Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1894)
OUR BOYS AND GIRLS.
tragic and unhappy fate
OF THE SPARROW.
Coder the Elmi Down by the Brook—
The I.»w for the Wolves—Dolls’ Bats
and n„w to Mak(J them —A Cny
T he sparrows were mine by right
Of discovery. A run'.et, which flowed
out of a deep gorge in the hills,
dancing in merriment, and telling
marvelous stories of all it had seen
since it left its mountain spring,
turned suddenly from the dividing
fence between two grassy fields
and left a bit of woodland in the
angle formed by the fence and an
other separating both fields from the
river. It was such an atom out of the
forest that it had never been “im
proved,” and wild flowers and wild
birds made their homes there.
Two slender elms, all overrun with
a grape vine, stood guard over this
fairy nook, and this grapevine was so
ingenious, so full of a desire to climb
that it won admiring observations.
A few inches from the soil it put forth
a branch as ambitious as itself. The
elm was a few feet away, but it dis
dained to travel over the ground to
reach a support; the swaying branches
were above it, and in striving to reach
them it twisted itself into a loop and
grew longer and at last a strong wind
blew it against the boughs and its
curling tendrils clung to them.
Meanwhile the parent stem thrust
itself through the depending loop that
the branch had formed and stretching
out vine arms to other branches
formed a pleasant swing.
In the shrubs behind the elms the
sparrows built their nest, not the ar
rogant English sparrows that are
driving our sweet singers farther and
farther away, but the gentle native
birds. IIow friendly they grew as I
visited their home day by day, think
ing, no doubt, I thought it a very mar
vel of a bird's nest. And when, in
stead of four little white eggs there
were four young sparrows in the nest,
with what pride they perched on the
Over the old rail fence, in a leafy
buckeye, was a red bird’s nest but the
parents resented my prying into their
nursery and I let them alone, devot
ing myself to the sparrows. I fed
them with crumbs, dropping oue into
each little throat, which was always
open when they heard me coming.
I grew fonder of them every day and
as their feathers grew they were
But one morning my crumbs were
not needed; an empty nest and the
wailing of the parent-birds awaited
me. There had been no storm and
the little ones could not fly, but I
searched carefully, hoping to find
them where they had in some way
been brushed from the nest. It was
useless; they were gone; and then
sharp cries of distress from the red
bird's nest drew my attention thither.
The birds were fluttering above their
nest and there was something heart
piercing in their anguished notes. It
was the cry of the weak against the
strong, of the helpless against the
I soon reached the leafy buckeye,
but looking up instead of down, near
ly trod upon the cause of their terror
before I saw it—a huge blacksnake
which, having begun its breakfast on
sparrows, was minded to finish it on
redbirds. The cunning, wicked eyes
of the reptile were fixed greedily on
the nest as it crawled slowly towards
the tree, and I wondered by what
cruel instinct it was guided to the
spot, or did the joyous singing of the
birds reveal their treasure to their
Putting this enemy out of the way
seemed the only plan to insure safety
to the young birds, and indignant at
the fate of my sparrow pets I pelted
this destroyer with stones till he
turned and glided swiftly towards the
Closely following, I renewed the at
tack, while the snake coiled and
struck viciously at the pebbles that
fell thickly around him, the white
spots showing through his dusky hue
as they always do when a blacksnake
Finally one of the missiles struck
him, and darting from his coil he shot
into the water, swimming with amaz
ing celerity. I never knew before
that a blacksnake could swim. With
head held high, the long, sinuous
body waving to and fro it gained the
middle of the stream and swam down
wards with the current.
As soon as the birdlings could fly a
little, while they were yet of a dull
brownish hue, for their bright color is
not given them until later, the red
birds removed them to a different
dwelling and their nest, too, was
•«.\ Gay School I’a".”
A gay school bag can be made out
of ticking, if it is new and stiff. Cut
a piece large enough when folded to
hold jour largest book and slate, the
stripes running up and down or
crossways, as you may prefer. Work
all the white stripes with cat-stitch
or feather-stitch in red marking-cot
ton. Line the whole piece with
plain ticking, and across the middle
line, where the piece is folded to
make the bag. put two rows of stitch
ing about an inch apart. Into this a
lath or window-curtain stick is run to
make the whole firm and prevent its
sagging when the books are carried
in it Sew up the sides firmly, and
put a row of stitching around the top,
into which two sticks can be slipped,
one on each side of the bag.—Harper's
The Haft Spider.
The "raft spider.” founl in Terra
del Fuego, is a most extraordinary in
sect It derives its name from the
fact that it constructs a raft of matted
leaves and pieces of wood, which it
uses to pursue its prey on the water.
Raft spiders travel in fours. They
make their oars out of twigs and
generally row a thirty-two stroke,
although they have been known at
times to increase the speed to thirty
The Law for tho Wolves.
Now this is the law of th3 jua ,'lo. us old and
as truo as tho sky.
And the wolf that shall keep It may prosper,
but the wolf that shall break it must die
As the creeper that alrdlos the tree trunk the
luw runneth forward and back
For the strength of the pack is the wolf, and
the strength of the wolf is the pack
Wash daily from nose tip to tail tip drill*
deeply, but never too deep
And remember the ni:lit is for huntinr an i
forget not the day i3 for sleep
The jackal may follow tho tiger but, cub,
when thv whiskers are grown.
Remember the wolf is a hunter—go forth and
get food of thine own.
Keep peace with tho lords of the jungle, the
tiger, the panther, the be*r
And trouble not Hath! thj Silent, an i mock
not tho boar in his lair.
When pack meets with pack in the jungle.
und neither will go from the trail.
Lie down till the leaders have spoken it may
be fair word» shall prevail
When yo 11 rht with a wolf of the pack ye
must !i:lit him alono and afar
Lest others t ike pari in the qu irrel ani the
pack is diminished by war.
The lair of the wolf is his refuge and where
he has made him a homo.
Not even the he id wolf may enter, not even
the council may come
The lair of the wolf is hii refuge, and where
he has di ged it too plain,
The council shall send him a message, and so
he shall change it again
If ye kill before midnight bo silent and wake
not the woods with your bay.
Lest ye frighten the deer from the crop and
thy brothers go empty away.
Ye may kill for yourselves, and your mates.
and your cubs as they need and ye can:
But kill not for pleasure of killing, ani seven
times never kill man
If ye plunder his kill from a weaker, devour
not all in thy pride,
Pack right is the right of the me.inest, so
1 cave him the head and the hide.
The kill of the pa-. k is the meat of the pack
Ye must eat where it lies
And no one inav carry away of that meat to
his lair or he dies.
The kill of the wolf is the meat of th3 wolf
He may do what he will:
But. till he is given permission, tho pack may
not eat of that kill.
Lair right is the rirht of the mother From
all of her year she may claim
One haunch of each kill for her litter,and none
may deny her the same.
Cub right is the right of the yearling. From
all of his pack ho may claim
Full gorge when the killer has eaten and
none may refu e him the same
Cave rl ht is the right of the father, to hunt
by himself for his own.
He is freed from all calls to the pack. He is
judged by the council alone.
Because of his age and his cunning, because
of his gripe and his paw,
In all that the law leaveth open the word of
the head wolf is law
Now these are the laws of the jungle, and
many and mighty are they:
But the head and the hoof of the law and the
haunch and the hump is—Obey:
—Rudyard Kipling in the St. LoUis Star-Say*
A little girl with skillful fingers
may fashion hats for dolls, small and
large, from discarded millinery. A
circle of straw cut from an old hat.
bound with ribbon or velvet, and
furnished with strings to tie it on by,
makes a capital hat. The crown may
consist of a bunch of silk, a rosette of
narrow ribbon, or a little bunch of
flowers—anything that will stick up
a little from the straw.
Another simple hat for a small
jointed doll is begun by cutting a
circle out of stiff paper, cutting in the
center a hole that will just fit the
doll’s head. A puff of silk for the
crown and a bit of lace to cover the
brim with, completes this pretty
shade hat, which needs no strings or
pins for fastenings. By the way,
small silver stick pins, or black
headed steel pins make capital hat
pins for dolls.
Flower bonnets are the easiest
things in the world to make for little
dolls. Take a single flat flower, as a
daisy or pansy, cut off the stem as
close to the flower as possible, and
use the whole as a hat. Strings of
very narrow ribbon to match or con
trast will be needed to tie these very
pretty bonnets on. Bits of gay feathers
from fancy dusters are about the
right size to trim dolls’ hats with.—
They Have Weak Lunar*.
For a short distance a lion or a tige!
can outrun a man and can equal the
speed of a fast horse, but they lose
their wind at the end of half a mile
at the most. They have little endur
ance. and are remarkably weak in
lung power. Their strength is the
kind which is capable of a terrific
| effort for a short time. It would take
j six men to hold a lion down, even
I after his legs were tied so that he
i could not use his paws.
Mamma—Now, Andrew,you mustn't
eat that candy, because it will destroy
your appetite for dinner.
Andrew—I don't think so, mamma.
Mamma—Why don't you think so,
Andrew—Because.mamma, 1 haven't
got a bit of appetite just now.—Har
per’s Young People.
The British museum has books
written on bricks, tiles, oyster shells,
bones and flat stones, together with
j manuscripts on bark, on ivory, leather,
parchment, papyrus, lead, iron, cop
per and wood, it has three copies of
the bible written on the leaves of the
A French lady of very elegant figure
was recently asked why she always
had such enormously stout servants.
Her answer was characteristic: "To
prevent their wearing my clothes
when 1 am awray from home.”
TARIFF AND FINANCIAL BLUN
DERING THE CAUSE.
“Pie Democratic Parly Ik Hope'casly In
competent to Do Anything Except
Plunder the Masnen of Work anti Earn
ing*- Hot Shot.
Just before the country passed into
control of the present administration,
Jun. 31, 189:., the gold reserve in the
national treasury amounted to $10*,
000.(100.|2A year later, .lan. 3), 1895,
it had been reduced to $05,000,000. By
the aid of a $50,000,000 bond gold loan,
and the premiums of $8,000,000 on that
loan, the reserve *was again restored
above its legal limit of $100,000,000.
Bast month, July 33, the gold reserve
had again fallen to $00,375,665. De
ducting therefrom the $50,000,000
gold loan and the $8,000,000 of premi
ums on the loan, we would have only
$3,375,(595 remaining as the balance of
the treausry's gold reserve to main
tain the credit of the country after
less than eighteen months of a demo
cratic administration that has threat
ened the country with free trade.
NATIONAL GOLD RESERVE.
Jan. 31, 1893.$108,000,000
July 23, 1894. $00,375,065
Premiums. 8,000,000 58,000.000
Balance without loau. $2,375,965
No account has been here taken of
the $10,000,000 in gold secured from
New York bankers last month, by a
transfer of funds, in order to relieve
the treasury gold fund. Without this
$10,000,000 and without the loan the
gold reserve would have been coin
THE GOLD GOES.
pletely wiped out of existence, and
there would have been a deficiency of
$7,024,03f. in meeting the demands for
gold that have actually been made
upon the treasury with not a dollar of
gold security left for the payment of
treasury gold notes. This is the re
sult of less than eighteen months of a
democratic administration and the
fear of free trade.
DECREASED USE OF WOOL.
A Large Falling Off in Our Manufacture
of Woolen Goods.
The Ameiican clip of 1893, the larg
est ever known, will have passed
into consumption by the end of the
fiscal year, June 30. For the nine
months ending Slareh 31, the imports
of raw wool were nearly 100,000,000
pounds below those for the same
period of the previous year, and esti
mates on this basis for the whole
twelve months would indicate a fall
ing off of about i20,000,090 pounds, a
decrease of TIJi' per cent for the year
in the imports of raw wool. The de
crease in imports of manufactures of
wool estimated on the same basis to
gether with the raw wool, shows a
falling off in the total imports for the
present year of 105,000,000 pounds
of wool. It is estimated that
the American people will have con
sumed during the present fiscal
year only 181,000,000 pounds of un
washed wool, or less than one-fifth of
the world’s production, as against
615,000,000 pounds, or over one-fourth
of the world’s supply, consumed in
the previous year. Notwithstanding
the increase of 31,000,000 pounds in
the domestic clip of last year, a fall
ing off in the consumption of 134,000,
The Knock-out ill November.
000 pounds has taken place in the
United States. While there has been
an increased consumption of Ameri
can grown wool, the total consump
tion shows a large decrease, which
has fallen entirely upon the imported
article. This would not have been
the case if the McKinley law had been
repealed when it was first menaced, and
while nearly all of the benefits of this
law have been nullified since active
steps for its repeal were set on foot,
it has yet given some advantages to
the American wool grower in the
hours of its repeal.
A Democratic Liar I'niaunkcd.
We are iu receipt of a letter from
Mr. C. K. Kennedy, editor of the E
view, Villisca, Iowa, in which he In
closed the following article:
There is a firm at F.agle Pass, Texas,
said J. ii. Ware, who has lived there
for years, that sells Ames’ shovels.
They cost them Ski per dozen. The
same lirm has a store just over the
river in .Mexico. There they sell the
same shovel, bought of the same firm,
and what do they cost? Only $2.90
per dozen. Who gets the extra
ITS EFFECT ON I.AP.OR.
S3.10 which all this vast country
of ours pays on each and every
dozen used? Is it the govern
ment? Does the laborer who makes
the shovel receive it as a present?
“No,” answers the last two questions.
It is the protected manufacturer. We
want every reader to remember when
he goes to the hardware store to buy
a common shovel with which to earn
his bread by the sweat of his brow,
that a millionaire manufacturer
reaches into his pocket and takes out
25 cents more than a legitimate protit,
in tiie name of “protection.” What
is true of shovels is true of nearly all
hardware. Protection, thy name is
This was clipped from a local demo
cratic paper in Iowa. We referred it
to the Ames company, which manu
facture shovels and asked them to
furnish us with the facts. Here is
North Easton, Mass., August, 1S?4.
Dear Sir: In reply to the letter of
Mr. W. F. Wakeman about our
shovels of same quality being sold at
Eagle Pass, Texas, at 86 per dozen
and over the line in Mexico at 82 'JO
per dozen, it is the same old lie that
was circulated in spring 1892, and we
enclose you a copy of letter written to
Mr. Henderson July 3, 1892. The
present price of our best Ames quality
crucible steel No. 2 size shovel to tlie
larg-est trade is 88.10 net, and our
cheapest shovel is 82-75 net per dozen.
The 86 shovel mentioned must have
been our fourth or fifth grade and the
82.90 our very poorest Our Ames
quality of goods have never been sold
at anywhere near the price mentioned
—say 86. The very lowest price for
our poorest shovel is 82.75 net per
dozen, delivered in New York, and
freight would have to be added to
Mexico. Aud ive sell them at same
price to large jobbers and export trade
in all cases. Yours truly,
Oakes A. Ames, President
They Were a Long Time Reaching It,
Cheap Wages Competition.
The Japan Mail, published at Yoko
hama, is authority for the following,
in regard to the wages of mill opera
tives in Japan: also as to the value of
Japanese money and the cost of coal,
all of which may throw some light
upon the problem of successful indus
trial competition with the "Yankees
of the east:”
The daily wage of a factory girl in
Iliogo is 9 sen, whereas in Tokio it is
13 sen, and 10,000 pounds of coal, cost
ing from 22 to 23 yen in the latter
city, can be had in the former for
from IS to 10 yen. One yen equals a
Mexican dollar. One Mexican dollar
equals 50 cents United. States gold.
One sen 1-100 of a yen or ? i cent gold,
Xiue sen for a girl per day is equiva
lent to cents gold per day. Wages
of a girl for one year, or 300 days,
813.50 gold, or $2T silver, per year.
Ccal at 19 yen for five tons equals
about 81.90 per ton.
(rood for England.
The new tariff bill of the United
Slates, which has now passed its
third reading, will remove a great
burden from many sections of indus
try in this country. The Sheffield
cutlers, whose commodities were sad
dled with duties varying from TO to
100 per cent, and in some cases a great
deal more, under the McKinley bill,
will enjoy immunity from taxation to
the extent of about 30 per cent, while
other branches of the hardware in
dustry will benefit almost in the like
proportion. Other circumstances
therefore being propitious, we may
have the pleasure of observing a re
vival cf an American trade, although
nothing much in that respcit. it is to
be feared, will be accomplished dur
ing the present year. — London Indus
tries, July C, 1804.
^ THE U. S. Government Chemists have j||
«*'f ® reported, after an examination of the ^
.1 different brands, that the ROYAL Bak
1§| ing Powder is absoluteiy pure, greatest s$
f& in strength, and superior to a!i others.
(rZ/d ROYAL BAKING POWDER COMPANY* 1C3 WALL ST. NEW-YORK. *y>J3
The Planet Mars.
Professor Lockyer is of the opinion
that human life on the planet Mars may
1>« very much like human life 011 tlie
earth; the light cannot be bo bright, but
the organs of sight may be so much
more susceptible as to make the vision
finite as good. The heat is probably
less, as the polar snows certainly extend
further, but by no means less in propor
tion to the lessened power of the. solar
rays. The professor agrees with others,
that several remarkable seas—including
inland seas, some of them connected and
some not connected by straits with still
larger seas—are now definable in the
southern hemisphere, in which, as is the
case also with the earth, water seems to
be much more widely spread than in the
northern hemisphere. There is, for ex
ample, a southern sea' exceedingly like
the Baltic in shape ; and there is another
and still more remarkable sea, now de
fined by the observations of many as
tronomers—one near the equator, a long
straggling arm, twisting almost in the
shape of an S laid on its buck, from east
to west, at least 1,000 miles in length
and 400 in breadth.
Black as Ink
Are tlie prejudices which some p 'ople cher
ish against what is good for them. They
reason, as our old friend Artcmas Ward
says, tliusly, “So and so has been taking
medicine for a long time and isn't any bet
ter." They only know of Individual cases.
Many could be cited, to tlieir astonishment,
in which Hostetter’s Stomach Hitters lias
brought about a complete change In the
physical condition of persons suffering from
general 111 health. This thorough stomachic,
besides having the decided recommenda
tion of the medical profession, Is voiced by
the general public as the possessor of quali
ties as an invigorant and restorative of
health not found anywhere else, in bodily
troubles caused by the liver, stomach anil
bowels, in instances where rheumatic ten
dencies are experienced, and when the kid
neys are weak, it is the true resort.
Billiards on Board the Ironsides.
The gunners cn the Ironsides at
Morris Island had a neat way of ex
ploding tlieir projectiles within the
boat. It was impossible to drive them
the sand and cotton of which the work
was made, nor could the guns be so
elevated as to toss them in as from a
mortar. So the pieces were depressed,
and the shot, striking the water about
fifty yards from the beach jumped in.
In nearly every instance this manner of
making the missils effective was suc
cessful. “Those are what I call bil
liards," said the captain watching the
firing, “they carom on the bay and
pocket the ball in the fort every time!”
Ball’s Catarrh Cure
Is a Constitutional cure. Price, 75.
The Cradle of Liberty Unsafe.
Boston is uneasy because the superin
tendent of public buildings has pro
nounced I'aneuil hall unsafe. The room
used as a kitchen when public dinners
are given is dangerously exposed to
fire from the ranges, besides which the
public market in the ground floor of
the building has saturated that part of
it with grease, making it particularly
inflammable. The tower, too, leans
twelve degrees from the perpendicular.
The city council has been impelled to
consider steps to make the historic
“cradle of liberty” safe.
Coe’s Cough Balsam
Is the oldest and best. It will break up a Cold quick
er than anything else. It is always reliable. Try it.
“Fullness under the eye denotes
language,” wo are told. So it does,
: and, we fear, bad language, too, at times.
in a recent instance a fullness under
■ the eye denoted that the poassessor had
, called a man a liar.
Billiard Table, second-hand. For sale
: cheap. -Apply to or address, H. C. Akin,
511 S. kith St.. Omaha, Men.
Americans send $135,000 interest annually
! to England.
Brings comfort and improvement, and
i tends "to personal enjoyment when
| rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
j adapting the world’s best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
; the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
: remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative ; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered
Some ascribe the invention of an
chors to the Tyrrhenians; others to
Midas, the son of (iordins. The most
ancient are said to have been of stone,
and sometimes of wood, to which a
great quantity of lead was usually
fixed. In some places baskets full of
stones, nnd sacks filled with sand,
were employed for the same use. All
these were let down by cords into the
sea, and by their weight stayed the
course of the ship. Afterward, anchors
were made of iron, at first with only
one tiuke. but in a short time a se ond
was added by Eupalamus, or Auacharis,
the Scythian philosopher.
Mothers, Save Your Children!
Stelretee's Pin Worm Destroyer is the
only sure cure known that effectually de
stroys the pin worm, the most troublesome
worm known. It also destroys all other
kinds of worms. There is no remedy that
can expel the worms from the stomach or
rectum as docs Kteketee’s Pin Worm De
Btroyer. For sail* by all -cut by mall oil
receipt «*f 2f»c., V. S. po taK-e. Addresa Gfco. G.
S1EKETEE, Grand Rapids, Midi.
When to Take a Hath.
There is no practice more objectiona
ble than to go to bed closely wrapped
up in the dust and dirt that accumulate
on the surface of the body during the
day ; nor is there anything so conducive
to sound sleep as a tepid douche just be
fore getting into hod. Many lmd sleep
ers become the best of sleepers from the
adoption of this simple rule.
Karl’s Clover Ifoot Tea,
The pr»»at LIo»*d purifl<-r,y: v*-s freshness and rloarneu*
lo the Complexion and cures Constipation. i£c..5Uc.,31.
True practice is the object lesson to an in
(( Klanson’ii Mayir Corn s«*Ivo.”
Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask your
druggist for it. Price 15 cents.
It is a sign of rain when ants are unus
If the Baby is Cutting Teeth.
Be sure and use that old and well-tried remedy, Mrs.
Wlnslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
Beeswax and turpentine make a good
polish for floors.
3 Horaeseekers Excursions South via the
On Sept. 11th, 25th and Out. Oth tho
Wabash will sell tickets at half fare plus $2
to ail points in Tennessee, iexcept Memphis)
Mississippi, Alabama and Louisana, (except
New Orleans) Arkansas and Texas. For
rates, tickets or a homeseekers' guide giv
ing full description of lands, climate, etc.,
or for steamship tickets to or from all
parts of Europe, call at Wabash office, 1502
Farnam street, or write
G. N. Clayton,
N. W. P. Agt, Omaha, Neb.
One-half of the wealth of England is held
ST’S A KKLLSTONE
About a young
man’s neck to be a
sufferer from ner
vous exhaustion, ner
vous debility, impair
ed memory, low
spirits, irritable tem
per, and the thousand
and one derangements
of mind and body
that result from,
Such habits result in
loss of manly power.
wreck tho constitution and sometimes pro
duce softening of the brain, epilepsy, pa
ralysis, and even dread insanity.
To roach, re-claim and restore such un
fortunates to health and happiness, is the
aim of the publishers of a book written in
plain but chaste language, on the nature,
symptoms and curability, by homo treat
ment, of such diseases. This book will be
sent sealed, in plain envelope, on receipt of
ton cents in stamps, for postage. Address,
World’s Dispensary Medical Association,
Gii3 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y.
A Basket You Can Water Your Horses With. Coat*
0 no ilure Than Any Other Kinds, but Will
SEPT.Ilth, SEPT. 25th, GCT.Sih
On these dates Round-Trip Tickets wilt be sold
from Chicago. Peoria. St. Louis, and other sta
tions on the B. & Q. ii. It., to the principal
cities and farming regions of the
Northwest, West and Southwest
AT LOW RATES
Many connecting railways will also sell Harvest
Excursion Tickets, on same terms, over tnls
route. The undersigned or anv agent of the
Burlington Route, and most ticket agents of con
necting railways east of the Mississippi River,
will supply applicants with Harvest Excursion
folders giving full particulars.
P. S. EUSTIS, Gea'l Pass rand Ticket Area:,
fORM AO. tea CHICAGO. ILL.
Examination and Ad tire as to Patentability of
Invention. Send for “ Inventors’ Guide, or flow to Get
a Patent.” ?A.T3i:3 CTA2B3LL. TJLSH27JT02T, D. G.
1 /iniTPTO WANTED. One earned S^XO,many
Aur.re I X over ^iCKOin lSlvJ Handsome-routtit
UlliJli 1 tJ extant.freelolivemen.P.0.1371.N.Y.
CURESWHtRE ALL ELSEF AILS.
Best Cough Byrup. Tastes G»x>d- Use
in time. Sold by druggists.
W .■> I , Omalia-n§. 1*94
>i lieu Auvtruaemeuia ui^uiy
iiciiUoii mis P4|ier.
Powered by Open ONI