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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1895)
. . _ 4
TilE GUARD'S STORY.
j From the State Journal , Lincoln , Nab.
i There is robnbly not a stronger man or
'more trustworthy guard employed at the
Nebraska 8 to Penitentiary an J. T.
Ralston. Tv stranger ! a very
1 good exam leof the man whoboasts tht
he was never sick a day in his life.
For many years Mr. Ralston lived at
Syracuse. Nebraska and the old reaidenta
i there remember him as 0n0 of th eatrongest
and healthiest of their number.
1n'89 , or thereabouts , when the "grip"
firm broke forth iu this section of the country -
try , it claimed him as one of its earliest
victims. Like most men with a strong
physique , ho sneered at the disease and did
not guard properly against it. Fordaysho
lay in bed and bit it only as a confirmed
I ' - Aboutthlstimebo moved with his family
to Peru , Nebraska , where come of his
wre attending the State Normal
1 School. Ho hoped the change would do him
M good , but ho wasdisappointed.Iiedoctored
with the local physicians , and oven with his
own son , who was practicing medicine. All
y seemed to no avail , and miserabloin mind
t and body the poor man told hisfamily that
be feared theto was no hope for him.
A happy thought of his own led him to
try htroug stimulants. Ho was again able
to work. But lie soon found that his relief
was but temporary. and when bad weather
came on ho was subject to severe attacks
p of the "grip" as l etore.
Two } oary ago Mr. Ralston was employed
at the Nebraska State Penitentiary at Lincoln -
coln thostatecapitel , and enjoyed com ar-
ntivo ease while performing the duties of
usher. Le3t full , however , ho was put out
on the wall , and with the change of work
i came his old trouble in oven more aggravated -
ed form. He way not only troubled with the
usual miserable feclingn of the "grip , " but
. ) he found bimpelf short of breath and generally -
erally weak , thcso thiugs unfitting him for
the dutiesof hh.position.
Once more. almost in despair , he sought
: a cure and purchased a box of Dr.Williams'
Pink Pills for Palo People ; He used thorn
according to directions and belt bettor. Five
more boxes followed the first , and the long-
' sufferer was a well man.
Said ho to a Journal reporter , to whom he
bad just given the above facts : "I feel now
as though I could stack more hay than any
man in Nebraska ; and If I needed a post-
tion now I would hunt one on a harvest
i field. Why , only last Sunday night I took
a severe cold whicb , a year ago , would have
laid ma up a week with the 'grip' ; but
e now ft causes me out temporary annoyance -
ance and I siur 1 live it oIL"
Mr. . Ralston has been long and favorably
known iii many parts of Nebraska , both as
private citizen od as a leader in he ons-
, , , ' - innl Farmers Alliance movementandhosts
of friends rejoice with him in his remarkable -
able recovery , for which he unhesitatingly
gives the credit to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
Dr. Williams' Pluk Pills contain , in a
coulen ed form , all the elements necessary
to give new life and richness to the blood
and restore shattered nerwos. Pink Pills are
sold by ajl dealers , or will be sent post paid
on receipt of price , 50 cents a box. or six
' , boxes for 32. 0 , by addressing Dr. Williams1
Dledicine Company , Schenectady , N. Y.
God never wrought miracles to con-
: : vincc atheism , because his ordinary
works convince it.-Bacon.
. ' - Druigery is as necessary to call out
. t the treasures of the mind as harrowing
, - : r and planting those of the earth.-
y , It is only wllea to-morrow's burden
Is added to the burden of to-day that
the weight is more than a man can
" There is nothing so small but that we
may honor Geri by asking his guidance
t I of it , or insult him b3 tailing it into
our own hands.-Ruskin.
4 : The talent of success is nothing
gore than doing what you can do well ,
and whatever do-with-
doing dell you - -
out a thought of fame.-Lonsfellcw.
If you wish success in life , make perseverance -
severance your bosom friend , experience -
ence your wise counselor , caution your
elder brother , and hope your guardian
No one can ask honestly or hopefully
to be delivered from temptation unless
lie has himself honestly and firmly determined -
termined to do the beet he can to keep
out of it.-Ruskin.
A child of ordinary capacity and destitute -
titute of property , but converted to God
in childhood , is frequently worth more
to the church than ten wealthy men
converted at the moon of life.-John
' Honest good humor . is the oil and
. wine of a merry meeting , and there is
i no jovial companionship equal to that
l where the jokes are rather small and
the laughter is abundant-Washington
' What cares the child when the mother -
er rocks it , though all storms beat without -
out ? So we , if God doth shield and tend
us , shall be heedless of the tempests
and blasts of life , blow they ever so
rudely.-Henry Ward Beecher.
An employment , the satisfactory pursuit -
suit of which requires of a man that he
shall be endowed with a retentive memory -
ory , quick at learning , lofty-minded
and graceful , is the friend and brother
of truth , fortitude and temperance.--
Every description of thin , gauzy , ma-
. tonal is popular for gowns and waists.
Red , yellow , blue , mauve , and green
organdies , trimmed with cream or
black lace , make very stylish-looking
- _ Black lace cud insertion on white cos-
tames is one of the newest fancies ci
White tucking , combined with white
or colored beading and satin baby ribbon -
bon , is very pretty for yokes , guimpes ,
- anti plastrdns on children's frocks.
Parasols for everyday wear are mostly -
ly of shaded silks ; lavender and gold
gives a charming , : himmering effect ,
and red ones are always pretty , espe
.cialiy for a pale-faced girl.
'omen have colds in the head less
frequently than men , because they are
not accustomed to heavy head corer-
When an artery has been severed the
blood-comes in jets , because the heart
throws it directly to the point where
the artery has been cut.
The most sensitive nerves are in
" the nose , tongue and eyes , because in
- these organs greater sensitiveness
-.is needed than in any other part of thv
, , ft r
DY PtRMISSION Of
RAND-M WALLY & CO. .
( CHAPTER VI.-Co Tlausn ) .
At the Tower wharf he landed , paid
his passage and something over , and
walked away from the river , taking
several turns without hesitation or inquiry -
quiry , and finally making due east for
sonic distance. Another turn to the
right brought him , as he had calculated -
lated , straight ( Iowa upon the river
again at Wapping. In the not very
Probable case of any one having attempted -
tempted to follow him from the neighborhood -
borhood of his own house , his rapid
voyage down the river and his devious
course through these thickly populated
streets must have completely baffled the
He stepped down to the water-side ant
looked at the half-dozen boats lying
there. In a moment he was surrounded
by their owners , each vociferously
claiming the passenger for his own
craft , warranted to be at once the
safest anal speediest on the river.
He smiled , and chose the one who
made the most noise. This was a
bright , open-looking young fellow who
gave every promise of being as communicative -
municative as could be wished. Before
they had gone half a mile he had justified -
fied the colonel's choice of him by replying -
plying at great length to four or five
tentative remarks ; but though his companion -
panion was keeping a sharp lookout ,
nothing seemed to hive him the opportunity -
tunity or information he desired.
As the corner at the lower end of the
pool came in sight the colonel made
"You must have some interesting
characters , " lie said , "down here among
the shipping and the sailors. "
"You may say that , sir , " Was the reply -
ply ; "there's all sorts in Lime'us , from
a spanking lass like Susie Gaylord
down to old Nan with her black teeth
: ind her fathom o' foul tongue behind
The colonel smiled. This might be
amusing , but it was not business , and
lie put It by.
"Ah , women , " he said ; "no doubt
they are always interesting , but I Was
thinking of men , and stories of adventure -
ture at sea. "
"Ay , ay , sir , " said the young man ,
"there may be a tale or two about ,
but there's not much in men , to my
mind ; they're every one as like the
other as a row of bottles , but the girls ,
now , young and old , gill and glum ,
stupid and smart uns-Why , they're all
different , and ye cant but like to hear
about 'em all. "
The colonel smiled again , but he was
inwardly dissatisfied ; he felt that he
was far from caring to hear about all
the fair ones in Limelhouse. The boat ,
under the combined force of two strong
arm : and ebbing tide , was swiftly nearing -
ing is destination , and his opportunity
would soon have passed unused.
It was clear that some means must
be found of prolonging the conversation -
tion , for it would be ditiieult to open
another with so willing and so expansive -
sive a talker.
"It's a sharp mprnin , " he said , "and
it seems a long time since breakfast ; is
there a house near where we could find
anything fit for a thirsty man to
drink ? "
The boatman laughed knowingly , and
with an air of pride in the locality.
"There's the Outward Bound , " he
said , "where yell get better rum than
ever passed the customs up yonder ;
and he drew the boat into the landing
"That will do , " said the colonel"we'll ;
take a glass , then , for good luck , for I
don't mina telling you that I'm in that
line just now myself. "
"Are ye , though ? " asked his com-
paufon , looking at him with more sympathetic -
pathetic interest ; "Why , I took ye for
a Frenchy. "
The colonel swallowed his national
pride and grinned sweetly.
"I am a Frenchman , " he said , "but
I'm running a free cargo for all that ;
I'm down here now to look for a smart
man who knows the trade. "
They had left the boat and were now
walking in the direction of a tavern
facing the river. On the sign-board appeared -
peared a ship with all sails set , and at
the mast-head a large triangular patch
of brilliant ultramarine , intended , no
doubt , to represent the blue-peter , the
signal of outward-bound vessels.
The interior of the house proved unsavory -
savory , so the famous rum was ordered
out of doors into a rude veranda , which
they had entirely to themselves at this
early hour of the morning.
"Yes , " said the colonel , smacking his
lips critically over the liquor , "I want
a man to help me with a heavy cargo ,
and I'm told that I shall find down in
these parts a certain Herman John-
stone , who'll do it as well as another. "
"Black Johnny , eh ? " said his companion -
panion ; "swell , y e may find him and ye
may not ; but I'll tell ye this-there's
no man like him if ye do. "
, Why should I not find him ? Is lie
in hiding ? "
"The revenue coppers have had an
eye on him since that Esmeralda bus-
ncss , ye know , and they say the Admiralty -
miralty beaks 'd like to ask him some
questions , too , about the Jamaica trade.
hlind ye , I say nothing beyond what
I'm told myself , but I've heard that the
Jolly Roger and him have been fairly
well acquainted time and again. "
"Ah , " said the colonel , "that's an old
tale ; but what's this about the Esmer-
alda ? I've not heard that. " And he
called for a fresh supply of rum for his
companion , who indeed required no
such persuasion to start him spinning
"Well ) sir , " he began , "it was this
tray. The Esmeralda was off the south
coast at a convenient place none so far
from Portsmouth , and there she was
for a week dodging about , and couldn't
run in , seeing that the revenue men had
word of her , and were out and about
every night. Su this Tohnstone o' yours
hits upon a plan , and just like himself
it was too. He goes to the coast-guard
and gives Information that the Esmer-
alda's to be run on such a night , and
volunteers to take the officers to the
place himself. So they go , near a dozen
of them , and watch round a corner till
all the cargo's ashore , and then they
jump out of a sudden and collar the
men , they not being more than six or
seven , and , taken by surprise as they
seemed. So the coppers made them fast
and began to load up the cargo on a
couple o' darts. Only , while they were
full-handed , down came half a score
more on the other side , and the prisoners -
ers they got loose somehow wonlerfal
quick , and there was a bit of a light ,
but no firing , ye see , the officers no :
expecting anything , no more than the
others had made believe to ; and the
long and short of it was that the cargo
went up the north road post-haste , as
they say , and the coast-guard w itli it
in their own carts , to keep 'em quiet for
a bit. "
"Bravo ! " said the colonel ; "that's the
man for me ! Anl all I've got to do now
is to find hire ; do you know where he
lives ? "
The young man hesitated.
"No , " he said ; "leastways , not exactly -
ly ; but Mrs. Briggs within there'll tell
This , however , 1Irs. Briggs in her
turn was equally unwilling to da ,
though the colonel stated frankly the
nature of his assumed errand. She
uffered , however , to send for Johnstone
! f the gentleman would be good enough
to wait and see him at the Outward
To this the colonel ngreed , and Mrs.
Briggs disappeared in search of a
The Waterman , who had by this time
finshed ! his second glass and had been
liberally paid both in coin and thanks ,
showed no disposition to hurry his departure -
parture ; he was evidently hanging
about in hope of being a party to the interview -
terview between two such interesting
The colonel saw this. and recognized
that the open veranda in which they
had bea sitting was too public a place
for a discussion of the kind he anticipated -
pated ; for even if he could succeed in
dlsnissing ! his present eonhpanion it
was free to any passer-by to step ! n , or
indeed to overhear a conversation from
So he rose and looked idly about him
for a 1'e- moments , and ended by drifting -
was there , and understood v hat he
wanted before ire spoke.
"You'll like to Ire alone , sir , " she said :
"there's an empty room upstairs , tw'o
pair back ; 'I'll send him up to you as
soon as he comes ; 'twon't be long now. "
The colonel stumbled un a narrow ,
rickety staircase , filled with dusty twilight -
light and the sine ! ! of stale tobacco-
smoke. At the top he found the room ,
a low-roofed den , evidently used by the
more intimate customers of the house
for secret potations after lawful hours.
a heavy step outside , Band turning
round he saw a man in sailor's dress
enter the room.
There was not a moment's doubt as
to his identity. There he stood , stout ,
swarthy , fierce. and resolute , as Est-
court had described him. His face was
in all probability more weather-beaten
and furrowed with deeper lines than
when Dick saw him twenty years ago
at Copenhagen , but the force and
choleric' expression was there , and his
hair was jet-black still.
'You've sent for me , " he said.
"What is it ? Let's be short. "
His herculean strength , the violence
of his speech and manner , the strange
and disreputable atmosphere of the
place , and the impossibility of escape
from it , might well have alarmed even
a brave man ; but the colonel seemed
to be serenely unaware of being in any
way at a disadvantage , and took his
own time and method of answering.
: t1y name , he said , in slow , precise
tones , "is Villeroy , and I live for the
present at No. 1 ? Canterbury Square ,
Southwark , I am from time to time
engaged in importing goods without the
assistance of the custom-house otfcials. !
I.have just now an unusually diflicult
venture on hand , and I have come to
London to engage a first-rate skipper. "
Johnstore's face relaxed a little. He
was pleased with the compliment implied -
plied , to say nothing of the prospect of
active employment of the kind he loved.
"Where you do want her landed ? "
he asked. ,
" , The landing , " replied the colonel , "is
not the chief difficulty ; it is in taking
the cargo on board that the danger
"And where would that be done ? "
asked the other.
"That , said the colonel , I shall nrt
tell you yet ; but it's a good long voyage
from here , and I shall want to engage
you for three months , certain. "
Johnstone reflected a moment , going
over in his mind the various ports from
which smugglers came to Europe.
"Well , " he said at last , "never mind.
What's the worlr ? "
. . 1
It ! s work of an unusual kind , " replied -
plied hM companion , "needing skill ,
strength , and courage ; but I'm told
you don't shirk danger when ! t comes in
the way of business. "
"Danger ! " said the other , with rude
contempt. "Go on ! "
The colonel continued , in the same
"The coast , " he said , "is so well kept
by guard-boats that it will be necessary -
sary for us in loading the ship to make
use of a boat of entirely new design ,
propelled under water , and rising and
sinking at the will of the occupant-
tl at is to say , of yourself. "
Johnstone looked incredulous.
"You shall see the plans and judge
for yourself , " said the colonel ; "it is
in reality simple enough. "
"If it can be - wcrled , " said r ; the other ,
r -K. .
with an oath , "then I'll do it. But what
a queer start of the coast-guard to keep
the sea and not patrol the shore at all. "
"Oh , as to that , they do ; but the
watch on shore can be squared. "
Johnstone nodded. "what's your
cargo ? " he asked , abruptly.
The colonel smiled , and took a go'.d
napoleon from his pocket ,
Its got that head upon it , he said ,
holding up the coin between his finger
"Something strongish , eh ? " said his
" rery strong ; ' said the colonel , with
"And plenty of it ? " asked the other.
"Enough , " replied the colonel , J'to
liven up every friend I've got for some
time to come. "
Johnstone brought his fist down on
"I'm your man , " he said , "If you're
my money ! "
"I am prepared io give you 10,000
francs , that Is to say , 100 , for the
three months. "
"Double it ! "
"Certainly riot , " said the colonel , with
"By God ! you shall though ; growled
the other , with a hardly suppressed
threat in his gesture ,
"Four hundred is my offer , " said the
colonel , indifferently. "You may take
it or leave it , as you please. "
"No ! " roared Johnstone : "I've got
y'ou ! I knew your name , and where you
live , and what you're up to , and you'll
give me a thousand , or I'll blow the
game for you ! "
The colonel put his hands in his
pockets and leaned his head back
against the wall.
"I gave you a false name and address -
dress , " he said , and I did not tell you
my real business. I do not trust a man
until I know him. "
"I don't care ! " shouted the other ;
"I've got you for all that. Here you
are and here you stay until you sign for
a thousand ! "
"Alas ! " said the colonel , shaking his
head , "the bold are so apt to be shortsighted -
sighted ! Friend Johnstone , " he continued -
tinued , "I came here by way of the
custom house ; I left 'a letter there , to
be opened if I did not return for it in
two hours. The time Is nearly up now.
What do you suppose they will find
when they open it ? "
The man looked daggers at him , but
shifted uneasily and said nothing.
"They brill find , " said the colonel ,
"your address and that of this house ,
with a request to look for us at once in
both those places. '
'H'ell , ' prowled Johnstone , "shat
then ? "
"You are in request just now , " continued -
tinued the colonel , politely. "First , I
want you ; secondly , the revenue ofl'c-
cers wish to hear more of that little
joke about the Esmeralda ; and thirdly.
the admiralty desire your opinion on
the dangers of the West Indian trade
The man looked thunderstruck.
"Naturally , " the colonel went on , "I
wish to secure the preference myself ;
and , indeed , if you refuse my terms I
don't suppose you will get such easy
ones from either of the other two
'T'here was a short pause.
"I'll go , " said Johnstone , with a kind
of sullen admiration in his look. "I'll
go for four hundred. "
"It shall he five , " said the colonel.
"And now unlock the door. "
'fLey went downstairs and out of the
house. At the river-side the colonel
made an appointment with his companion -
ion to meet at Southampton on a certain -
tain day , and stepped into a boat.
" \Pestminster steps , " he said to the
Waterman as they pushed off.
"You'll not forget to call at the cu-
torn house , sir , " Johnstone called
anxiously after him.
"Oh , there's no need for that , " replied -
plied the colonel. "I left nothing
And the boat shot swiftly up-stream
on the incoming tide.
( Top BC CoxTIxcn11. )
: tistake of the f"arniera in Not Sticking
to Ait" ' One Tiring ,
Steady farming , with a good rotation
of crops persistently followed , is the
surest way to success for farmers.
Abrupt changes in order to meet high
prices for some farm product are dangerous -
gerous practices , says the Germantown
Telegraph. It is within the remembrance -
brance of every farmer when hay was
so low that it hardly paid to raise it
for market , but since then farmers have
been making more profit off hay than
almost any other crop. To suit the
change a great many dropped hay from
their list of farm crops and tried to get
along without it. The steady farmers
continued to give grass a place in their
crop rotation , turning it under when
it would not pay to cut and sell it as
hay , and when prices went up again for
hay they were the only ones who had
good crops to sell. Besides enriching the
soil with the grass they found themselves -
selves prepared to reap a good harvest
when prices came round again to their
normal condition. Just now sheep have
been at a discount and thousands have
been selling them off to raise something
else more profitable. But sheep , both
for wool and mutton , will be profitable
in the future. Several times in the past
the sheep industry has been at its lowest -
est ebb , but it revived in time. Steam
and electricity are said to be driving
horses out of the market and that it
will no longer payto raise fine colts.
There never was a time and probably
never will be when it did not pay to
raise good horses. Underbred stock is
too plentiful and will be at a greater
discount in the future than now , but
fine driving road horses or heavy
draught horses will never lose their
value permanently. It is within the remembrance -
membrance of the writer when many
farmers paid $5 and $ G per head for
ordinary sheep because a boom in that
line was sending everything upward.
There are too many farmers engaged in
this industry who wait for high prices
and then they rush into that particular
line of work , If sheep are high-prfced
they pay exorbitant prices for stock
in order to raise others to sell. If corn
is the leading farm product that pays
well they turn their farms into enormous -
mous corn-fields , unmindful of the fact s
often that they do not understand its
culture nor the expenses attached to it.
Frequently they have to make an initial
outlay to adapt themselves to the
abrupt change , which alone will take
away all profits.
The gnat is provided with a regular
set of lancets and a cupping glass , from
which the air may be withdrawn , t
iShest of all in Leavening Power.--Latest U. S. Gov't Re port ,
Dv 1 Baking
. _ ; M7' - T
_ w7 : .p _ j ,
r' F.IWMi -
The entire Smith family took a fort-
night's vacation this summer. It was
an unusual thing for them all to go
away together , and they talked about
it , individually and collectively , for
weeks beforehand. They were going
to do anti they were not going to do all
sorts of things during the precious vacation -
cation period. Big Sister said she
meant to ride the bicycle. Little Sister -
ter said that she meant to make mud
pies all day long , : tnt Big Brother said
that he meant to not so much as look
at a Latin grammar. "I tell you what
I mean to do , " cried Small Brother , allen
on fire at the prospect of so much do-
as-you pleaseness. "I'm not going to
say my prayers.New York Evening
A Big Regular Army.
The mightiest , host of this sort Is the army
of Invalids whose bowels , liver , uul stow-
aehishavo been regulated by llostettor" ,
Stoma Ii Bitters A regular habit. of body
is brought about through ugln'- the glitters ,
not by violently agitating an'gripiug ( the
latest iue , but by retnforcbtg their enegy
anti catlshtg a 1106 of the bile into Its proper -
per channel. ' ilalaria , la grippe. dys pepsla ,
auI a tendency to ilutctlvity of thu kl dneys ,
arc conquered by the itit'ers.
A Matter of Music.
Detroit Free I'res : AThird street
lilan'sneighborhad bought a new piano ,
and the daughter had been banging
away on it ever since it had been is the
"Got a new piano , I hear , " said the
man over the back fence to his neigh-
"Yes. Got it on the installment
nlan , "
"Is that so ? Wonder if your daughter -
ter can't let us have the music from it
in the same way ? "
Come Cougta Ralsanr
Is the oldest unilbest , It will breakup aCold qulct.
ert0aialntinCeh . Itlsalways reitabl , ' . TryaL
A lie is the meanest thing that ever
crawed out of the pit.
For Whcopiug Cough , Piso's Cure is a
successful remedy.-M. T' . DIETEa , G7
'Ihroop Ave. , Brootlvn ! , N , Y. , S w. 1.1'iN.
Doing good will Lo found more prolitahlo
in the end than diagin ; gold.
31 tlto Uahy is Cutting Teotn.
Be sure and use tiu told and uell tried rcrnoly , sirs ,
Wnstosr'sSoonnxaSxncrforChildren Teethlug' v
If some people rwond ! do rnot o thinking ,
their tongues would get more rest.
Par'ker' . Ciuuer Trmlc la pnpufar
for lti ocd work. Suffering , ilred , slecow s , nery-
ous wou.en mud uothiug so suotulag and reviving.
Peop'e who hloty their own horns make
coor nmisie to other folks.
ZVhIt a ern + c ai'relie : It in to kuoty
that you h : vu ii' 'tu' + ru to is. llinl. , rco ns retnrvice
them , acid very comforting It is. 1e at druxgislu.
Growth in rae is not 1 roncuted by find-
lag laults in others.
"Eanson's Il agte Corn Salve"
Warranted to curd or uwncy remtded. Ask yo u
drugglat fur it. 1'zice 13 cents.
A bad man most hates the things that
would do him the most good.
Billiard tnb'.c , sorond-hand , for sale
cheap' Apply to or address , H. C. Axn ,
: ; 11 S. 12th St. , Omaha , Aeh.
Thus Endeth the f.csson. ;
tier Mother-"Iiessle , dear , I am '
sorry to see my little girl show such a }
lack of respect for her seniors. 1ti'hen
a neighbor conies to call qu us you
should sit quietly and not sperlt unless ;
you are spoken to You do not'nican
to be ( lisrespeetful , I urn sure , but yon
should thinst of the lntnressioa you are ;
malting on onr neighbors , and you 'ill
try hereafter , I hope , to- "
Iiessie. " foot d better look out ,
nuunma. You'll talk yourself to death. "
A 1USti.tlttCABLl : OFIra : ,
'rte i + uhnshcrsof't'nl\ dCutr.tstoShne
Jut nw + lo a reutarnblu ottrr to rho reader. or tds : l
paer : , dew sutbseribers who "ill soul at once their
umuu mid address and i.5 , sv01 recIvu frco a
Iandontefour-piaocalendar , , 7x11) ) l , . . ii trnidiutt
In nine cuter' , ratanpdty t0cent'1'nn Vucrru's I
( 'uitr.r'rie ; frco every v eek to auntiiry 1. St. rho
'I'ttanksrlving , fhristmar rn1 New leir + I'uublo
\umb.as flee , mid'rw : voI ru'y ( 'oltp.Niln 5 :
weeks , n full year , to .lag I , ht + 7 Ad tie s 'i'Iru
Voura's I oyIP.c' Ox lti Culctnbae Ave. . nuiou.
A Child litJoya
Tile pleasant flavor , geatbi action and
soothing effects of Syrup of Gigs , when In it
need of a laxative , and if the father or
mother be costive or bilious , the npost
gratifying results follow its use ; so that it
is the best family remedy known , anti every
family should have a bottle unhand ,
1Cisdonicanlivo on hut fools trample
- - - -
FTS-.tllFltsstoPPe : + 1 treebypr.1iilnr'sGrrit
: tcrvolicswrer , N'Fitsunerthenhaun 'suru.
irlarv , luuscurer. TreatlseandStrlutiseti.'n eetr
Encases , SendtODt'lllueun trehit. , i i ii . , l'a.
A wrong do ire overcome is a temptation -
The Greatest i'ledicai Discovery
oii the Age.
DONALD KEIIREOY , QF RJX URY , MASS. ,
llas'discovered in one of our cuiumon
pasture weeds a remedy that cures evccy
kind of humor , front the worst Scrufwa
down to a common Pimple.
lie has tried it in over eleven hundred
cases , and never faied ! except in two ekes
( both thunder humor ) . lk has now in his
possession over two hundred l ertiticltes
of its value , all within twenty miles of
Boston. Send postal card for book.
A benelit is ahvays experienced from
the first bottle , and a perfect cure is warranted -
ranted when the right Htuntit' 's taken.
I When the lungs are atiectt3 it causes
shooting pails , like needles passing
through them ; the same withthe ; Liver
or Bowels. Tilis is caused by the ducts
being stopped , and ahvays disappears mu a
week after taking it. Read the'abd. (
If the stomach is f : u ! nr liiii ! us it will
cruse squcanush feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you ct.l get , and enough of it.
Dose , one tablespoonful in water at beds -
s tinge. Sold by all Druggists.
The nervous system is v cakctcd by trc ( ?
rgi Trftri P ,
nerve is strengthened in the care of it by ! ,
TF1iiftc1r ; :
r l p
L4 Ii4 h-e' o : LL , 1E i i t it _ _ EE
STEEL WEB PICKET FENCE. CABLED FIELD AUD NOG FE11CE ,
Aisn CAIILI:1) POL'LTIty , ( .AJ ) EN A1) ItAIt11IT E NC
We manufacture a complete line of Smooth Wire l'cucng ( aced grantee ecry article to bn a repre
forted. If you consider quality we can rave you money. Cat.rtuuefv ' .
De a Fence Con High Street . ,
, Dg' .t KALE , ILL.
The great success of the chocolate preparations of
, ' ; t the house of Walter Baker & Co. ( established
Y in i 780) ) has led to the placing on the market
' - many misleading and unscrupulous imitations
of their name labels , and wrappers. 1'/alter
is-4L , Baker & Co. are the oldest and largest mam -
; r facturors of p ore and high-grade Cocoas and i
Y , + } ' -i : , Chocolate on this carltinent. No chemicals are
ltlf j 1 ° ! j'h used in their manufactures.
: : r si , Consumers should ask for , and oa t stare ilia ,
they get , the genuine Walter Baker & Co.'s foods.
WALTER BAKER & CO. , Limited ,
DORCHESTER , ItIASS.
uoctors tell us , now-a-days , that disease germs
are everywhere ; in the air , in the water , in our food ,
clothes , money ; that they get into our bodies , live
there , thrive and grow , if they find anything to thrive on.
Consumption is the destruction of lung-tissue b y
germs where the lung is too weak to conquer them.
The remedy is strength-vital force.
Scott's Emulsion , with h 'poPhosPkites , means the
adjustment of king strength to overcome germ-life.
It is fighting the germ with the odds m our favor.
These tiny little drops of fat-food make their way
into the system and re-fresh and re-invigorate it.
Whether you succeed with it or not depends on how
good a start the germs had , and how carefully " -ou can
live. The shortest way to health is the 1 at.ent one.
The again is often slow.
6o cxnta and $1.il * SCOTT & BO NNE , Chemists , New Yor !
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