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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1894)
A Partin? Scene.
Did you ever hear two married women
take leave of each other at the gate on a
tummer evening? This is the way they
“Good-by. Come down and see us
“Yes, bo I will. You come up right
"I will. Good-by.”
“Good-by. Don’t forget to come
“No, I won't. Dou’t you forget to
“I won’t. Be sure and bring Sally
Jane with you next time."
“I will. I’d have brought her up thin
time, but she wasn’t very well. She
wanted to come awful bad.’’
“Dili Bhe, now? That was too bad.
Be sure and bring her next time.”
“I will; and you be sure and bring the
“I will. I forgot to tell you lie’s cut
“You don’t say! IIow many has ho
“Five. It makes him awful cross.”
“I guess it does, this hot weather.
Well, good-by! Don’t forget to come
“No, I won’t. Don’t you forget to
come up. Good-by!”
And they separate.—New York Com
Mr. Smith, who has to lug a scuttle
of coal upstairs three times a day; reads
with prospective joy the announcement
that the coal-fields of the world will be
exhausted in 2,000 years.
BIG FOUR ROUTE
BEST LINE EAST
Vestibule trains to
New York and Boston.
ASK FOR TICKETS VIA THE
BIG FOUR ROUTE.
Z. O. MCCORMICK, D. B MARTIN.
Pass. Traffic Manager. ' Gen. Pass, and T. A.,
To COLORADO RESORTS
Will set in early this year, and the Great Rock
Island Route has already ample and perfect ar
rangements to transport the many who will take In
the lovely cool of Colorado’s
The Track la perfect, and double over important
Division*. Train Equipment the very best, and a solid
Ventibuled Train called the BIG FIVE leave* Chicago
daily at 10 p. m. and arrive* second morning at Denver
or Colorado Springs for breakfast
Any Coupon Ticket Agent eon give yon rates, and
further information will be cheerfully and quickly re
sponded to by addressing JNO SEBASTIAN.
General Passenger Agent, Chicago.
VVUI IlllllglUII REV. J. HEWITT. Lincoln. Neb
SHORTHAND AND TYPE-WRITING.
Oldest and Best Business College in the West. No
vacation. Thousands of graduates and old students
occupying paying positions. Write for catalogue.
F. F. ROUSE, Omaha, Neb,
Billiard and Pool Tables, I
Bar Glassware. Send tor l-WW iM
catalogue. Gate (it)' piuvnnp.|,
Hilliard Table Co. Omaha P IaTUK&S
Geo. Boyer, McCoy & Co.,™
Fo. Omaha. Live Stools. Commission Merchants.
Corresuondence solicited. Market quotations free, j
WANTED salesmen asa&sj&g
sell California wines. Send 1 pos
tage stamp for full particulars. M. J. MAMA,
1310 lurnam street, umalta, Neb.
Omaha, cor. 14th
and Capitol Ave.,
M blk from both
Council Bluffs A
Omaha car lines.
Rest S3.00 a dav house in the state. Fire proof
REED A CASEY, Proprietors.
ei|ks and Dress Goods
\011 BlV fashionable Mlks.Dress Goods and fine
Laces in Ameiica ut lowest prices
tver known. Samples free. It pays to keep posted.
Write iO HAYDEN BROS., Omaha.
3<» views. Catalog free.
Heyn Photo Supply Co.. Exclusive Agtnts, 1215.
Farnam St,. < maha. Ev» rvthing in Photo Supplies ’
for Professionals and Amateurs.
PERFECTION OUTFIT COMPLETEvl‘Krt^.
Fox. Rosin Set of Strings. Mute -nrt instruction
Book. Express paid to any railrord town in Iow a
or Nebraska. S,*nd express or money order to A.
HOSPE. Ju.. Omit ha. Who csale Music Dealer.
Guaranteed to please. Music Catalogue Free.
Wall Paper 4c Roll
Only #1.00 required to paper walls of
room 15x15. Including border. Send 10c
postage and pet KKKt;, ion beautiful sam
ples. and guide bow to paper. Agents’ large
sample book #1.00; FatL with a #6.00
order. Write quick.
1620-1634 Douglas St., - OMAHA, NEB.
IS TUI ONLY
WH'» TRKATB ALL
Weakness and Secret
Every cure ♦ ns ran teed
IS years ex j*e rtence.
Permanently located In
I Jmaha. Book free.
I 14th and Farnam Sts.,
an A HA. • KEB.
A WARNING TO THE FARMERS.
Senator R. Pettigrew of South Dakota in
the Senate, June 13, 1804.
These are words of wholesome in
struction and if the farmers of the great
northwest read intelligently what the
senator has here explained, they will
be wiser concerning their interests as
agriculturalists than by the following
of the vagaries of those who believe in
fiat money. .>■
The senate has disposed of about all
the items in this bill which are pro
duced by the farmer, and what is the
result? The duty on live animals is re
duced to 20 per cent ad valorem; buck
wheat, wheat, rye, corn, oats, oatmeal,
corn meal, eggs, broom corn and m^ny
other fafin products are practically on
the free list, and the duty on barley is
so much reduced that at least 10,000,
000 bushels will be imported as against
less than 2,000.000 last year.
Free eggs will bring in from sixteen
to twenty million dozens as against a
little over 1,000,000 last year. It fact,
the market for $15,000,000 worth of
farm products is thus turned over to
Canada and taken away from the Amer
ican farmer. Sixteen million dozen of
eggs thrown upon the market of the
United States will break the price and
eggs will decline several cents a dozen.
Fast week three car loads of South
Dakota butter and eggs were shipped
to this city, a thing that cannot be re
peated if this bill passes, for the nearer
Canadian farmer will have this market
With free corn the starch makers of
New York will import their corn from
the Argentine Republic, and within
one year after this bill passes corn
from South America by the cargo will
oe soici in 5ew lorn, lor tlie freight
per bushel from the Argentine Repub
lic is less than half the rate per bushel
from Dakota or Nebraska, and the
farmers of Dakota and Nebraska will
be buying protected starch made of
South American corn. It will not do
to say we export corn and it can not
come here from other countries, We
export vast quanties of cotton, and I
presume few people know that 43,000,
000 pounds, valued at $4,080,000 was im
ported last year; yet such is the ease.
Of this cotton 28,000,000 pounds came
from Egypt and is long, fine, staple;
yet every pound of it could be raised in
North and South Carolina if a duty was
placed upon it sufficient to compensate
for the difference in wages. Why do
you not put a duty on cotton and save
this market to our own people? The
sugar bounty is repealed, giving the
death blow to the budding industry in
Nebraska and Dakota, which would
have soon given employment to thous
ands of people in those states.
A duty has been placed upon raw su
gar of If* cents a pound, which equals
a tax on the people of South Dakota of
87}--2 cents per capita, as each person
consumes seventy pounds of sugar per
annum, making a total tax of $350,000
per annum on the 400,000 people who
reside within her borders; and an ad
ditional tax of 4214 cents on each 100
pounds of refined sugar, which is a di
rect donation to the trust and amounts
to a tax of 32X cents per capita, or a
tax of $140,000 on the 400,000 people
who reside in South Dakota as a direct
contribution, per year, to the sugar
The population of Nebraska is 1,050,
000, and their contribution will be a tax
of 87% cents per capita, or $S75,000 on
the 1,000,000 people who reside in that
state, which goes into the treasury of
the government, at 32cents per capi
ta on refined sugar, levied for the ben
efit of the sugar trust, or $325,000 per
annum from her 1,000,000 people.
I take these two states as examples,
as the two populist senators in this
body assisted in doing all this, and I
want to give them a chance to explain
to the people why they did it.
A populist fanner with a family of
five would pay $1.60 per year to the
trust, just four bushels of wheat at 40
cents a bushel. I imagine I see a Ne
braska or Dakota populist farmer, filled
with joy, hitching up liis team and
starting to market with four bushels of
wheat, selling it for 40 cents a bushel,
and sending the money to the sugar
trust as his contribution to help main
tain the gang of vampires that have
hung around this capitol for the past
five months, disgracing the nation.
With what elastic step and swelling
heart filled with joy, will this farmer
return home with an empty wagon and
an empty pocket to bless God in his
prayers that he has had the privilege
of sending a populist to the United
States senate who has assisted by his
vote in conferring upon him and the
people of his state the blessed chance
to make this contribution. I hope the
populists of my state will not take this
too much to heart, for this bill places
lumber on the free list, and it is said
millions will be saved to the people by
having their lumber free.
Coinage of Silver.
The following is a copy of the bill in
troduced in the senate by Senator
Squires of Washington, to regulate the
coinage of silver, etc. We print it
without comment, in order that the
people may read for themselves some
prominent ideas entertained by leading
53d CONGRESS, 2d SESSION. S. 2115.
In the senate of the United States.
June 12, 1894. Mr. Squire introduced
the following bill; which was read
twice and referred to the committee on
To provide for the regulated free coin
age of silver bullion into standard
dollars of the United States, and for
the preservation of the parity of
value of the various kinds of coined
money of the United States,
lie it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the United
States of America in congress assem
bled, that any owner of silver bullion
the product of mines or refineries lo
cated in the United States may deposit
the same at any mint of the United
Stales, to be formed into standard dol
lars of the present weight and fineness,
for his benefit, as hereinafter stated;
but it shall be lawful to refuse any de
posit of less value than one hundred
dollars or any bullion so base as to be
unsui'ible for the operation of the
mint: provided, however, that there
shall he delivered or paid to the person
depositing such bullion only such num
ber of silver dollars as shall equal the
commercial value of said silver bullion
on the day of deposit, as ascertained
and determined by the secretary of the
treasury; the difference, if any, between
the mint or coin value of said standard
silver dollars and the commercial value
of the silver bullion thus deposited
shall be retained by the government as
seigniorage, and the gain or seignior
age arising from such coinage shall be
accounted for and paid into the treas
ury. The amount of such seigniorage
or gain shall be retained in the treas
ury as a reserve fund in silver dollars,
or such other form of equivalent lawful
money as the secretary of the treasury
may from time to time direct, fpf the
purpose of maintaining the parity of
value of every silver douar issued under
the provisions of this act with the gold
dollar issued bv the United States:
provided, that the deposits of silver
bullion for coinage into silver dollars
under the provisions of this act shall
not exceed the sum of four million dol
lars per month: provided further, that
the coinage of silver dollars provided
for in this act shall not be further con
tinued when the aggregate amount of
lawful money of all kinds in the United
States shall equal the sum of forty dol
lars per capita of the population of the
United States; but such coinage may be
resumed whenever the aggregate
amount of lawful money in the United
States shall fall below forty dollars
per capita, to the end that the aggre
gate amount of lawful money in the
United States may approximately equal
and be kept equal to the sum of forty
dollars per capita, and no more: pro
vided further, that the secretary of the
treasury may, in his discretion,
cause to be coined two silver
half dollars of the present weight
and fineness in lieu of each of the stan
dard silver dollars to be coined under the
provisions of this act: and all the provis
ions of this act shall be equally applica
ble in maintaining every two such dol
lars at a parity with the gold dollar
issued by the United States.
.Sec. i. That the said silver dollars
and silver half dollars shall be a legal
tender in all payments at their nominal
or coin value.
Dana and Cleveland,
What must the people of other gov
ernments think when they read the ut
erances of Charles A. Dana, editor of
the New York Sun, the most pro
nounced democratic paper in the United
States, the following being a part of an
article which appeared in the columns
of that paper June 13, 1894:
June‘11.—Bridge blown up with giant pow
der at East Creenville, Ohio. Another
bridge bui ned near Navarre, Ohio. Tracks
directly in front of t'oxey’s residence at
Massillon wrecked with dynamite. At
Toluca, 111., shot fired by rioters through
passenger car. At Wheeling, W. Va..bridge
burned. Attempt to destroy tracks and
wreck trains at /.anesviile, Ohio At Birm
inglijtm, Ala., a great iron railway bridge
blown up with dynamite.
“This completes the record up to yes
terday. It is a practical commentary
of a dreadful sort upon the sentiments
and precepts with which Cleveland’s
speeches and writings have been thickly
strewn during the few years since he
first appeared in public life. We ad
vise every good citizen and friend of
law and order to read again his utter
ances in connection with the story of
the last month’s disturbances. That
Mr. Cleveland lias deliberately intended
to provoke rioting, arson and murder,
no man believes; but it is not the less
true that the tendency of his pessimis
tic and most dangerous teachings has
been in that direction, and that he is
to a certain extent responsible. He
has implanted socialistic and anarch
istic ideas solely with a view to a mo
mentarily favorable effect upon his
own political fortunes; and the fruit is
seen in the torch, the bomb, the blood
shed, and the countless acts of vio
lence of the last four weeks of wide
spread riotiDg.” Comment is unneces
The following extract is taken from
bulletin No. 5 of the replies to the tariff
inquiries sent out by the finance com
mitteee of the United States senate.
It is instructive and practical and may
be read with profit (See p. 31, bulle
Kepiy of James Tuliy of Philadelphia,
Pa., Manufacturer of Soap. Estab
lished in 1854. Capital invested,
1 have in my employ about tea men
whose wages range from S10 to S20 per
week, which has been steady for the
last four years and up to the time the
tariff bill lias been agitated. Since
that time I may say I have not had any
thing for my men to do and their wives
and children have been compelled to
find food and clothing from some of the
many charitable institutions which
have been formd in our city. With re
gard to imports. I do not use much ex
cept alkalies, such as caustic soda, and
on this, I believe, the bill lias made a
reduction of one-half cent per pound,
but as this is so low in price it will not
I make much difference. What will and
has affected me most is the woolen in
dustries being so dull, and if the bill
1 passes in the shape it is, as regards
I woolens, it will be a great deal worse.
I am now 73 years old and have been
in the soap business for forty years
and in all this time I have never seen
as much misery about me as at the pres
ent time I voted and electioneered
for the democratic ticket for fifty
years. I am sorry to see that my party
brought such trouble on the country in
my old days. If you want to complete
the ruin of the country and party pass
the tariff bili.
Only One Democrat. Only One.
Air: Only One' Detuoc at elected io
Only o e -man elected here.
Only one—democrat to clieer.
Only one—knows where he is at,
only one— pringlichl democrat.
Only one—whose soul is llfled up.
Only one—who’s spared the hitter cup.
Only one—who didn’t lose the game.
Only one—who got there just the same.
Only one—to jump 1 he tariff bill.
Only one—whom silver didn't kill.
Only one—who wa n t snagged on Lil.
Only one—that mugwumps didn’t get.
Only one—who paid his party debt.
Only one—saved from out the wreck,
Only one—not slugged in the nee;-‘.
Only one—who seemed to know the lopes.
Only ■ ne—oil whom to hang our hopes.
Only one—man elected! 11
e nly one—and he a c nstahle!
Consumption of Sugar Per Capita of Pop
ulation in the World.
1 Guilds. Pounds.
Germany.. .. 22.9 Spain . 9.2
Austr a.16 1. ortugal and 51a
Krance .2-eo deria .12.5
Russia . 9.s England .77.5
Holland.2 .0: Bulgaria. 4.1
Belgium. 21.. Greece. 10.2
Denmark.,.. . 39.0:Servia . 9.7
Sweden and Nor- [Turkey.6.4
way .2Id Switzerland. 3 .(
Italy. All Europe.21.9
Rouir.ania. oJjjNorth America_535
Kitty—She says they're engaged,
and he says they are not Now, what
do yon think of that? Tom—I think
it will take a jury to decide.
Ths Women Iloatt of Clrncnland and
Their Easy Hate of 1’rogros*.
Tho women boats of tho Green
landers are so called because, unlike
tho kaiaks, they aro rowed by
women. They aro open, flat-bot
tomed, inconvenient sea-boats, but
largo enough for a family and the
family goods — tents, household
implements, dogs, children and the
They are rowel by as many as
half a score of oarsworaon, and some
times make a run of fifty Knglish
miles a day. They are generally
steered by tho father of tho family,
while tho other male members follow
in their kaiaks.
In their women boats, says Dr.
Nansen, the Greenlanders used to
move from one hunting ground to
another all through the summer.
For one or two months they always
went far up the fiords in search of
reindeer, and there they lived on tho
fat of tho land.
In those days they often took long
journeys up and down tho west coast,
as they do to this day on tho oast
coast. These journeys aro sometimes
o)l> miles in length.
They do not generally travel quick
ly. One of tho two women boats
which wo met on tho east coast at
Cape liille in 1838.on their way south
ward did not reach Pamiagdluk, west
of Cape Farewell, until two years
later, in 189l); and this is only a dis
tance of some 18 ) miles, which wo
with our boats could no doubt havd
covered Id a week or two.
but as soon as tho bskimos eomo
to a place where there are plen
ty of seals they go ashore, pitch
their camp, take to hunting. ani
live at their ease. At the approach
of autumn they choose a good site,
build a winter house, and continue
their journey in the spring or sum
mer as soon as the ice permits.
The women boats in question had
in this manner spent three years on
the passage from Umivik. and would <
no doubt take nearly as long to 10
The otho • woman boat that was
pa sing south from Cape Bille got as
fa~ a3 Nanusek, about sixty-five
miles from the trading settlements
west of Cape Farewell, and there
went into winter quarters, but then
the father of tho family died, and
they faced round and set about tho
long journey back to Angmagsalik,
without ever having reached their
goal, the trading settlements, or ac
complished their errand
Human Labor at Gre^t Altitu Jes.
Investigation among the workmen
on the Peruvian Central railroad has
brought some curious facts to light
concerning the capabilities of men
to labor in rarified atmosphere. The
line starts at Lima, in latitude 12
degrees, and the highest point
reached by the road is at the tunnel
of Galeria, which is 15.645 feet
above the sea level. From deduc
tions made by the investigators it
appears that the men were able to
perform a fair “sea level” day's
work at any place along the route
where the altitude was not greater
than 8,000 or 10,000 feet, providing
they had generally worked up to
that height from lower levels. At
altitudes above 10,000 feet and under
12,000 the amount of work per
formed by each man showed a sudden
falling off of from one-fourth to one
third, and at from 13,000 to 15,000
feet 100 men could do no more work
than fifty would at sea level.
Would She Do It.
The Nervous Woman—How long
did you say it was before the train
Station Agent—One hour and a
The Nervous Woman— Are you
Station Agent—Yes, ma'am.
The Nervous Woman—That would
make it safe for me to go out for a
thort time, wouldn’t it?
The Nervous Woman—You are
Station Agent—Yes, ma’am. How
far did you wish to go?
Nervous Woman—I want to go
over to that newsstand on the other
side of the street and get a paper.
But if I lose the train I’ll report
you, now mind.—Chicago Record.
“And you are going to give up
your plans for going on the stage?”
‘■Yes,” she replied with a sob.
“It is too bad. The drama was the
ambition of your life.”
“It was. But I am obliged to re
linquish it. ”
"What is the trouble?”
“The evidence in my divorce suit
didn’t appeal to the popular taste.”
Varieties of Potatoes.
The potato, so long a staple food,
has developed almost innumerable
varieties. Forty are easily dis
tinguishable. but there are many
others with slight and almost im
perceptible differences. There are
nineteen varieties of the while po
tato in America, eighteen in Ger
manv, twentv-six in Great Britain
and thirty-two in France.
A Good Form of Punishment.
In some of the German towns when
a man is convicted of beating his
wife he is allowed to go to work as
usual, but his wife gets his wages
and ho is locked up only on Satur
day nights and remains in prison
until the following Monday. The
punishment usually lasts for teD
A Smoking Tree.
A tree that smoke3 has been dis
covered in the Japanese village of
Ona It i3 sixty feet high, and just
after sunset every evening smoke
issues from the top of the trunk. It
is called the volcanic tree.
Admitted to be
the finest prep
aration of the
kind in the mar
ket. Makes the
best and most
wholesome bread, cake, and biscuit. A
hundred thousand unsolicited testimo
nials to this effect are received annually
by its manufacturers. Its sale is greater
than that of all other baking powders
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW-YORK.
REMOVAL OF STAINS AND SPOTS.
Stearine.—In all cases, strong, puro
Gum, Sugar, Jerry, eto.—Simplo
washing with water at a hand heat.
Matter Adhering Mechanicarry.—
Beating, brushing, and currents of wa
ter either on the upper or under side.
Arizarine Inks.—White goods, tar
taric acid, the more concentrated the
older are the spots. On colored cottons
and woolens, and on silks, dilute tartaric
acid is applied, cautiously.
Grease.-—White goods, wash with
soap or alkaline lyes. Colored cottons,
wash with lukewarm soap lyes. Colored
woolens, the same, or ammonia. Silks,
absorb with French chalk or fuller's
earth, and dissolve away with benzine or
Oil Colors, Varnish, and Resins.—
On white or colored linens, cottons, or
woolens, use rectified oil of turpentine,
alcohol, lye, and their soap. On silks,
use benzine, ether, and mild soap, very
Vegetable Colors, Fruit, Red Wine,
and Red Ink.—On white goods, sul
phur fumes or chlorine water. Colored
cottons and woolens, wash with luke
warm soap lye or ammonia. Silk, the
same, but more cautiously.
Blood and Albuminoid Matters.—
Steeping in lukewarm water. If pepsine
or the juice of carica papaya can be
procured the spots are first softened with
lukewarm water, and then either of these
substances is applied.
Fair and Beautiful Rands Across the Sea
Give promise to the ocean vovager of health
and pleasure, but there is a broad expanse
of waters to bo passed that rise mountain
high in rough weather and grievously dis
turb the unaccustomed stomach, more par
ticularly if it is that of an Invalid. More
over the vibration of the vessel’s hull caused
by the motion of the screw of a steamer, a
ciiange of water and latitude, and abrupt
transitions of temperature, cannot, without
medicinal safeguard, be encountered with
impunity. For sea sickness, and prejudi
cial influences of air and water, Hostetler’s
Stomach Bitters is a standaid safeguard.
Tourists, yachtsmen, mariners, commercial
travelers, and people bound on a sea voy
age or inland jaunt, should alway be pro
vided with it. Incomparable for malaria,
rheumatism, neuralgia, sleeplessness, loss
of appetite, sick headache, biliousness and
Grief and Business.
[Epitaph in a French Cemetery.]
M. Bertrand, marble-cutter.
This monument is a specimen of Ills work.
Cost, 1,500 francs.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price, 75c.
A curious phenomenon was noted
during the Arctic researches of the rev
enue cutter Corwin. In Kotzebue
Bound, under the Arctic circle, a very
extraordinary ice formation was visited.
It is apparently an immense iceberg,
capped with earth and glass. The re
mains—almost the entire skeleton—of a
mammoth dug from it have been saved
as a curiosity for the Smithsonian In
Whether on pleasure bent or business,
take on every trip a bottle of Syrup of
Figs, as it acts most pleasantly and
effectually on the kidneys, liver and
bowels, preventing fevers, headaches
and other forms of sic kness. For sale
in 50c. and SI bottles by all leading
druggists. Manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only.
Atmospherical knowledge no sits
thoroughly distributed to our school. A
boy being asked, “What is mist?”
vaguely responded, “An umbrella.”
Billiard Table, second-hand. For saie
cheap. Apply to or address, H. C. Axix,
511 S. 12th St., Omaha, Neb.
Fertile, Cheap, Bealthr,
And not too far from good markets. The
Michigan Central will run special Home
Seekers’ Excursions on July 10, Aug. 14,
Sept. 18, to points north of Lansing, Sagi
naw and Bay City at one fare for the round
trip. Tickets good twenty days and to
stop over. For folder giving particulars
and describing lands, address O. W. Bug
gies, Gen. Pass, and Ticket Ag’t, Chicago.
Ion Don't Have to
go 2,000 miles to reach the land of the
prune. The irrigated lands of Idaho
along the line of the Union Pacific
system are capable of producing the
class of fruit seen in the Idaho Ex
hibit at the World's Fair. Why! by
stopping in Idaho you’ll save enough
on your fare and freight to make the
first payment on your farm. Investi
Advertising matter sent on applica
tion. Address E. L. Lomax, G. P. &
T. A., Omaha, Neb.
(ELY'S CREAM BALM CURES
SwC^jOCENTS, ALL DRUflGIST?
Attend carefully to details of you*
Be prompt in all things.
Consider well—then decide.
Dare to do right. Fear to do wrong.
Endure trials patiently.
Fight life’s battle bravely, manfully.
Go not in the society of the vicious.
Hold integrity sacred.
Injure not another's reputation or
Join hands only with the virtuous. '
Keep your mind from evil thoughts.
Lie not for any consideration.
Make few acquaintances.
Never try to appear what you are not
Owe no man anything.
Pay your debts promptly.
Question not the veracity of a friend,'
Respect the counsel of your parents.
Sacrifice money rather than principle.
Touch not, taste not, handle not in
Use your leisure time for improve
Venture not upon the threshold ot
Watch carefully over your passions, i
’Xtend to every one a kindly saluta
Yield not to discouragements.
Zealously labor for the right.
k success is certain.
Karl’s Clover Root Tea,
The preat Blood purifier,gives freshness and elearn«M
to the Complexion and cures Constipation. 25c..'j0c.,9L
Tlie Spartans were rigid in exacting i
gymnastic training for youths. Then
the girls were expected to bo good gym
nasts, and no young woman could b*
married till she had publicly exhibited
her proficiency in various exercises. (
liegeman’* i n mplior lee with Glycerin**
Cures (Jnapped Hands and Pace, Tender or Sore K«*e\
Chilblains, Piles, &c. C. G. Clark Co., New Haven, Gt,
Question propounded by tlio Detroit
Free Press: “A dressmaker got mtd
because her lover serenaded her with e
flute. She said she got all the fluting
she wanted in her regular business.”—
Cincinnati Saturday Night. If she
went on that principle why did she uet
“ Hanson's Plagie Com Salve.”
Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask you*
druggdsl for it. Price 15 cent*.
Nobody but his immediate friendg
cares 5 cents at what hotel a man o£
brains puts up, but tlio whereabouts of *
sculler, a rower, a walker, or a prize
fighter is a matter of the deepest inter
A BAB WRECK \
—of the constitution may follow in the trank
of a disordered system. Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery prevents and CURES all
liver and kidney Diseases. It rousts the
liver to healthy action, nitrifies the Wood
G. W. Sweeney.
ana allays congestion
of the kidneys.
Geo. W. Sweeney;
Esq., of Haydentm/m,
Pa., says: “J was fo*
years hardly able to gn
about. I suffered from
li\ erand kidnev troub
le, six different Doctor*
treated me during thai
time but could do in*
no good. 1 give your
“ Medical Discovery *
the praise lor my cure.
Then, too, my wif*
had a bad ca6e of Asth
ma which was cured
by the use of thai
OR MONEY RETURNED.
TreeT Ruppert’s FieEBLEM
ArP"c:a”^fT me lact that thrrsandavf Jaalas
of the U. S. have not used try Fare Bleach, «•
account of price, which Is $2 p«r bottle, aa£
in order that am. may five it a fair trial, t
wilJ »«ad a Sample Bottle, safely packed, a£
char»ee prepaid. cn receipt of Sic. FACX
BLEACH removes and cores *i Ivtciy a42
frecklea, pimple*, moth, bla-khea-'a, Ballaer*
ness, acne, eczema, wrinkle*, or r'*'. -beeaaatf
akin, and beautifies the complexion, Address
Mme, A. RUrPERT*0 E. I 4th St., N.Y.Cltf
WOf?N NIGHT AND DAY.
^ Holds the worst n&»>
0* trre with ease under ol
, circumstances. Perfect
K Adjustment. Comfort
P I and Cure New Patented
55 Improvements. Ul as.
H trated catalogue *»(
£4 rul*-a i'or #elfir.e&*ura.
<j inent«**nt ce/'urefo
& sealed. 0. V. H0€*k
Mb'G. CO., 74* iSrrj++.
- v/aj-, 2*ear Seri Oitja
Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
SR Late Principal Examiner CJ.S. Pension Dure**.
B 3 yrs i q last war, 15 adj utlicatiug claims, atty siaoa,
jm m aij/rf water tanks for
H JJ py M ^srock or reservoir. Any
■ Tn I « ■■ i ^Isire. all shapes, at I>jwuf
A I A ft II A price-. PriceList Free. A*»
dress E. Kk-XTc iiiu.it. lied Oak. Iowa.
Consumptives and people
vrhohave w*eak lungs or Astb
Boa, should use Plso’s Cure for
Consumption. It has cored
thousands. It has not injur*
ed one. It 1b i.ot bad to take.
It Is the best cough syrup.
8old ever’-where. 2.>c.
IV. IT.. Omaha—£7 INOl.
hueu Aiuweruig Auvertoeuieuu ixudfo
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