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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1893)
WHEN LIFE IS DONE. j
When Ufa ia done avail naught
Tho pleasure that we dearly bought,
Tho wealth wo risked our soula to gain,
Tho honor won through toll and pain,
Tho title coveted and sought.
No worldwide fame availeth aught
No name, no marvel science taught.
When earth and earthly objects wane.
When life is done.
Tho kindly deed for others wrought.
The patient word, thu generous thought,
The effort made by hand or brain
'Gainst might tor right, though made ia
Shall bo by God forgotten not
When life is done.
My Uncle Bayle was ft man whom ev
ery one loved and welcomed as a visitor.
Bis homo was not as ours was, in the
little city of Mirepoix, but in a grand I
chateau, with crimson roof and shutters,
in tho environs of Foix. A lawyer by
profession and pressed with business, he
never let a fortnight pass without com- I
ing to see our mother, and there were
many of us to greet him, for Uncle Bayle
was the eldest of 13 children, all of them, i
with one or two exceptions, living with j
their own or their children’s children in i
the neighborhood of the family home, ;
my sister and myself in the homestead
itself, with our infirm but pious anil j
courageous mother, whom, as I told you j
awhile ago, Uncle Bayle came to see.
“Uncle,” said Dorothy one evening, |
the prettiest as well as the bravest of all !
our cousins, “tell us a ghost story, please. j
We have heard all tho others.”
“One cold autumn evening.” said he, j
“some 40 years ago, I was returning 1
from Toulouse, where I had been called
on business. I was traveling fast and (
had already passed Auterive, where ]
some friends had urged me to stay the j
night, but I was in a hurry to reach ]
Saverdnn, three leagues farther on, and j
continued my route. Just in front of the i
monastery of Bolbonne, in the forest of j
Secourien, one of those furious tempests i
which spring up in the heart of the
mountains without a moment’s warning
fell upon me. In less than no time it j
was as black as midnight and the road ,
invisible. There was nothing for it but
to turn about and ask for shelter at j
Bolbonne. In a little while my horse 1
stopped, and I saw that we were before j
the door of an inn. I entered. The com- j
pany was numerous and composed of
merchants, Spanish students and the
sportsmen of the neighborhood, sur
prised like myself by the storm.
“ ‘Truly,’ said one of the hunters, ‘the
weather’s devilish—a regular witches’
“ ‘Pardon me, cned a voice in a ms- j
taut corner, ‘*vitches and goblins hold |
sabbats on moonlight nights and not in
“We all turned to see who had spoken
and saw that it was a Spanish mer
chant. None of us seemed disposed at
first to answer a remark made with such '
solemn gravity. In fact, we were as si
lent as owls until suddenly my neighbor
on the right, a young man of frank and i
pleasing appearance, burst into a fit of 1
“ ‘Really,’ said he, indicating the mer
chant who had spoken last, ‘it seems as
if the gentleman understood the habits j
of goblins. Perhaps they’ve told you,’
turning to him scornfully, ‘how much
they dislike to be wet and muddy!’
“The Spaniard gave him a terrible
“ ‘You speak too lightly, young man,’ !
said he, ‘far too lightly of things yon J
know nothing about.’
“ ‘And you would have me believe that j
“ ‘Perhaps,’ said the other, ‘if you are ;
brave enough to look and see. Here’s a
purse,’ he continued, rising and ap
proaching the table, ‘containing 30 gold
en quadruples. 1 wager them all that
in an hour's time I call before you the
face of any one of your friends, even if
he has been dead a dozen years, whom
you may name to me. Moreover, when
you have recognized him, he shall ap
proach, embrace and salute you with a
kiss. Do you agree?’ And as he asked
the question the manner of the man was
so impressive and stern that we invol
untarily trembled. My neighbor only
Ana you can ao an uian uccneu.
‘Yes,’ answered the Spaniard, ‘and
willingly part with my oO quadruples
beside, if I do not, provided you will lose
a similar amount if I hold to my promise
and force you to believe.’ The offer was
at once accepted.
“To guard against trickery and decep
tion, we decided to use a little pavilion
situated in the outer garden, perfectly
isolated and bare of everything but a
chair and a table. After assuring our
selves that there were no other issues
than a door and a window, the student
entered and, we left him to his fate, not,
however, without placing beside him all
the necessary writing materials and ex
tinguishing the lights.
“When everything was ready and we
had arranged ourselves in a circle around j
the door, the Spaniard, who had waited
in absolute silence till all was done, be
gan to sing in a low, sweet voice, a verse,
as near as I can remember, running j
With a cracking noise the coffin bursts
In the tomb, deep, dark and profound.
And the phantom white places his foot
On the soil of the cold, damp ground!
“Then, elevating his voice, he called
to the student shut up within the pavil
“ ‘You have told me,’ saitl he, ‘that you
desire to have a visit from the spirit of
your friend, Francis Vialat, drowneJ
three years ago while crossing the ferry
of Pensagnoles. Now, what do you
“ ‘I see nothing,’ replied the student;
‘but stay! a white light begins to lift j
itself yonder by the window, formless,
shifting and like a floating cloud’
“After a moment’s silence the Span
iard begins to sing again, his voice deeper
and gloomier than before:
“And the phantom whitel whom the rushing
if ad faded to a tint so fair.
Wiped with his shroud and liis skeleton band
The drops froia bis face and hair."
“ ‘What do you see now,’ he cries,
‘you who wish to sound the mysteries of
tho tomb; what do you see now?’
“ ‘Nothing,’ replies the voice of the stu
dent, calm and cool as ever.
“ ‘And you are not afraid?’ cries the
Spaniard, his manner inoro scornful and
“ ‘I am not afraid,’ comes back the
clear, brave voice of tho prisoner within,
while we, standing on the outside and in
eight of the infernal sorcerer’s incanta
tions, scarcely dare to look at each other,
bo great is our dismay and surprise.
“ ‘And the phantom said,’ cries the
And tlio phantom said, coming out from the
“In order that lie may know me in iruth,
I will go to my friend proud, smiling and sweet.
As in the days of our lirst early youth!”
“And again, ceasing his song, lie puts
his terrible question:
“ ‘What do you seo now?’
“ ‘The phantom advancing—ho raises
the veil—it is Francis—Francis Viatal—
he approaches the table—ho writes—ho
has written his name’
But before he can say more the Span
iard resumes, his voice wild and howling:
And tho phantom said to this mocking man,
“Come thou at once and give to me
Thy hand to my hand, thy heart to my heart.
And thy lips where I can kiss thee!”
“ ‘Are you afraid now? Are you afraid
now?” he repeats, almost with frenzy.
A shuddering cry, dying away in a moan,
is the student’s only answer.
“ ‘I warned him,’ said the Spaniard
harshly; ‘I warned him how it would be.
You see, messieurs,’ turning to address
us, ‘that I have gained tho wager. But
let him keep the money. I am content
with the lesson given him. He will be
wiser in future.” And with a grave in
clination he walked away, leaving ns
thunderstruck at the door of the pavilion,
behind which the sound of moans still
".at last we opened it to nnd the stu
dent writhing upon the floor, a paper
signed with the name of Francis Viatal
on the table beside him. It was at least
an hour before he had recovered suffi
ciently to be about again. Then, furious
with rage at the treatment he had re
ceived from the sorcerer, he insisted upon
having him brought before him.
“But the merchant was not to be
found, either in or out of the inn.
“ ‘But I will find him,’ cried the stu
dent, ‘and I will kill him on the spot for
the impious performance in which he has
made me assist.”
“And soon after, learning from the
stable boy that the merchant had sad
dled his horse himself and departed some
time ago, he followed him, still swearing
“We never saw him—in fact, we never
saw either of them again.”
“And yet, Uncle Bayle,” said Dor
othy breathlessly, “you can say there are
no such things as ghosts or goblins”
“More positively than ever,” he re
plied. “Neither the Spanish merchant
nor the Toulouse student were ever seen
again, as I tell you. No more were the
30 beautiful quadruples which I and the
other guests of the inn had put together
to make up the sum of the Spaniard’s
wager. The two rascals had carried
them off between them, after playing be
fore us a comedy which we were simple
tons enough to believe, but which I
found very dear at the time, when I had
considerably less money to spare than at
present.”—From the French.
The great quantities of anthracite coal
wasted by the unsuitable methods resort
ed to in preparing it for market is the
subject of complaint by Mr. Harris, the
head official of the Lehigh Coal com
pany. These operations, he says, result
in reducing a large proportion of the
coal to sizes too small for commercial
purposes, the percentage of waste from
this source averaging as high as 20 per
cent of the coal hoisted from the col
lieries, this, however, having been some
what diminished in recent years by the
utilization of the smaller sizes of coal.
He thinks that this process—rescuing
coal from the waste heaps—is destined
to go much farther in the more general
use of coal in fine particles. He believes
that it may not be going too far to as
sume that improved methods of mining
and of preparing coal may insure the
use as fuel of one-half the coal now re
maining, so that it may be reckoned that
there are still not far from 6,000,000,000
tons of anthracite available before the
beds will be wholly exhausted. The
present annual consumption of anthra
cite is about 40,000,000 tons, and this
consumption has for some years been in
creasing at the rate of 4 per cent per an
num.—New York Sun.
At the Matrimonial Office.
Agent—Now, please state wliat con
ditions you require on the part of the
Suitor—A pleasant exterior, 20,000
marks dowry, domestic training and 6i
Agent—May I ask why yon fix upon
the last named condition?
Suitor—Well, you see, a few years ago
I won six pairs of ladies’ gloves, 6j size,
in an exhibition lottery, and you can’t
expect me to throw them away.—Seifen
A Texas clergyman, about to be ap
pointed chaplain of the penitentiary,
preached a farewell sermon to his con
gregation, which had treated him rather
badly. He created a sensation by select
ing the following text, “I go to prepare
a place for you, so that where I am ye
may be also.”—Texas Siftings.
“Would you like to read the newspa
“No, thank you. I haven’t my glasses,
and I cannot see without them.”
“Heavens, that’s strange! The more
glasses I use the less I can see.”—Schalk.
Where He Found Out.
“He who can conceal his joys is great
er than he who can hide his griefs,” said
Lavater. This is the only ground we
have for thinking Lavater may have been
l great poker player in his time.—Somer
A DIPLOMATIC BOY.
Bis Reformation Was Sodden and Many
Sided and Served His Purpose.
I have a little son 8 years old. He is
smart and bright, and for mischievous
ness I think can’t be beaten. I was sit
ting in a room one day reading an.’,
smoking, when he came sauntering up
to me with the forefinger of his left hand
in liis mouth. 1 thought at the time
that there was something wrong, but
said nothing with regard to the same.
“Pa,” he said after awhile, “I didn't
get one demerit in school today.”
“You didn’t, Willie?” I interrogated,
throwing a rather fierce look upon him.
“Well, I’m sure that’s a good showing.”
“Yes, and 1 carried a bucket of coal
up for Kate after school,” lie went on,
still keep:! ;: that finger in his mouth.
“Why, jin are getting very consider
ate,” 1 returned.
“Yes, and 1 brushed your coat all off
nice and clean.”
“No, Willie; you didn’t do that?” 1
asked, looking frowninglv at him, for I
knew he had been up to something.
“Yes, I did, pa, and I lit the gas in
ma’s room for her.”
“And I shined your best shoes until
they glitter like Sister Ella’s looking
“Is that so? Wl.at else have you done?”
“Well, I studied ell luy lessons in
school, got out at the regular time, said
‘yes, sir,’ to Uncle John and helped the
hostler around the stable.”
“Why, what is the matter with you?
Are you going to get sick!”
“No, sir,” he replied, twisting around
a trifle, “but I’m going to be a better
boy—at least for a while.”
“Yon are? Weil, I’m glad to hear
There was a short pause, and then lie
Baid: “Here, pa, are two cigars for you.
I bought them with my own spending
money. I’ll buy you a boxful when I
get money enough.”
At this juncture he placed both little
arms around my neck and sobbed aloud.
“Oh, pa,” he asked, “do you like your
“Why, of course I do,” I replied, get
ting alarmed. “Are you ill?”
“No, but I’ve got something to tell
you. Would you keep your little Willie
“Certainly I would. Tell me what is
the matter, my son?”
“All right, pa, I will—dear, good, old
pa. This morning Billy Button, Tommy
Todd and myself were playing ball, and
I couldn't catch very well, so I went and
got your brand new stovepipe hat and
caught with that. Pa, that hat must be
made of awful poor stuff, for the first
fly ball went clear through it, knocking
the roof out. But never mind, I’ll buy
you another one,” clasping me tighter as
I essayed to rise, “and one gooder’n that
What could I do?—Boston Courier.
Paderewski as a Hard Worker.
To be a pet of the public sometimes
has its disadvantages. M. Paderewski,
for instance, keeps up his reputation only
at the cost of tremendous efforts. To
an interviewer for Black and White he
has confided the fact that he practices
at the piano often for 15 or 16 hours a
day. Once, in New York, he had to work
up eight entirely distinct programmes in
little over as many days, and then it was
a case of 17 hours’ practice daily. One
must always be at it, he explains, to
keep the fingers right and the memory
active. The work is certainly tiring,
and M. Paderewski considers that play
ing billiards—a game he is very fond of
—has saved his life by affording him the
necessary relief from his arduous work.
Those crashing blows of his on the
piano are not, as some might imagine,
made with the closed fist. Sometimes
they are done with the third finger stiff
ened out, sometimes with the thumb
sideways. He seems to see nothing won
derful in the effect produced, although
his hands are so delicate that an ordi
narily firm shake makes him wince. It
is true that he has a forearm such as a
professional strong man might envy, so
perfect is it in its muscular develop
ment.—London Daily News.
Thought He Could Jump.
A young man the other day got an um
brella where the bottle got the cork—in
the neck. This young man is one of
those fellows who can readily explain to
you that nothing that any one else can
do is really as difficult as it appears. He
joined a local gymnasium not long ago,
and after watching the members once or
twice going through their exercises came
away with the feeling that he was a full
fledged athlete. Walking on East Court
street alongside of the jail, he espied two
women ahead of him walking abreast
and carrying a basket of freshly washed
clothes between them. The street being
narrow at this point, they took up the
full width. The young man, being in a
hurry, thought he could save time by
jumping over the basket, but his calcu
lation was not acute enough, and he
kicked some of the wash off. After
walking a few steps he turned around to
ascertain the result of his maneuver and
was just in time to see an umbrella
hurled at him by the unerring aim of an
enraged woman. He tried to dodge, but
was too slow.—Cincinnati Commercial
In mediaeval times the stationarius, or
stationer, held official connection with a
university and sold at his stall, or sta
tion, the books written or copied by the
librarius, or book writer. Such is the
origin of the modern term stationer, one
who now keeps for sale implements of
such service, and not usually the pro
ductions of literary persons.—Harper’s
A Lost Bride.
An absentminded groom in Rome, Ga.,
forgot that he was to be married the oth
er day, and when the time for the cere
mony arrived he was not present. An ex
amination showed that he had overslept
himself. He apologized, but the father
of the bride refused to accept him as a
son-in-law, and the engagement was
broken.—Detroit Free Press.
The cooling fingers of the twilight lay
A halm upon the fevered ebb ot day.
And, languor lulled by dream winged spirits In
Between the half uncertain hours of dark and
I dream of cliee.
Trilled through the silvery sphere of fading
A late bird homeward wings its wearied way.
And, through the wide tranquillity of upper
Attunes his vesper note of farofl* miustreley
To songs of thee.
Far from the west the sentinel of light
Sets the dead altars of appro; ..ing i.: . it
Aflame, and paints the ambient skies with
Whose liquid light reflects the happiness of old
Of me with thee.
The sky, the air, the sea, the earth, its flowers.
Lie steeped in magic of tin- i rvoniil showers.
Audi? Far oat beyond the waves, where sky
From star to star ac ross the night’s tranquil
I come to thee.
The evening winds, distilled from fragrant
Four out their incense on the clew wrapt hours.
And on the still, sweet harmony of sky andsc-r.
I stray a little .-pace into infinity
To dwell with thee.
Thus when the fingers of the twilight gray
Pour balm upon the ebbing tides of day,
I, languor lulled by dream winged spirits In
Between the half uncertain hours of dark and
Can live with thee.
-Amy Seville Wolff.
: n , wollA.
A single phrase lias made Colonel Kil
gore a national character. Very early
in his congressional career ho began to
say, “I object.” He has kept this up at
every session of congress with serene
consistency. A small man. a nervous
man or a bad tempered man could never
have made a success of such a policy.
He would have been run over in some
way. But Colonel Kilgore’s “I object,"
uttered with dignity and with delibera
tion and backed by such an impressive
personality, has won its way. It has
stopped hundreds of little bills; it has
sent many a disappointed member to the
cloakroom fuming and swearing. And
yet the big man, who is always good
humored and who smiles on slight prov
ocation, is a popular member of con
gress. There is everything in the way
that “I object” is said. The tone can
carry malice or anger or honest opposi
tion. Colonel Kilgore says “1 object”
with such utter disregard of personal
considerations and with such unfailing
regularity that he has disarmed the re
sentment which usually falls upon ob
jectors.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Smelling Oat I’nnk Hills.
If a bill must be sent in a letter, the
safest plan is to roll it tightly into the
shape of a lamplighter and lay it in the
fold of the sheet inclosed. Arranged iu
that fashion, the fact that it is money
cannot well be distinguished by the
“feel.” A thread, with a knot at the
end, will not be so likely to fetch a tell
tale fragment of the fiber paper when
drawn by means of a needle through the
envelope, and the smell of it will be less
perceptible. So peculiar is the effluvium
belonging to bank or treasury notes that
experts at the bureau of engraving say
that they can distinguish them when
sealed in envelopes by the nose every
time. A thief once showed to govern
ment detectives who had caught him
that, he could pick out, while blindfolded,
from a pile of 400 letters every one of
seven which contained paper cash mere
ly by scent.—Washington Star.
Of the late Lord Tolleinache’s consid
eration for others an amusing instance
has been related by his brother. One
day, at Peckforton. he came down ear
lier than was his wont and happened to
look into the drawing room. He found
the room “not done” and littered with
brushes and dusters. Extremely dis
pleased he rang the bell impetuously,
and the inculpated housemaid was sum
moned, but when she appeared, instead
of administering the intended rebuke,
he apologized to her for coming into the
room so early, and was so full of excuses
for his untimely visit that she said at
last, “Pray, don’t mention it, my lord.”
Malta Drinking: Water.
“The best water I ever drank,” writes
a correspondent, “was at Malta, where
it is collected on the flat roofs, which
are most carefully cleaned preparatory
to the heavy fall of rain which takes
place when the weather breaks the first
or second week in September. Every
house has below it an immense tank,
often of the same area as the house, and
about 12 feet deep, and into this pours
the beautiful fresh water, which comes
up cool and sparkling when wanted.”
Scared Enough to Dye.
“See here," said the man who had
married a widow, “hasn’t your hair
turned gray rather suddenly since we
“Oh,” said she, “that's from fright. I
was so scared when you proposed tome,
don't you know!”—Indianapolis Journal.
The strongest animals in the world are
those that live on a vegetable diet, say
the vegetarians. The lion is ferocious
rather than strong. The bull, horse,
reindeer, elephant and antelope, all con
spicuous for strength and endurance,
choose a vegetable diet.
When you speak of bees, designate the
kind referred to. There are 4,300 species
popularly known as “wild bees,” 3,200
being natives of the Americas. Britain
has 70 species of bees and 10 of wasps.
Of the latter there are 170 species known
In the Vatican library there is a trea
tise on dragons, a manuscript in a single
roll 300 feet long and a foot wide, the
material of which is said to be the
“tanned gut of a great dragon.”
A woman wearing stays as loosely as
s possible for such articles to be worn
•xerts a pressure of 40 pounds on the or
gans which they compress. Such figures
In cold print are startling. !
v sc watch
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A NARROW ESCAPE!
How it Happened.
The following remarkable event in a lady’s
life will interest tlie reader: “Fora long time I
had a terrible pain at my heart, which flut
tered almost incessantly. I had no appetite
and could not sleep. I would be compelled
to sit up in bed and belch gas from my stom
ach until f thought every minute would he
my last. There was a feeling of oppression
about my heart, and T was afraid to draw a
full breath. 1 couldn't sweep a room with
out sitting down and resting: but, thank
God, by the help of New Heart Cure all that
is past and I feel like another woman. Be
fore using the New Heart Cure I had taken
different so-called remedies and been treated
by doctors without any benefit until 1 was
both discouraged and disgusted. My husband
bought me a bottle of Dr. Miles’ New Heart
Cure, and am happy to say I never regretted
it, as 1 now have a splendid appetite and
sleep well. I weighed 125 pounds when I be
gan taking the remedy, and now I weigh 130*.;.
Its effect in my case has l>een truly marvel
ous. It far surpasses any other medicine I
have ever taken or any benefit I ever re
ceived from physicians.”—Mrs. Harry Starr,
Pottsville, Pa., October 12, lt*H2.
Dr. Miles’ New Heart Cure is sold on a posi
tive guarantee by all druggists, or by the Dr.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of
price, $1per bottle, six bottles $5, express pre
paid. This great discovery by an eminent
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opiates nor dangerous drugs.
n.« reading specialist of tho United State*
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YEARS of var
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ENCE In the use
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TREATMENT will AFFORD A CURE
tiiritEMEM HER, that there Is hope for
YOU. Consult no other, as yon may WASTE
VALUABLE TIME. Obtain my treatment at
once. . _... ,
Female Diseases cured at home without in
struments; a wonderful treatment
Catarrh, and Diseases of the Skin, Blood,
Heart, Liver and Kidneys.
Syphilis. The most rapid, safe and effective
treatment A complete cure guaranteed.
Skin 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 Lome treatment can be given in a majority
Seed 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
All correspondence answered promptly. Bus*
Icess strictly confldentiaL Entire treatment
sent free from observation. Refer to banks in St.
Joseph and business men. Address or call on
m. J. N. HATHAWAY, M. D.,r
Corner 6th and Edmond Sts.. St Joseph. Me*
Ripatis Tabules are com- j
: pounded from a prescription j
j widely used by the best medi- j
cal authorities and are pre- j
j sented in a form that is be- j
: coming the fashion every- j
Ripans Tabules act gently
; but promptly upon the liver,
1 • stomach and intestines; cure
; dyspepsia, habitual constipa
: tion, offensive breath and head
: ache. One tabule taken at the
; first symptom of indigestion,
; biliousness, dizziness, distress
■ after eating, or depression of
i spirits, will surely and quickly
‘ remove the whole difficulty.
j Ripans Tabules may be ob
\ iained of nearest druggist.
: Ripans Tabules
• are easy to take,
: qu.c» to act, and
aavo many a doc
WE TELL YOU
| nothing new when we state that it pays to engage
' in a permanent, most healthy and pleasant busi
I ness, that returns si 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
I faithfully the making of $.‘<00.00 a month.
1 Every one who lakes 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 bu>iness that vou 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
j 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
i makes no difference, — do a* we tell you, and suc
I cess will meet you at the very start. Neither
• experience or capital necessary. * Those who work
I for us are rewarded. Why hot write to-day for
lull particulars, free ? E- C. ALLEN & CO.,
15ox No. 4*20, Augusta, Me.
it Is an a creep bl? laxative for the Bowels;
can be made into a j*« u foe use in one minute.
- rk’e tv.c., 50e. and £U«0 per package.
Wt% It'S%% *'*n El<*gMDt Toilet Powder
lav for the Teeth and Breath—25c.
I*or sale by McMillen, Druggist.
f £4; PHOTOGRAPHSo«n
:> RAok 3SLK HANDKERCHIEF,
\$ ' - 'T**i aV.‘ «*LJcr‘Lpr^MoB*/ora,<;Jforajt‘]
j, BndwfXu.II' cvru;-;. Ih>-J.icluroon |}|«.%IIL. Cejiull
w ful fCett. m;3lA\ENT p!r:urv. WILL NOT F mi
i / ^ »<S« o.t, l»M for...,, ..-r.bodj4
^ V ^ C4/jr/ PHOTO R*fer<Be**°BI»b* «ank*.i
l . . r.V.".^Tuqio3,3-!il;'7S ,5*.0>IAHA|
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