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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1894)
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Josh flIu1g , Phlloop1iy.
Thare scems to bo two kinds of win.
durn ; one a man gits from stnddyin
only the bad side ov human natur , the
other from studdying both the good and
_ bad side , and then f3triking a heithy
' I average.
- . Musik iz not only a plezant power ,
but it jz one ov the cheapest ones too ;
enny person who haz genius emilY to
turn a grindstone kim nnderatand a
Tharo iz a good deal in a nanm ; viii-
egar sounds sour to me , eO duz honey
Too mutch laming and too little wis-
dum iz making the whole world mad ;
the mistake iz az old as the farce en-
ackfed in the garden ov Eden.
Thare may be people who never maie
enny blunders or mistakes ( or think
r I they don't ) , the best we kan say for
them iz painfully korrect.
It seems rather tiff , and quite ridik-
laB , that a man who haz honestly earned
fame kan't git it untill after heiz ded ,
and then ha to take it in second-rate
- poetry on hiz tunic atin.
I Science ii ; a good thing nz far az it
goes , but tharo iz no amount ov it kLn
beat the spOt3 on the kards.
The man who laffs and nods hiz lied ,
and sez , " Yes , je. so , " to everything
yu say , iz one of the hardest men in the
world to git onto the bak ov sixty-day
Yung man , satisfy yurself , and the
world in due time are sure to giv yli all
the praze 3711 deserve.
A bizzy nan iz a harder man for the
devil to kaptare than even a pious one.
Opunyuns rule mitnkund , and yet two-
thirds of all the opiuynns afloat are like
foot-balls ; the man who kan. kik them
the highest. iz the best fello.
a Philosophy iz a self-sakraficung vir-
tew ; most ov it iz spent on our nabors ,
but little on ourselfs.
There iz a great deal more virtow and
happiness in the world than we are
aware ov ; menny ov us hay it in our
4 TOSSeSShUfl without knowing it.
! how to hell ) the Children ( r0w Erect
j , William Blaikie , the author of "How
fx ; a Strong and How to Stay So , '
; ? spoke before the Brooklyn Teachers
Association recently on " Physical Eclu-
* cation. " " I want , " said he , " to see if ,
% in an informal talk , we can't hit upon
some way in which w can bring the
r physical education of school children
down to a practical basis. Our cliii-
) . dren , who are healthy and buxom when
they begin school-work , come out paie ,
sickly and with round shoulders. If
you require the children under you to
sit far back on a chair and to hold their
chins up , you 'vill cure them of being
; . round-shouldered , and the lungs and
other vital organs 'vil1 have free and
1 healthy play. Anothersimple plan is to
have tile Children bend over backward
r uifi they can see the ceiling. his ex-
ercise for a few minutes each day will
g wQr ] L woiiclethil fransforination. If a
if ) wel1-quaifficd eac1ier could be emI -
I , ployed to superintend the .p1iyca1 development -
velopment of the children , the besl re-
' stt would be seen. Dr. sargent , now
the Superintendent of the Harvard Gypi-
nasmmwho , formerly had charge of i.
gymna&ium in New York , has no equal
as a teacher of simple , efficacious means
by which the weak parts of one's body
may be developed. I think it would be
well for you to send some competent
physician to him to take lessons , and
then the exercises could be taught to
your teachers. The first step should be
simple and economical. Exercises of
the simplest kind can be begun without
any apparatus. "
. TAN and FRECKLES 'warranted to be
4 S. removed by No. 277,840. Sent by nmFl
with Instructions , on receipt of price , 50c ,
by SNOW , LUND & CO. , Omaha , Neb.
iorce rules the world , not opinin ; but
opinion makes use of force.iPascaL.
Good Fzrming Land on Railroads near
good towns from $5.00 per acre Up. Sure
crops ; no drought. Mild winters and
Enn1mer' . Close to Eastern markets.
Cheap Round Trip Rates to go and look
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with views of South Missouri , including the
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' Catalogue. containing samples of cloth.
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Cor. 14th and Dougla. Sia. , Omaha.
p xi'os. Thv sufrr with
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for 36 vIews. Catalog free.
iloyn Photo ippiy Co. . Exclusive Agents , 3215
Fartitfli St. . Omaha. Everything in Photo Supplies
for l'rofessiOfla1s and Amateurs.
flolis. Games , Books. NotIon ,
r Fancy Gocds. &c , Wholesale
Toys and retail. We pay expenses
toOmaha. Write about it.
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ccupyiOg paying positi. us. Wrltefor cats1oue.
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_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
THE WATER LILY.
In the slimy bed of s1ueIsh mere
Its root had humble bIrth ,
And the slender stem that upward crew
Was coarse of fiber , dull of hue.
With naught of grace or worth.
The goldflsh that floated near
Saw alone the yular item.
The clumsy turtle paddled by ,
The water snake with lidless eye-
It was only a weed to them
Butthe butterfly and honey bee ,
The sun nncl sky and air.
They marked It heart of vlrin gold
Inthe sutin leaves of spotle3 fold ,
And Its odor rich and rare.
So the frazrant soul In ftc purity ,
To sordid lifo tied down.
May bloom to heaven and no man know ,
Seeing tue coar3c , vile tem below ,
How God hathscen the crown
-James Jeffrey Rocirn
A Passive Crime.
liv "TILE DUCHESS. "
"Mrs. Nevi ] in , an unaccountable
pang at he heart , pressed all her
remaining biscuits into the baby's
hands ; told the woman to call upon
her next day ; heard next day the
child was an orphan ; . and the end of
it was. took her to her house and
heart , to the intense disgust of
flumerous nieces and nephews , who
had looked on Mrs. Neville as their
joint prey. There you have the
whole history , I believe. "
"It's a4verystrange story ; she must
have seen a great many pretty cliii-
dren besides this particular one.
Why did she choose her ? "
"Fancied sh saw in her some resemblance -
semblance to a dead sister. that was
very fondly and even extravagantly
regretted-your aunt. Mrs Penrud-
dock , i : supPose , as she hadn't another -
other aister that I ever heard of. "
"If she-the young lady above-is
like :1llis. : Ncville's sister , Mrs. Nev-
jib must be very.unlike her own peo-
pie , " says the young man , slowly.
"Yet , strange to say , that girl is
most absurdly like a portraitof MrS.
Peuruddock that hangs in the small
drawing room in South Audley street ,
where Mrs. Nevihle lives. Not that
there is anything so very remarkable -
ble in that ; one sees chance resemblances -
blances every day. But you being
one of the family. should see this
"No ; I have no recollection 01
aunt. My father and she were always -
ways on bad terms with each other
during her lifetime , . and there is no
picture of her at the castle. The
2P ° you mention was sent to Mrs.
Neville at her death. I have been
so much abroad tha1 I am quite a
stranger to the WTynters and all their
set. You know Mrs. Neville ? "
"Intimately ; and Beauty , too. "
with an amused smile. "And every
Tuesday afternoon Beauty gives me
cup of tea with her own fair little
"Iuded ; Oxclahned Penruddock.
"Yes , indeed ; you did not think
such bliss could be on this miserable -
ble earth , did you ? Ant ] sometimes.
Hot often , I take a nice boy , when I
find one , and introduce him to Mrs.
"Am I a nice boy ? " asked Pcni'ud-
dock , with a laugh. "Wilding , if
.yOu will introduce me to Mrs. Nev-
"Am 1 a nice boy ? " asked Penrud-
dock , with a laugh. "Wilding if
you will introduce me to Mrs. Niville ,
I shall never forget it for you as
long as I live ! "
"And a great deal of good that
will do me , " says Wilding , mildly.
'llowever , I consent , and on Tuesday -
day you shall make your bow to Mrs.
Neville , and vorship at Beauty's
"Oh , thank you , my dear fellow ,
_ _ _ _
In the Row.
All yesterday the rain fell heavily.
Not in quiet showers , bu with a
steady downpour that drenched the
world , rendering the park a lonely
wilderness , and the Ride deserted.
To-day the sun. as though weary of
yesterday's inaction , is out again ,
going his busy round. and casting
his rich beams on rich and poor ,
simple and wise , alike. The Row is
crowded-filled to overflowing with
the gaily dressed throng that has
come out to bask inthe glad warmth
and sunshine. and revel in the sense
of well-being engendered by the softness -
ness and sweetness of the rushing
The occupants of the chair seem
drowsily inclined , anti answer in
soft monosyllables those with energy -
gy sulhicient to question them. One
old lady , unmindful of the carriages
that pass and repass incessantly ,
has fallen into a sound anti refresh-
lug slumber , made musical by nores
low but deep. The very loungers
or , the railing have grown silent. as
though speech was irksome , and conversation -
versation not to be borne , and content -
tent themselves with gazing upon
the beauty that is carried by them
as the tide of fashion ebbs anl flows.
A dark green victoria , exquisitely
appointed and drawn by two bright.
bay ponies , claims , and not at all un
justly , the very largest share of at-
tention. Not so much the victoria.
perhaps , as Mrs. Neville. to whom it
belongs , and who is now seated in
it. , with her adopted daughter beside -
side her. Miss Neville , as usual , is
faultlessly attired in some pale lab-
nc , untouched by color of any sort ,
and is looking more than ordinarily
Her large dark eyes. blue as the
( icep czar violet , and tinged with
melancholy , are in perfect harmony
with the cream colored hat she
"There' is Dick Penruddock , " says
Mt's. Neville , suddenly. "I want to
speak to him. "
Leaning forward. she says some-
thingto her coachman , and presently
the carriage is drawn up beside the
railings , and , with a smile and a
= - -
nod , Mrs. Neville beckons the young
man to her side. It is quite a month
since that night at the opera , whore
Penruddock first saw Maud Neville
-a month full of growing hopas and
disheartening fears. At first , Mrs.
N villo had been adverse to the acquaintance -
quaintance altogether. bearing a
strange grudge to the very name of
Penruddock , as she held it responsible -
ble lot' all the ills that had befallen
her beloved sister. She had scolied
Wilding in her harmless fashion as
severely as she could scold anyone
for having brdught one ofthose
people , " as she termed them , within
her doors. more especially the boy
who had succeeded to the property
that should by right have belonged
to the little Hilda , her dead sister's
But time and Dick L'enruddock's
charm of manner had .conquered
prejudice and vauc suspicion ; and
Mrs. .Nevillo , after many days , ac-
knowledgeci even to herself that she
liked the young man-nay , almost
loved him , in spite of his name and
parentage. Just now he domes gladly -
ly up to the side of the victoria and
takes her hand , and beams upon her ,
and then glances past her to accept
with iratitut1e the slow bOW and
Very faint smile of recognition that
Miss Neville is so condescending as
to bestow UIOfl him.
"Such a chance to see you in this
confusion" says Mrs. NevilIe , kind-
ly. "And can you cOnic and dine tonight -
night ? It is shiprt notice , of course ,
for such a fashionabie bOy as you
are ; but I really want you , and you
must come. "
"If you really wan t me. .1 shall of
course come-yoar wishes are corn-
mands not to be disputed. " says Pen
ruddOek , after a second's hesitation.
wherein ho has deciJed on telling a
great fib to the othcr people with
whom he is in duty bouud to pass his
evening. 'But your dance- "
' 'Is later on-yes. But I have two
01 three old friencls.corning to dine ,
and they are very charming of course
and I quite love them , you will Understand -
derstand ; but old friends , as a rule.
are just the least 'little bit tedious
sometimes , don't you think ? And I
\VLLflt you to help me with them. .1
may depend upon you ? "
'You may , indeed. "
"A.li , so Maud said , " says Mrs.
Neville , with : t faint sigh of relief.
"Did Miss Neviile say that ? I did
not dare to believe that she had so
good an opinion of me. To be considered -
sidered worthy of trust is a very
great corn pliment jildeed , "says Dick ,
glarcin liSNL3. qyilIc to
gage boiu4iat wistfully at tite owner -
er of the eream-colcrcd hat.
But she , beyond the first slight
recognition and solnew. at haughty
inclination of her small head , has
itot the slio-btest notice of
"Have you 50011 th iWi ess yet ,
Miss Neville ? " asks Penruddock at
length , in despair , filled with a sudden -
den determination to make her
speak ; and to compel her large ,
thoughtful eyes to meet his own , if
only for a single instant. Rather
nice , her ponies , don't you think ? "
"Not bred so highly as Mi's.
Cabbe's. nor so perfect in any way , "
returns Miss Neville , unsympathetically -
ally , letting her eyes rest upon him
for a very brief moment , and making
him a present of a grave. pleasant ,
but cold little smile.
Penruddock is piqued , almost an-
gry. Already he has learned the
value of position , moneythe world's
adulation ; yet this girl alone treats
him with Open coldness and some-
r thing that borders on positive
avoidance , though she is utterly
without position , and only indebted
to the popularity MrS. Neville enjoys -
joys with both sexes for her admittance -
tance into society. Two or three
men coming UJ ) to the victoria at
this moment stay to speak to its oc-
cupantsancl to all Miss Neville gives
the same cold greeting , the same
frigid , but undeniably entrancing
A tall , dark man , pushing his way
through the others. makes his bow
to Mrs. Neville , and then raises his
hat deferentially to tile beauty of
the hour. Maud acknowledges his
presence with a salutation that is
certainly somewhat colder th an
those accorded to the others to-day.
"How lull the Row is this afternoon -
noon ! ' says Mrs. Neville , genially ,
who has made the same remark to
all the others straight through.
"Is it" says Captain Saumarez.
the new-corner. "Really , i dare say ;
but once I had caught sight I
of your unaproachablo ponies
I could see nothing else.
it sems too much luck to meet you
this afternoon with the certainty of
meeting you again this evening.
Thanks so much for the card ! May
I venture to hope for one dance tonight -
night , Miss Neville-or do I , as
usual , ask too late ? "
"Quite too late. Every dance is
"What , all ? I am indeed unfortu-
nate-there is no denying that ! Is
there nooody you could throw over
to give me even otto jeer dance ? "
" 1 ntvet throw over my partners , "
Lays Miss Neville , distinctly ; "my
conscience is opposed to that. and
will notallow me to break my word
-once given. "
"Yet I think-short as is our ac-
quaintanc-I remember one partnet'
ignominiously consigned to the background -
ground for no particularreason , " re.
plies he , mea.ningly.
"Do you ? " innocently. "My memory -
ory is not my strong point , so I shall
not discuss the subject. .But"-with I
a. flash from the violet oyes-'I think
I may take it upon myself to say
that you are wrong when you say
there was -particular reaso& for
my so acting. "
' 4 ' "i'is folly to remembar , " quotes
he from a son she herself is in the
habit of singing. and with a. short ,
unmirthful laugh. "You are right.
. , _ 3 _ _ _ - _ . ? , ± _ _ . . _ ; _ . _ _ _ _ _ . - - - I
_ _ _ _ , a- _ - y . . - ,
I To encourage forgetfulness should be
one of our greatest aims. But to
return to our firs.t discussion. 1 am
indeed the unhappiest of men Is
there no hope that you will change
y..ir mind and let me live in the expectation -
pectation of being favored witll one
waltz ? "
"I can oTr you no such hope. "
returns she , with so much pointed
decision in her voice and epressiou
that Saumarez , turning sharply on
his heel , takes off his hat with a
frowning brow and somewhat viii-
dirttive glance. and the net minute
has disappeared among the crowd.
There is a slight but perceptible
pause alter he has gone. The other
men have melted away before this.
and only Penruddoek remains.
About a weak ago , Miss Neviflo
had almost promised him a waltz as
to this particular dance , but doubtless -
less she has by this time forgotten
all about such a promise , and has
given the waltz in question to some
more favored individual.
But at this moment Miss Neville
sees lIt to join iii the conversation.
She turns her head slowly , and lot-
Ling her handsome eyes meet Pen-
ruddoek's , chains him to the spot by
the very pow r of their beauty.
'Then I suppose I am at liberty
to give away that third waltz that. I
promised you at Lady Ryccroft's ? "
she asks , slowly , without removiri
'You remember it ? I thought
lerhaps you had forgotten , " says
Penruddock , eagerly. "No , do not
give it away. Dear Mrs. Neville , do
not think inc unstable , or fickle , or
anything that way. but the fact is.
nothing on earth could keep me
from your dance to-night. "
I-Ic flushes a dark red , laughs a
little , raises his hat , and. as though
unable to longer endure the rather
inischievo'us smile in Miss Neville's
blue eyes. beats a hasty retreat.
"Be is a dear boy-quite charming -
ing , " says Mrs. Nevillewho is feeling
puzzled , "but certainly a little
vague. So very unlike his father ,
who was the most unpleasantly mat-
ter-of-fact person I ever met. What
were you saying to Captain Sauma-
i.oz , Malihie ? I saw that you were
talking tohuin , but you did not seem
very genial , either of you. "
"He is very distasteful to me. "
says Maud , quickly. "I don't know
what it is , auntie , but I feel a hori -
i oia hatred of that man. 1-us man-
nei' toward inc is insolent to a de-
gree. It is as though he would corn-
pci me , against my will. to be civil
to him , and I never shall ! " concludes
.Nevjjlo , botwect tier little ,
white , even teeth. - - - - -
"I don't think r care much
about him myself , " says Mrs. I
Nevihle. "ITo always seems
tq mo to be sometiing of an
ttc1venturei ; and. besid , he is a
friend of all the Penruddocks , and.
except Dick , I never liked any of
of them. Not that he is munch of a
friend there either , as he never
speaks of them. and even if drawn
into conversation about Dick's
father , as a rule. says something dis-
paraging. But he has money. and
is received everywhere ; and I really
think , my dear child , he is very devoted -
voted to you. "
"oh , do not , pray , try to make
him even more detestable in my
sight than he is already , " says Maud
with a shiver that may mean dis-
'O1i , no ! Of course I meant tioth-
ing. And he is the la3t man I
should care to see you married to.
But some time or other you must
make a selection-you can but know
that-and I am always thinking for
you. indeed I am. Dick Penruddock
is very much in love with you. I
really believe , though you always
deny it. "
' 1 deny it because I think he it
imot. I hope with all my heart and
soul that lie is not. " says Maud. with
sudden and unlooked for nergy.
All the color has lied from heir
checks and her lips tremble slightly.
[ To BE CONTIXUED. ]
: 'ot ; ( jflitn i'erfoct.
The boy had applied for a job in r
wholesale house and was about to
got it when a thought seemed to
strike the einpIoyei
"Can you whistle 'Daisy Bell ? ' h
"Yes , sir , " responded the boy.
"And 'After the Ball ? ' "
"Yes , sir. "
' 'And 'Ta-va ? ' "
"Yes. - sir. "
"And'Two Little Girls ? ' "
' 'Yes , sit' .
' ' \Vell- "
'Hold on , " interrupted the boy.
fearful of results ; "you don't expect
a boy of my size not to have no bad
habits at all. do you ? "
He was given the place on proba-
A Chip of the Old Block.
"I-low old are you. sonny ? "
"Twelve years old , sit"
"You are very small for your age.
What is your name ? "
' "Johnny Smith. My fat1ie is a
baket' on Manhattan avenue. "
"Your father is a baker ? 1 might
have guessed it by your size. You
remind me of one of his loaves.-
Boy-That t'y boat you sold me i
Dealer-What's wrong with it ?
Boy-It won't stand up. Flops
right over as quick as I put it in the
water. Guess you think I wanted it
for a man-of-war.
The I'oetry of it.
She-I'd rathr be a poet that
anything in the world.
Poet-You might be the next
thing to. one. I
She-Oh , tell me how.
The Poct-By becoming Mrs. Poet.
( He gother. . ) I
- - - -
. : - -
Highest of' all n Leavening Power.-.Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Dv.i . Baking . 1 ,
The " Memoirs of Napoleon , " much
prized by collectors of his works , and
very scarce in the original edition , were
dictated by Napoleon iimself at St.
Helena to Counts Montholon and Gour-
gaud. He employed the six years of
his captivity in writing the account of
the twenty years of his political -life.
So constantly was he occupied in this
undertaking that to describe the labor
he bestowed upon it would be almost
to write the history of his life at St.
Helena. He seldom wrote himself-
impatient of the pen which refused to
follow the rapidity of his thoughts.
When he wished to draw up the account -
count of any event he caused the Generals -
erals who surrounded him to unvcsti-
gate the sabject ; and , when all the materials -
terials were collected , he dictated to
them extemporo. He revised the manuscript -
uscript , correcting it with his own
hand. , He often dictated it anew , and
still more frequently recommenced a
a whole page in the margin. These
manuscripts , entirely covered with his
writing , have been carefully preserved.
Like "Sweet Bells Jangled Out of Tune. "
Weak nerves respond harshly and inharmonl-
ously to slight shocks , which would produce no
effect upon strong ones. The shrill outcry of a
child , the slamming of a door , the rattling of a
vehicle over uneven pavement and other trifling
disturbances effect weak nerves-sensitive
nerves , sorely. Nervousness Is largely attributed -
tributed to dyspepsia and non-assimilation of
the food , a very usual concomitant of sleepless-
ness. Digestion and assimilation renewed by
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters , soon beget nerve
quietude and sound repose. The great alterative -
ative causes the liver and bowels to unite In cooperative -
operative harmony with the stomach , whereby
the general tone of the system Is raised to the
true standard of health. In malarial complaints ,
rheumatism and kidney trouble , the BJtters
uroduce excellent results.
l'art or the l'enalty.
At one time in the Michigan City
penitentiary there was a renaissance
in the moral discipline of the prison
and all were compelled to attend
chapel regularly. One of the prisoners -
ers came to the warden one day and
begged to be allowed to remain
away from the chapel exercises , as
he wanted Sundays to write letters
to his friends. The warden looked
t the bqcechipg convict in amaze-
meat. "What , " he exclaimed , "al-
low you to stay away fen relius
exercises all the time ! Nd , sir ! why
man , don't you know that's part. o
the penalty , ? " and the convict continued -
tinued to worship regularly , while
the warden led in prayer.Argonaut. .
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that
Contain Mercury ,
as mercury wifi surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole
system when entering it through the mu-
cons surfaces. Such articles should never
be used except on prescriptions from reputable -
table physicians , as the dr.image they will
do is ten fold to the good you can possibly
derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure ,
manufactured by F. 3. Cheney & Co. ,
Toledo , 0. , contains no mercury , and is
taken internally , acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you
get the genuine. It is taken internally , and
made in Toledo , Ohio , by F. J. Cheney &
Co. Testimonials free.
- Sold by Druggists , price 75e. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills , 25c.
Artclc Explorers Undismayed.
Philadelphia 'Ledger : The ill success
of most of the exploring parties this
year does not seem to have disheartened -
ed either the leaders or their compan-
ions. Mr. Weilman has already an-
nouncQ4l his intention of trying the
Spitzebergen route to the north pole
again next year. The members of
Lieutenant Peary's party , who returned -
ed home recently , are talking of attdck-
ing the same point next summer by the
same highway , and Dr. Cook means to
try Greenland once more next summer.
Even Prof. Rite is not satisfied with
the laurels he wcn in Labrador and has
expressed his intention of starting on a
longer and greater journey of research
That Joyful Feeling
With the exhilarating sense of renewed
health and strength and internal cleaa-
liness , which follows the use of Syrup
of Figs. is unknown to the few who
have not progressed beyond the old
time medicines and time cheap substitutes -
tutes sometimes offered but never accepted -
cepted by the well informed.
Time is the odest as well as the most infallible -
fallible o critics.
" flangons MagIC Ciria Salve. "
. Warranted to cure or money rufunded. Ask your
druggist for It. Price 13 .Cnts.
A man of integrity will never listen to
any plea against conscience.-Horne.
THE latest new book is entitled , "A
Woman After All. " This should be
sufficient to put a bachelor on his
A Carolina Court-Scene.
It was really amusing to hear a Nash
couhtj darky give an account of the
way Judge Avery put things through at
Nash Court. When the Judge read. out
the sentence , " two years in the county
jail , " a man in the corner gave an audible -
ble runt. " Take that man to jail ,
Sherifi' " saul ins Honor , pointing to the
grunter , " Good gracious ! " muttered
another. " Sheriff , take that man to
juul , " directing the officer to the man
last mentioned. " Great God , " said a
thirl. " Slieriff take that man to jail , "
repeated the Jtidge. " I tell yer , stir , "
said the excited dnrky , "Ihardlly bring
my bref in dat court house after dat ;
but , when I got out and crossed do
bridge over Stony creek , den you bet I
just busted my boots a-stamping , anda-
stamping , anti a-laffin' . He ! he ! I he ! ! 1"
-Gold8boro ( .iV C. ) Mail.
Make , Your Own Bitters !
Steketeee Dry flItters.
One package of Steketce's Dry Bitters
will make one Gallon of the best bitters
known ; will cure indigestion , pains in the
stomach , fever and ague. Acts upon the
Kidneys and Bladder ; time best tonic kmiown.
Sold by druggists or sent by mail , postage
1rspatd. Price so cis. for single , or two pnckaes for
so cts. U. S. stamps taken In payment. Addreu
OEO. 0. STEKETEE. Grand imapids , Mich.
air of Ezitail.
Americans have a level way of loolumig
itt ; thugs. In conversation with au
American on the subject of entail , it
was remarked , " But , after all , you have
the same freedom of bequest anti inheritance -
heritance as we ha-ce' and , if a man to-
mQrrow chose in ye1r country to entail
a great landed estate rigorously , what
could you do ? " The American answered -
swered , " Set aside the 'will on the
ground of insanity 1"
Ilegeman's Camphor Ice with Glycerine.
The original and only genuine. Cures Chapped HatId3
and Face , Cold Sores , &c. C. 0. Clar. Co. , . .llaven.Cs.
IT IS claimed that a man noverloses anything -
thing by politeness , but this has proved
to be a mistake. As an old Philadelphian
lifted his hat to a young lady the wind
carried away his wig.
Karl's Clover Root Tea ,
Thn great Blood purltlerglves trestani-s' . inti clearness
tJ the Complexion and cures Constipation. 25C..5UC.L.
A DEALER in musical instruments , in
one his advertisements , declares that
his drums , among other articles that ho
has for sale , "can't be beat ? ' Will he
be kind enougl to tell us what they are
good for , thex ?
ii the Baby Is Cutting Teoth.
e sure and umo thct old and well-tried remedy , Mas.
W5LOW'S Soornie STUtI' for Children Teethln.
There is no enthusiasm which is not called -
ed madness by some one.
Billiard Table , second-hand. For sale
cheap. Apply to or address H. C. Auax ,
511 S. 12th St. . maha , Neb.
The place which men occupy is best meas.
urod by the void they leave behind them.
needed flesh , no matter -
ter how you've host
it , take Dr. Pierce's
. . IGolden Medical Dis-
' br = r5-
, , - 'I ing the normal ac-
'I /tion of the deranged
/1/ organs and functions ,
f ; 9 it builds the flesh up
\ I ; f to a safe and healthy
m.5 standard-promptly ,
- t ' pleasantly and nat-
- . . urahly. The weak ,
. - emaciated , thin , pale
. and puny are made
strong , plump , round and rosy. Noth-
lug So effective as a strength restorer
and flesh maker is known to medical science -
ence ; this puts on JiealThyfteslt not the fat
of cod liver oil and its filthy compounds.
It rouses every organ of the body to activity -
tivity , purifies , enriches and vitalmzes
the blood so that the body feels refreshed
and strengthened. If you are too thin , too
weak , too nervous , it may be that the food
assimilation is at fault. A certain amount
of bile is necessary for the reception of the
fat foods in the blood. Too often the liver
holds back this element which would help
digestion. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery stimulates , tones up and invigorates -
orates the liver , nourishes the blood , and
the muscles , stomach and nerses get the
rich blood they require.
Spent Hundreds of Dollars whth no Benefit.
hr. J. COLEMAN of j' Sagen ! St. Roxbury ,
Mass. . writes : "After
suffering from dyspepsia
and constipation with no-
told agony for at least iS
months , I am more than
thank God , what even a \
slight headache is. I paid . .
medicine. and derived no J COLEmA , ESQ
benefit. I got more reliefin one hour from your
medicines , as far as my stomach was concerned.
than from all the other medicine I used.
Ifany person who reads this is sufTenn from
dysnepsia or constipation and will use your
medicine as I have done , he will never regret 1L"
Ifyou've neuralgaz , lake St. Jacobs Oil- rub U
on - nil ; ion bard - keep rubbing it pm - ii has gel
to stoj , the pain - that's wbat il'sfor. IJJ
9 ( ) ( \ Per PROFIT
4' u This Month
Anyone can partic1ate In our
enormous prosts by sending us Iron 1O to
'i.ooo. Highst rets. Write for aiticnIars to
THE TRADERS SYNDICATE ,
Tradrm' Bldg . Chicago , IlL
11 ! ! ! PTPiTE CLOTHING
Sold direct to consumerzATLOwsT Punts
. ever before offered. TIny direcV from importers -
. . porters and maaufacterers. We ship
, TT1I PUIViLtE op F.XAilNATIOf. We
save you from 10 to SQ per cent. A tailor
at suit , L5O. Fall or winter overcoats ,
e.so. Boys' combination Suit' $2.18.
Ftuovtnvo.trs A SPrCIALTT. Send to-day
for1REE mammoth cataiog Address
344WabashAve. . Chcao.III.
. S I-
Coniumptlves and peoe
whohave weak lungsor Asth-
ma. should use Fie s Cure for
ConsumptIon. it has cured
thousandi. It has not Injured -
ed one. It Is not bad to take.
it is the best cough syrup.
Sold TerTe 2c.
E' ir JOUN WMORRIS ,
VunIi1iigtoz , , D.C.
P Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
LatePrincpal Examiner U.S. Pension aurea , ,
3yrs in last war , l5aJjudkattngclaims , attysiucc
v N U , OmnIza-I ISf-27
WLCU Answering AtlvertI.ewcnLs simttly
iezstluu thi , L'.iper.
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