and lean figure was adorned with
an ill'fitting suit of clothes, and his
large, clumsy boots were still covered
with the dust of country roads—a sight
bo keenly appreciated by the courteous
bunko steerer.
She had rosy cheeks and was plump cl
figure. Had she worn other than a red
dress and not an old fashioned bonnet
with green ribbons, she might have been
termed real pretty.
They stood in front of the Astorlloust
looking about them in a dazed sort ol
way. Evidently their desire was to cross
the street, but the long lino of trucks
and wagons, the cable cars with theii
incessant clanging and the noise gen
erally caused them to hesitate.
Presently she clutched him by the am
and anxiously, even nervously, looked
into his face.
“Mercy, John, let’s go back ter hum.
This noise is too much.”
“Yer right,” replied John. “Can’t
stand it myself.”
She clutched his arm, and with hur
ried steps they proceeded down Barela}
a party or gentlemen on tne steps 01
the Astor Houso had been watching the
couple and overheard the remarks passed
between them.
“That shows you what effect environ
ment lias upon people,” said one philo
sophically. “They wero brought up in
the country, where probably no mur
mur of tlio business and commercial
world ever found its way. To them the
lazy wind sighing among the branches
of the trees, the singing of the birds and
the running waters of the brook form an
important part of their daily life. They
would be unhappy, even in the grandest
palace, without this simple yet beauti
ful music of nature.
“Yet liow different it is with me, add
undoubtedly with you all! I tire of the
country' in a few days. To me the scene
before us now is as inspiring and beauti
ful as any I ever saw elsewhere. Tli
rumbling of the vehicles over the pave
ment, the clanging of the bells, the hiss
ing of steam, the hurrying feet and the
unceasing noise of bustle and business
all combine to make one grand sympho
ny that my ears never tire of hearing. I
can work and think the better for it,
but were I banished to some rustic scene
work would cease, inspiration would
leave me, and I would even be unhappy,
longing for the busy environments of a
city like New York.
“As it i3 with individuals, so it is with
nations, with kingdoms, empires and re
publics. Their characters, their traits
and their nationalities can all be traced
to their surroundings, and I believe there
is nothing in what we call human na
ture that is not a result of environment.
Change the universe, the customs and
manner of living, and, mark my’ word,
you change human nature.”
The philosophical gentleman looked
proudly at his listeners, and with the
bow of an orator retiring from the plat
form he sauntered into the lobby of the
Astor House.—New York Herald.
A Gcauine Philanthropist.
One of New York’s philanthropic mer
chants spends thousands of dollars each
year in aiding the poor, but none of his
beneficiaries ever gets a cent in cash.
His idea is that money giving demoral
izes the recipient. He will buy groceries
and pay rent for a distressed family and
secure employment for the wage earn
ers. Once they are at work he ted
them that he considers it a moral obli
gation for them to refund, at any con
venient season, the sum he has expended.
If they do, he regards the case as a tri
umph of self respect. If they don’t, he
finds some excuse for them in his own
mind and keeps right on at his self ap
pointed task. Last winter he hired a hall
in the Hebrew district down town, en
gaged a competent teacher and provided
a number of Jewish girls with free in
structions. No proselyting was attempt
ed. Indeed not a word was said about
religion. The girls became greatly in
terested, and their brothers begged for
and obtained admittance. Similar classes
are to be established this winter. The
merchant allows himself an income of $3,
000 per year. All the rest of the money
he makes is devoted to the aid of others.
—New York Sun.
White With a Vengeance.
Here is a state of things which probably
not the wealth of the Asters could buy
in America. Lord and Lady Alington
have a place in Dorset known as the
White farm. Everything is accordingly
white. All the farm buildings, the
house itself, and even all the animals on
the place are white. Rabbits, cats,
guinea pigs, hens, horses, cows, donkeys
and all the creatures are spotless.
But this is not the most remarkable
feature. The free and independent Brit
ish men and maids who till the soil and
churn the butter are compelled to attire
themselves in white smocks and white
frocks to bear out the general impression
of whiteness.—New York Recorder.
One day while his apparatus for deep
sea soundings, by means of steel piano
forte wire, was being constructed, Lord
Kelvin entered Mr. White's shop in Glas
gow along with the great Dr. Joule, cele
brated for his determination of the me
chanical equivalent of heat. Joule’s
attention was called to a bundle of the
pianoforte wire lying in the shop, and
Thomson explained that he intended it
for “sounding purposes.” “What note?”
innocently inquired Joule and was
promptly answered, “The deep C.”—Ar
Ail Explanation.
Teacher—“For men must work, and
women must weep.” What is the mean
ing of that line, Tommy Figg?
Tommy—It means that men has to
work to get money, and then the women
has to cry before the men will divide
with ’em.—Indianapolis Journal.
A Dentist’s Experience With u Woman and
an Aching Tooth.
The drummer hud told a commercial
story, and the dentist, who had been ex
tracting much pleasure therefrom, fol
lowed with a professional yarn.
“At ono time in xny early practice in
a country town,” he said, “there came
to me a very nervous woman to have a
tooth extracted. She carried on so that
I could Ecarcely get her into the chair,
and as soon as i put the forceps near her
mouth sho screamed and bounced
around so I couldn’t do anything with j
her. After two or three visits, each j
worse than the other, I suggested that 1
take her to the nearest large town, where :
a dentist administered gas. Well, tho
tooth hurt her so that at last she con
sented, and I took her there, about 25
miles by rail.
“I went armed with a pair of forceps
as a matter of habit, and when we got
to the place and she saw the gas bag and
other appliances she had them again
worse than before, and I had to give it
up and take her back home. I was thor
oughly provoked and felt like taking a
club to her, hut she had money anil was
paying for her foolishness, so I tried to
restrain my feelings. About 10 miles
out from town as the train was plugging
along about 20 miles an hour, anil she
was holding her jaw and I was holding
mine, in tho seat beside her, we struck a
broken rail, and the last thing I knew
we were rolling down an embankment
and being piled up at the bottom in a very
promiscuous fashion. I don’t knowhow
it came about, but I wasn't hurt much,
and when my senses were fully restored
I dragged my patient ont through a
window anil laid her on a bank near by.
She was pretty badly bruised and had
been knocked senseless, and as I was en
deavoring to restore her a brilliant
thought occurred to me. The next mo
ment I had out my forceps, and the next
I had ont the confounded tooth. Two
hours later one of the physicians who
had been summoned had restored her to
consciousness, and as she opened her
eyes and saw me standing by her side
she clapped her hand to her jaw and ex
“ ‘Oh, doctor, I knew it would be ter
rible, but I didn’t think it would be so
bad as that. However, though, it is out
at last.’
“Then she went to sleep, and it was a
week before she knew the real facts in
the case.”
“Did she pay you anything extra?”
queried the drummer doubtfully,
i “No,” smiled the dentist, “but the rail
road company did—$5,000— and I got
half.”—Detroit Free Press.
Where Iron Is Sacred.
Among the Baralongs. a great African
people, iron is a sacred object. They are
expert workers in metal, which they still
smelt from its native ore by the most
primitive methods ever devised by man.
1 This art was to them in former days a
1 source of wealth, influence and power
1 and the legend is that when people did
not know the value of the stones found
in their brooks a “wise man” saw a
vision. The spirit of his chief stood be
side him and said, “Gather stones and
burn them to make spears.” The sage
thought it was a dream and that the
chief was hungry, so he sacrificed an ox.
But the vision returned, and the chief
: looked sorrowful. He stood a long time,
| and at last said:
! “My son, why do you not obey your
father? Go to the river, gather stones
and make a hot fire. After that you will
I see iron with your eyes.”
The sage was greatly frightened and
ft;.. some calamity, but dared not re
fuse. When he bad made a hot fire, iron
came out of it, and then he knew the
chief had taken pity on his children. He
told his sou the secret before lie died,
but he was a vain coxcomb, and wi i.
ing to show his own wisdom made iron
in the presence of strangers, and so the
secret of the art was lost to his tribe,
but they have alvvay's continued to re
gard iron as sacred above all other met
Wisconsin's Indians.
In 1836, when Wisconsin was organ
ized as a territory, the civilized tribes ef
Indians living in Wisconsin were the
Brothertowns, the Stockbridges and the
Oneidas. The two former were located
on Lake Winnebago, in Calumet county.
By acts of congress all the Brother
towns and a part of the Stockbridges
were made citizens of the United States.
The uncivilized Indians were the Potta
watomies and the WTinnebagoes.
We live in what was the Menomon
Indian country in 1836. At that time
they could muster at least 2,000 war
riors. Now they are civilized. They
furnished many excellent soldiers for
the Union army, and that service accel
erated the civilization of the tribe. Prob
ably they could not now furnish over
300 men fit for military service.
The Chippewas diminish less rapidly,
but the Pottawatomies are nearly ex
tinct in this state. The Winnebagoes
were sent to Nebraska, but several bands
returned and have homestead lands in
northwest Wisconsin. They do not pro
gress much in the direction of civiliza
tion.—Appleton (Wis.) Crescent.
Merriment at a Funeral.
Merriment is regarded as out of place
at a funeral, yet an inhabitant of Mont
gaillard, who had been dubbed the • Mis
anthrope” on account of his gloomy an 1
reserved disposition, inserted a clause in
his will to the effect that any of his rela
tions who should presume to shed tears
at his funeral would be disinherited, and
on the other hand he who laughed most
heartily was to be his sole heir. He fur
ther gave directions that neither his
house nor the church was to be hung
with black cloth on the day of his burial,
but both were to be decorated with flow
ers and green boughs, while, instead of
the melancholy tolling of bells, the cere
mony was to be accompanied with'
drums, fiddles and fifes. There is rea
son to believe that the funeral was con
ducted in exact accordance with these
| Peculiar instructions.—Exchange.
■— -I
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That the diseases of domestic ani
mal , Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs,
Hog.?, and Poultry, are cured by
Humphreys’ Veterinary Speci
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‘.end message.; by telegraph, or sew v.ith sewing
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take passage in a sloop from New York to Albany.
Used in the best stables and recommended by
the V. S. Army Cavalry Officers.
8^”500 PAGE BOOS on treatment and careof
Domestic Animals, 2nd stable chart
mounted on rollers, sent free.
cures j Fevers, Congestions, Inflammation,
A. A. I Spinal Meningitis, Milk Fever*
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C. C*—Distemper, Nasal Discharges.
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F. F.—Colic or Gripes, Bellyache.
G. G.—Miscarriage, Hemorrhages.
H. H.—Urinary and Kidney Diseases.
I. I. —Eruptive Diseases, Mange*
•T. K.—Diseases of Digestion*
Stable Case, with Specifics, Manual,
Vet. Cure Oil and Medlcator, $7.00
Price, Single Bottle (over 50 doses), • *60
Sold by Druggists; or Sent Prepaid anywhere
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 largo vial powder, for $5.
Sold hr Drorxisls, or sent postpaid on receipt of price.
Corner William and John Sts., New York.
Subjects need .car no I-u.-or it, ?hi*> King of
•_ ••• .i r by a .••• * vtul dvery in
n ed.cicc*. cancer < • \y par ••ftbo 1- dy can l.c
I‘'.*vaian»-ully cured v. lac ::»© cf
the knMe.
Mi." }I. !>.Cc.'.ny.51.7* I* .ii'i-n Am.. Chlcaro,
jays * Was cured <»f c:. -o« r <•[ :he breast m :-ix
wot'bs by y* urinet!i')d • f t r-r
treiu.ite. JDr. 11. C’. Jtale, 3».d 34th St., Chicago.
AFULT-VleFfU ON . . . FOR..
set^of 3 £X IVI rubber$5,00
Work Guaranteed. Teeth extracted in the
morning, new ones inserted evening of
same day. Teeth filled without pain, latest
method. Finest parlors in the west. Paxton
i^e“ OB. R. W. BAILEY,
iranee.OMAHA. - . . - NEB. 9
Dr. Hathaway,
(Regular Graduate.)
n.o heading Specialist of the United States
in His Line.
Private, Blood, Skin and Nervous Diseases.
X oung ami
Middle Aged
Men: Remark
able results have
followod my
treatment Many
YEARS of var
ied and success
ENCE In the use
of curative meth
V ods that I alone
,'oivn and control
gfafor all disorders
g§of MEN. who
Hhave weak or un
Bdevelojjed or dls
Beascd organs, or
Kwho are suffering
Bfrom errors of
ff*youth and excess
or who are nerv
ous ami lmro
TENT, the scorn of their fellows and the con
tempt of friends and companions, leads me to
• ;|JARANTEE to all patients, if they can pos
£ /“ItE AIEML BEK, that there is hope for
Yt/iJ. Consult no other, as you may WASTE
VA J.UABLE TIME. Obtain my treatment at
| ' -male Diseases cured at home without In
i' -iments; a wonderful treatment.
| (fiUrrh, and Diseases of the Skin, Blood,
1 r art, Liver and Kidneys,
i syphilis. The most rapid, safe and effective
■ f r ament A complete cure guaranteed.
t *-.ln Diseases of all kinds cured where many
! o ’hers have failed.
Fn natural Discharges promptly cured In a
f- . d.cvs. Quick, sure and safe. This includes
Gael and Gonorrhoea.
T. Free consultation at the office or by mail.
J. Tiv. rough examination and careful diagnosis.
■\ That each patient treated gets the advantage
of special study and experience, and a
specialty is made of his or her disease,
h ’^oiierate charges and easy terms of payment.
j\ home treatment can be given in a majority
e* asea.
I : ud for Symptom Blank No. 1 for Men.
;;o. 2 for Women.
No. 3 for Skin Diseases.
I s.'fl !0c for 64-page Reference Book for Men
; 1 Women.
. correspondence answered promptly. Bus
1 • strictly confidential. Entire treatment
- :':*c o from observation. Refer to banks in St.
i t'O’ e-; li end business men. Address or call on
a J. N. HATHAWAY, M. D./
Corner 6th and Edmond Sts.. St Joseph. Me*
-.viiwms Tabules.!
Ripans Tabules are com- •
I . pounded from a prescription l
\ ! widely used by the best medi- ♦
j cai authorities and are pre- ♦
j i sented in a form that is be- :
I j coming the fashion every- *
! : where. :
I ‘ t
——-—1 :
” ♦
Rip-ans Tabules act gently *
•.u promptly upon the liver, :
. stomach and intestines; cure :
• dyspepsia, habitual constipa- •
; tion, offensive breath and head- :
• ache. One tabuie taken at the :
: first symptom of indigestion, •
: biliousness, dizziness, distress !
■ after eating, or depression of :
| ' spirits, will surely and quickly ;
- remove the whole difficulty. :
• j
: RipansTabuIes may be ob- \
tained of nearest druggist. •
• _
^ ♦
Ripans Tabules •
■ easy to take, ragk j
puick to act, and/^?^>®^/ :
many a doc-(^^^y I
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, and
guarantee every one who follows our instructions
faithfully the making of 81500.00 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 tne 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.
I If you grasp the situation, and act quickly, you
j 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 voung, 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 capita! necessary. Those who work
for us are rewarded. Why "not write to day for
full particulars, free ? K. C. AI.hK.V & CO.,
Box No. 420, Augusta, Me.
it ia an asrreeable Laxative for the Bowels;
ear, be made into a Tea for use in one minute.
Fries hie.. Vie. and $l.i (I per package-.
Sift An Eiejrant i oilet Powder
“ Sat i ator theTeetU and Breath—25c.
I’or sale by McMillen. Druggist.
► JtrjJ! Cl a ?ord Hint-, 3 wlilf* ( new or old) Silk If and-j
► kerchief, «ilhai’. St. or hxpreas Son*-; Order for |] ]
V ini we will rhoiosrsph the picture on the allk. Reauti-1
\ ful effect. PK8JIAMXT picture. WILL NOT FADE or
II / / NASH oat, Iu*fcU forever, cx-rxbod**
I: deliphled. ^ ^
if pHOTOr^f«**‘e»ee,0«i,hau,llk. ;
L ■ .^?T.sTUPIO3l3-5M7S.I5ih.0|HAHAj