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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1894)
CURRANTS FROM 3REECE.
A Cheap ami Dirty Fowl That lieta Mixed
Into the American Pudding.
Currants are dried seedless grapes
from Greece, produced from the black
or white Corinth varieties, the word
“currant” being an English corruption
of the word “Corinth.”
There are other forms of dried seedless
grapes—such as sultanas, from the seed
less sultana, and especially in California,
also, the Thompson seedless and the seed
All such dried seedless grapes serve
the same purposes—viz, they are used
in cooking, in pies and pudding and
cakes, being desired because the absence
of seeds saves labor in preparing them
for the kitchen.
Currants, however, have a technical
trade name limited to the dried grapes
of the Corinth varieties. They are filthy
products which do not deserve any fa
vor, being dried on the bare ground and
gathered together with the dirt and
gravel, which every housewife under
stands. If she is cleanly, she picks out
the gravel and washes ont the dirt. The
slovenly cook saves the dirt and permits
you to crack your teeth on the gravel.
“Raisins” are technically dried grapes
of the muscatel and other varieties, rec
ognized by size and appearance, having
seeds, and sometimes with, sometimes
without, the stems.
“Dried grapes” in our markets are
usually the same as raisins, but from
varieties which have little pulp—such ns
dried zinfandels, etc., not suitable for
The terms “raisins and other dried
grapes” might not be construed to in
clude currants, but “raisins and all other
kinds of grapes preserved by drying”
would certainly include currants.
It costs as much or more to produce
“currants” in California as it does to
produce sultanas or seedless musca
tels, because all our methods are cleau.
The Grecian dirty methods would not be
tolerated with us. If Grecian currants
are cheaper, it is because their methods
are such that their goods should usually
be excluded from our own markets. A
low tariff on ‘ ‘currants” is a premium on
dirt. The labor required to clean them
makes them cost more than clean Cali
fornia goods—a consideration, however,
not appreciated in trade.
A Free Trade Monument.
Mk. ■V ■ I # AT
A STORY WITHOUT WORDS.
Street scene in New York, comer Sev
enth avenue and One Hundred and Twen
ty-fifth street; Grover Cleveland, presi
dent; Jan. 31, 1894.—American Econo
Free Trade Education.
The Republican and the Democratic
voters are studying the lesson of Demo
cratic national finance with much more
personal and pecuniary interest than in
The lesson of 1893 closes with this
handwriting on the blackboard:
May 4, 1893, to Oct. 3, 1893, with
drawn by the people from national
Loans called in by national banks,
National banks and other banking in
stitutions suspending payment in 1893,
Railroad property gone into hands of
receivers, over $1,200,000,000.
The money lost to thousands of men
and women, representing every form and
grade of labor, estimated by Mr. David
Wells to be more than a thousand mil
lions of dollars, or more than one-third
the amount of the national debt at the
close of the war.
At no previous time in the history of
the United States have so many people
been out of work.
Distrust in banks? No.
Distrust of currency? No.
Distrust—widespread, popular distrust
—in the legislative branch of the gov
ernment, with its Democratic majority
*nd possibilities.—Vermont Standard.
What caTes t’»e cuckoo
For his country’8 weal.
When Grover’s favor
Rewards his fawning zeal?
The shops are closed
And famine, stares.
What cares the cuckoo
When his master dares?
The cuckoo doubts not
So that Grover guides
And dares not question
Aught that he decides.
But the people’s wrath
Most surely will
Lay out the cuckoo
With November’s chili.
—George A. Glahn.
Winegrowers are for protec
tion TO THEIR INDUSTRY.
Pure drape Wine* Are Undersold by For- .
elgn Sturt1 Concocted Wit.* Cheap Alcohol
and PoirionotiH Z>rug»—Low Prices Mia.i i
Ruin to American Vineyard*.
The common enemy of pure native and
imported wines is the producer of artifi
cial and compounded or imitated wines. I
There are no laws in this country which ;
prevent such competition, and all efforts 1
to procure such have so far failed. Imi
tations are so cunningly made that only
the experienced taster can detect them.
Yet tile medical profession notes the dif
ferences in effects on the consumer, as
he does the differences between natural
and artificial mineral waters. The chief
constituent of value in imitated wines is
alcohol. The present low price of our
native wines has reduced the home pro
duction of artificial wines to a minimum
because the cost of tax paid spirits pre
cludes profit. When our business re
vives and our prices again become re
munerative, we foresee the revival of
To illustrate: With the use of grain
spirits it costs under our present internal
revenue laws 21 cents for each degree of
alcohol iri artificial wine. An imitation
12 per cent strong made with distilled
spirits must start out with a cost of 30
cents plus cost of the other materials,
not exceeding generally 2 cents a gal
lon if wholly artificial. If a small por
tion of natural wine is added, the com
pound escapes our internal revenue re
strictions, but the cost prevents present
competition with pure wines. The spe
cific duty of 50 cents per gallon equally
reduces the importation of artificial
wines. So also does the present duty on
cherry juice, prune juice, etc., reduce
the evils coming from that direction.
An ad valorem duty on still wines would
in effect permit foreigners to produce and
sell in this Country compounds as wines
which our own people are prevented
from doing by the internal revenue tax
on spirits and would assail the legiti
mate interests of native producers of
pure wines. In Hamburg proof spirits
for exportation are untaxed and are
worth only 15 cents per gallon, and be
ing the chief element of cost in com
pounding artificial wines would enable
foreigners to compete against home pro
ducers, who must pay, as is now pro
posed, $1 per gallon tax if the ad valo
rem duty on wines is agreed to. The
same could be done in Canada.
It is evident that all articles contain
ing alcohol, whether fermented or dis
tilled, should bear no less a rate of duty
than the rate of internal revenue on spir
its, reckoned according to strength. At
$1 per gallon for proof spirits, which
contain 50 per cent of alcohol, the inter
nal revenue tax would be at the rate of
2 cents for each degree. Therefore, if
we are to have an internal revenue tax
of per proof gallon of spirits, the tar
iff law should provide in every instance
where alcohol is contained in imjjorted
goods that the duty shall in no case be
less than 2 cents for each per centum of
absolute alcohol in addition to whatever
ad valorem or specific rate is fixed for
the product containing such alcohol. In
many cases the tax on the alcohol should
De the same as the tax on foreign spirits,
as in the instances of cherry juice, prune
juice, prune wine, cherries preserved in
alcohol, etc., which largely enter into
the compounding of spirituous beverages.
An ad valorem auty on truits pre
served in spirits is a prohibition against
the production of similar articles in this
country. So also would be a reduction
in the duty on cherry juice if reduced
below the internal revenue rate on spir
it's. Rectified spirits form the base of
ordinary brandies and whiskies in com
mon consumption, distinguished as such
from “straight” goods. Rectified alco
holic beverages are mostly compounded
from neutral spirits of very high alco
holic strength, flavored with various ma
terials, among which are frequently
prune juice, cheap sherry, augelica, mus
catel, raisins, etc., reduced to standard
proof with water, colored with burnt
sugar and characterized by an addition
of genuine straight brandies or whiskies,
in more or less proportion as the prod
uct is to be relatively cheap.
Under an ad valorem tariff of 100 per
cent on wines it will be possible to im
port foreign alcohol reduced to 35 per
cent, or half proof, flavored to imitate
certain kinds of fortified wines, such as
sherries, malagas, madeiras, etc., of poor
quality, containing nearly all the mate
rials used in compounding and rectify
ing certain alcoholic beverages, includ
ing the water needed to reduce the
strength. Such compounds can be made
in Hamburg for 16 cents per proof gal
lon, would pay duty at the rate of 8 cents
for compounds reduced to 25 per cent
and could be sold to rectifiers, cost of
transportation and fair profit included,
duty paid, at the rate of 40 cents per
proof gallon, the same material in this
country that would be displaced being
taxed $1 per proof gallon.—Charles A.
Textile Workers In Europe*
A national congress of textile indus
tries was recently held at Roubaix,
France, at which was a delegation from
Burnley, England, representing 135,000
English textile workers. A very interest
ing report has been issued, from which
we gather that the weavers of Manches
ter earn $6.63 a week on the average
for 56 hours. The spinners average $8.53,
and girls from 18 to20 years old, $4.30 to
$4.50. Piecers earn $4.38, and bobbin
boys, $1.76 to $1.95. In France, in Cam
bresis and the Department of l’Aisue, the
weavers earn 131 cents to 19| cents a
day of 14 hours. In Germany, in one
large weaving factory of 90,000 spindles
employing over 1,500 hands, which is a
fair example of the other mills, the girls
and women earn equal to $1.45 for the
week of 66 hours.
: Caldwell bail often seen and ad- <
r .hrd Mr. L iurenoe’s portrait and had j
heard so mneh in his praise from Cousin !
Dick that she had quite expected to fall in j
love with him.
They met first at Mrs. Pickering's din
ner, anil she was led in to table by him.
Unfortunately, during the progress of the
meal, she had arched her instep in such a
way as to lost; her dainty little slipper. 1
She tried in vain to recover it with the aid :
of the toes of the semidenudud foot, hut '
had succeeded only in pushing it so far
away as to lose it. She left the table with
out the slipper, and the result had been
that Mr. Laurence had found hhnsclf bored
in the company of a young woman who
hail fidgeted and appeared intensely preoc
It was several months later, when they
met as momljersof a yachting party to the
Bermudas, that they came together again.
And now a Mr. Arthur Stephenson was
I.ucia's inseparable gallant.
At bust Laurence understood why Lucia
was admired. Hu could not bo on board
ship many days without seeing that she
was not only beautiful, but very charm
ing and interesting as well—the only thing
that puzzled him was her lack of wit and
sparkle the night ho first mot her. She
was so very ordinary then—except for her
beauty, of course.
Now it was all so different, and he
would give a good deal to feel sure of her
favor and friendship, hut she seemed to
repel all advances.
Slio was the life of the party. She played
the guitar and sang Spanish lovo songs on
deck moonlight nights. Siie arranged im
promptu dramatics in the saloon when the
weather was nut suitable for sitting up
stairs. She knew all sorts of games, was
the most graceful partner in dancing and
the best sailor lie ever knew, and she grew
more beautiful each day.
The mutinous feeling against Arthur
Stephenson grew. They were only three
days out from Bermuda, and they decided
to sail for Nassau. Happy opportunity!
Now he would succeed! But she was al
One night the skipper came up and said
a few hurried words to Mr. Jackson, the
owner. No one noticed it until the y acht
seemed to go slower und slower. Then a
shock came, and it was known that she
had struck a bar.
Fortunately Cape Fear had been passed.
Then something went wrong with the en
gines, and the skipper had steered for some
near port, but had gone uground. There
was nothing to fear. The sea was calm,
and plenty of ships passed near every day.
But two days had gone by, and they had
seen no vessel. The clouds were growing
black. A storm was near. It broke in fury
at midnight, and those on board the yacht
could only watch and wait and hope.
The waves dashed over the deck and beat
heavily against the sides. Then some way
they saw the yacht had been driven off
the bar and they were drifting helplessly
out to sea.
It was a fearful night, and it seemed as
if morning would never conn:—that every
moment the yacht would be wrecked—
when a shock came, and they know they
were either driven upon some reef or had
collided with an ocean ship.
Mr. Laurence went swiftly to Lucia and
took her by the arm, saying:
“Come with me—the boat is filling with
The confusion was horrible; the sailors
were shouting, running to and fro; the
women were pale and weeping.
Lucia alone was calm.
Mr. Laurence half carried her to the
deck, and in the darkness they saw a
great ship—the one that had run them
down. But, oh, joy! it had stopped, and
even in the fury of the storm was sending
boats to rescue those on board the yacht.
It was none too soon, and it was a per
ilous journey in the lifeboats, but in spite
of wind and wave all were savod and tak
en on board the ship, which proved to be a
steamer from Jacksonville to New York.
The rest of the journey it wits no longer
Mr. Stephenson who was always at Lu
cia’s side, but Mr. Laurence.
The last night before home was reached
Lucia was standing by the side of the ves
sel when Mr. Laurence camo toward her.
Her color rose, and she only asked:
“Are you sorry the journey is over?"
He was struck by her new expression.
Her eyes had a dreamy look, and there was
a touch of sadness in her face.
The moonlight was shining upon them
—then suddenly a cloud veiled the light,
and ho bent near, looking down at her ten
“It has been the happiest and the most
wretched month of my life, as indeed has
the whole year since I met you, ” ho whis
Her head drooped a little.
“Look at me, Lucia; I love you so! Look
at me. If I could hope—do not treat me
so proudly. I have loved you from the
But her light laugh rang out.
“No, no! Do not perjure yourself!”
“But I did! I do!” he cried, impetuous
ly taking her in hi3 arms.
“Oh, do not speak of that first night; it
was dreadful. I lost my slipper and was
so stupid, ’ ’ she exclaimed a little later,
“What?” he asked in astonishment, 4nd
then the story was all told, and he calls
her his Cinderella and keeps the slipper
safe in a little glass case in his smoking
room.—New York Journal.
The Other End.
An Irishman who served on board a
man-of-war was selected by one of the offi
cers to haul in a towline of considerable
length that was towing over the taffrail.
After pulling in 40 or 50 fathoms, which
had put his patience severely to proof as
well as every muscle of his arms, he mut
tered to himself:
“Surely, it’s as long as today and to
morrow! It’s a good week's work for any
five in the ship.
“Bad luck to the leg or the arm it’ll
leave at last. What! more of it yet? Och,
murder! the sa’s mighty deep, to be sure!’’
After continuing in a similar strain, and
conceiving there was little probability of
the completion of his labor, he suddenly
stopped short, and addressing the officer
of the watch exclaimed, “Bad manners
to me, sir, if I don’t think somebody’s cut
off the other end of it!’’—London Punch.
The Cat Came Back.
A remarkable 3tory of a cat is told by
Dr. W. O’Neill of Lincoln. The owners
»f the animal took it with them in a bas
ket by train when they moved to London
from Lincoln, where it had been born and
reared. In about a month’s time it disap
peared, and eventually turned up at its
former residence at Lincoln. It is com
puted that pussy performed the journey of
140 mile3 in about eight days, traveling
at the rate of over 17 miles per day, and,
although the cat was travel stained and
rather thin in flesh, still it was in fairly
good condition when it reached Lincoln.
•-Gloucester (England) Citizen.
■ Autistic Cotton Gowns fob Lawks.
The materials for these gowns are
the rieotch ginghams, light weight
Zephyrs, heavier Chamhray ami the
Madras cottons. The new patterns
show small figures, corded lines, stripes
small dots. Sone of the ginghams
are more elaborate and have inierworen
white designs to imitate lutnhmir etn
broidery, raised silk or linen dots or
strii es and some a or. pe-like surface.
Colors are light and diiotv. 'I heir
st.yie of making ts similar lo that of
the cloth dresses, and very frequently
the elaborate ginghams are shown with
the dark eoior ti-ed as trimming. Dim
ity iniisliti, too, is iii vogii" this year,
io striped and fancy patterns. The
McDowell Fashion Journal, from
which (hear lashi.m items arc taken,
contain a great variety of models for
the use of these materials. Their
coupon patterns, moreover, which are
so popular, show many new designs
which are unique in point of artistic
taste, style and practicability. ()f
these iashionahie loihlieatious, "La
Mode de Paris and “Palis Album of
Fashion” cost only $3 50 each per
vear or 35 cents n copy. “The
French Dressmaker” is $3.00 per an
num or 3(> cents a ropy. “Li Mode.”
a family journal which has no superior
and no equal in tins country, only costs
the trifling sum of $1.50 per year or
15 cents a copy. The three first men
tioned publications offer $1.00 worth
of coupon patterns, and “La Mode”
fifty cents worth of i-aiterus as a pre
mium for a yearly subscription. If
vou are unable to pr.ire any of these
journals limn your newsdealer, do not,
take anv substitute from him, lull ap
ply by mail to Messrs. A. McDowell &
Co.. 4 West 14th street. New York.
What’s tin* difference between a
gnnd boy and an elephant? Why,
good boys always lake Mailer's Sure
Cure Cough Syrup and elephants don’t.
For .-ale bv McConnell & Co.
A life of crime is often the result of
running in debt.
The Prettiest Girl in Town
Mas been using Parks’ Tea and she
says; "My complexion w mueli im
proved. That muddy look is all gone.
1 take a cup ot Parks’ Tea three nights
a week and feel just elegant.” Sold
Hy virtue of an order of sale directed to me
from the district court of Ktd Willow county,
Nebraska, on a judgment obtained be lore
Hon. I). T. Welly, judge of the district court
of Ked Willow county. Nebraska, on the 7th
day of Julv, 1893. in favor of Harry S. Itar
tltoloutew as plaintiff, and against George W.
Bede et at. as defendants, for the sum oi ten
hundred and ninety-six f$10!*8) dollars and
thirty f'JO) cents, and costs taxed at $21.33. and
accruing costs. And Kurton & Harvey tin
their cross petition obtained u decree lor the
sum of $38.40. I have levied upon the follow
ing real estate taken as the property of said
■ lefemlaius to satisfy said judgments, to-wit:
The southeast quarter of section 13. town. 4.
north or range 27, west of the fiih P. M.. in Ked
Willow county. Nebraska. And will offer the
same tor sale to the highest bidder, for cash
in hand, on the 11th day of June. A. I)., 1894,
in front ot the south dour of the eourt house,
in iudianoia.Nebraska.that being the building
wherein the lust term of court was held, at
the hour ot 1 o'clock p. in. of said day. when
and where due attendance will be given by
Dated May 2d, 1894. E. K. Ranks.
W. 8. Mom,an. Sheriff of said County.
By virtue of an order ot sale directed to me
from the district court ot Red Willow county,
Nebraska, on a judgment obtained before
Hon. I). T. Welty, judge otthe district court
of Red Willow county, Nebraska, on the 19th
day of March, 1894, in favor of the Hartford
Theological Seminary, a corporation, as
plaintiff, and against Stephen Boucher et* al.
as defendants ior the sum of seven hundred
sixty-eight (8768.00) dollars and (4S) cents,
and costs taxed at 836.9“,!, and co-defendants
Burton & Harvey tile same date having ob
tained a decree for the sum of 840.00, ami
accruing costs, 1 have levied upon the follow
ing real estate taken as the property of said
defendants to satisfy said judgment towit:
The southwest quarter of section 31, town
ship 1, north of range 130, west of the 6th P.
M„ in Red Willow county, Nebraska. And
will offer the same for sale to the highest
bidder for cash in hand, on the 4th day of
June, A. 1). 1894, in front of the south door
of the court house in Indianola, Nebraska,
that being the building wherein the last term
of #ourt was held, at the hour of one o’clock,
P. M. of said day, when and where due at
tendance will be given by the undersigned.
Dated May 3,1894. E. E. BANKS,
W. 8. Moklan. Sheriff of said county.
Not ice of SaleUnder Chattel Mortgage
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a
chattel mortgage executed on the 22d day of
April, 1893, and duly hied in the office of the
county clerk of Red Willow county. Nebraska,
on the 15th day of May, 1893, executed by
James M. Starr to Winnie D. Stoddard to se
cure the payment of the sum of $175.00 and
interest at seven per cent, from date, and upon
which there is now due the sum of $187.75, de
fault having been made in the payment of said
sum, and no suit or other proceedings at law
having been instituted to recover said debt or
any part thereof, therefore I will sell the prop
erty therein described, viz: One bay mare six
years old, weight about 1,100 pounds, and one
brown marc seven years old, weight about
1,200 pounds, at public auction at the intersec
tion of Main and Dennison streets, in the city
of McCook, in Red Willow county, Nebraska,
' on Saturday, the ninth day of June, 1894. at
one o’clock p. m. of said day.
Dated this 10th day of May, 1894.
WINNIE D. STODDARD, Mortgagee.
l»y W. S. Mori.an, her Attorney. 52-3t>.
By virtue of au order of sale directed to me
from the district court of Red Willow county,
Nebraska, on a judgment obtained before
Hon. D. T Welty. judge of tbe district court
of Red Willow county. Nebraska, on tbe 8tb
day of May. 18*-Ki. in favor of Mary T. Hyde as
plaintiff, and against John Girens et a!., as
defendants, for the sum of ten bundred and
seventy-five ($1075) dollars ard eighty-four (84)
cents, and costs taxed at $19.43. and accruing
costs. And co-defendants Burton Harvey,
on their cross petition obtained a decree for
the sum of $72.00. I have levied unon the fol
lowing real estate taken as the property’of
said defendants to satisfy said judgments,
to-wit: The east half of the northwest quarter
and the east half of the southwest quarter of
sections, town. 2. north of range 27, west of
the 6th P. M.. in Red Willow county, Nebras
ka. And will offer the same for sale to the
highest bidder, for cash in hand, on the 4th
day of June A. I).. 1894, in front of the south
door of the court house, in Indiauola. Ne
braska, that being the building wherein the
last term of court was held, at tbe hour of 1
o’clock p. ru. of said day, whet? and where due
attendance will be given by the undersigned.
Dated May 2d, 1H94. E. R. Banks,
w. s. Morlan. Sheriff of said County.
DR. HATHAWAY & CO.,
*re the leading and most successful specialists and
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Young and mid
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sults have follow
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Many ye urn of
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In the us- ot cura
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control for nil dis
orders ol men who
Vhave weak, unde
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Reused organs, or
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XVOHE5I! !><>?.’ ->p want, to get. cur*»dof that
ivaloicK* wlttn. r. uniont that you can use at
home without instruments? Our wonderful treats*
Jtieut haB cured oilier.*. Why not you? Try it.
C ATARKII, an l diseases of the Skin. Blood,
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Beware of free and cheap treatments. We give
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| iupaiis Tabules. j
: Ripans Tabules are com- •
; pounded from a prescription :
• widely used by the best medi
| cal authorities and are pre- •
| sented in a form that is be- :
* coming the fashion every- j
Ripans Tabules act gently j
; out promptly upon the liver, ;
: stomach and intestines; cure j
! dyspepsia, habitual constipa- j
I lion, offensive breath and head- :
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* first symptom, of indigestion, j
: biliousness, dizziness, distress t
j after eating, or depression of j j
: spirits, will surely and quickly * !
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1 - 1
: RipansTabules may be ob- »
: tained of nearest druggist.
i Ripans Tabules
: ore easy to take,
: ■ \to act, and
• many a doc
affords an excellent opportunity for the
pick-pocket to get your watch. If you
would be proof against his skill, be sure
that the bow (or ring) is a
This wonderful bow is now fitted to the
Filled Watch Cases,
which are made of two plates or gold ,
soldered to a plate of composition metal, j
Look equally as well as solid gold cases, I
and cost about half as much.
Guaranteed to wear 20 years.
Always look for this trade mark.
None genuine without it.
Sold only through watch dealers.««
Ask any jeweler for pamphlet or send
to the manufacturers.
Key stone Watch Case Co.,
4 BACK-AC HE
• HL_ CONSTIPATION
LOSS or APPETITE
H. ir5^ failing Eyesight
1 ra m LOSS OF FLESH
S m Pi SCALDING PAINS
I m m COLD FEET
3* EAD TASTE IN
K§ M THE MOUTH
m m bad dreams ,
ffl W iRRITATION OF t
Oregon Kidney Tea.
! .THESE SYMPTOMS INDICATE
I * KIDNEY DISEASE. *
The Nervous System the Seat
of Life and Mind. Recent
No mystery lias ever compared with that of
human life. It has been the leading subject
of professional research and study In all ages.
Uut notwithstanding this fact it Ls not goner
that the (toot
of life Is loca
ted In tho up
per part of the
near the base
of tho bra In
and ho sensi
tive Ih t h 11
portion of tho
tem that even
the prick of a
Roeent discoveries have demonstrated mat
all tho organs of tho body are under tlio con
trol of tho nervo centers, located In or near
the base of tho brain, and that whon those aro
deranged tho organs which they supply with
nerve iluid aro also deranged. When It Is re
membered that a serious injury to t no spinal
cord will cause paralysis or tho body below
the injured point, because tho nerve force In
prevented by tho injury from reaching tho
paralyzed portion, it will be understood how
the derangement of the nervo centers will
causo tho derangement of the various organs
which they supply with nervo force.
Two-thirds of chronic diseases aro duo to
the imperfect action of the nervo centers at
tho base of tho brain, not from a derange
ment primarily originating in tho organ it
self. Tho groat mistake of physicians In
treating these diseases is t hat they treat the
organ rather than tho nervo centers which
aro tho causo of tho troublo.
Die. Franklin Miles, tho celebrated spe
cialist.has profoundly studied this subject for
over 20 years, and has made many Important
discoveries in connection with it, chief among
them being tho facts contained in the above
statement, and that the ordinary methods of
treatment aro wrong. All headache, dial*
ness, dullness, confusion, pressure, blues,
mania, melancholy. Insanity, epilepsy, St.
Vitus dance, etc., aro nervous diseases no
t matter how caused. Tho wonderful success of
| Dr. Milos* Restorative Nervine Is due to tho
! fact that it is based on the foregoing prlnc Into.
1)r. Milks’ Restorative Nervine Is sold by
all druggists on a positive guarantee, or sent#
direct by Dr. Milks Medical Co., Elkhart,
Ind., on receipt of price, Si per b- ttle. si*
| bottles for $.>, express prepaid. It contains
I neither opiates nor dangerous drugs.
CHASE CO. LAND & LIVE STOCK CO.
. HP———BMW nl. I MC3
; lonn branded on left hip or left ahouidon.
P. O. address, Imperial.
[Chase County, and Beat
rice, Neb lianga, Htinb*
loir Water and Freuob
man creeks, Chase Co,
Brand as out on side of
some animals, on hip an<
i sides of some, or try
! where on the animat
Subverts need fear no longer from this Kin*? of
Terrors, for by a most wonderful discovery in
urine, cancer on any part of the body can be
j-ni;ii»»‘utly cured without the umo of
JI. I>. Corny, 2307 Indiana Ave., Chicago,
•• Was cured of cancer of the breast in six
-• .n by your method of treatment." Hern! for
- . re, i>r. U-. Dalci iMiO ifilli Bt., Cliica*;or
HIGHEST GRADE &R0tf«.,:
C. M. NOBLE,
McCOOK, - NEB.
J. S. McBrayki:. Mti.ton Osborn.
Proprietors of the
McCook Transfer Line.
Bus. Baggage ami Express.
ONLY FURNITURE VAN
....In the City....
Lea* e orders for Bus Calls at Commercial
: Hotel or our office opposite depot.
J. S. McBrayer also lias a first
class house-moving outfit.
When Baby *va» sick. Ve gav»* her Cas oria.
When she w as a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
SPEEDY and EASTING RESULTS.
~ FAT PEOPLE,
No Inconvenience. Simple, i
tore. ABOOLOTIL? rSEll
from any injurious substance. ’
LASSI ASS0KZK3 2IIWID.
_*• GUARANTEE a CURE or refund your money.
Price S3.00 per bottle. Send 4c. for treatise
TRKMONT MEDICAL CO.. Boston, Maun.
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