The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, November 08, 1895, Image 7

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    FOR BOYS AND 'GIRLS.
GOOD SHORT SKETCHES FOR
THE LITTLE ONES.
,
An Alphabet of IIcipcrs-Story of a
Borrower-Iiuw to Know God-It
1s Iflessed to lie Black-ilei Happy
I.aur.
z
NNETTE is aiding
Alice In her first
attempt at art ,
Ben is buying blue
ball eons for
Baby , Belle and
Bart.
Constance comes in
carriage to carry
crippled Claire.
Dorelle is dressing
dainty dolls for
Dorothy and Dayre.
Eve's emhroldering ear muffs tor Eben-
ezer's ears.
Faith is fondling fretful Flo till' she
forgets her fears.
Grace is giving gingerbread to good
Grandmother Gray ,
IIAgh Is helping Hiram and his harvesters -
vesters make hay.
Idalina's ironing for Inez , who is ill.
Jean Is making jam and jelly just for
Jack and Jill.
ICeslah Icing is knitting for little Kitty -
ty Korn.
Louise is lacing Letty's lovely linen
lawn.
Maud is mixing medicine for "Mother's
little man. "
1 Cl Is plucking nosegays for Nora , Nat
and Nan.
Olaf's opening oysters for old Miss 0L
lye Ollie.
Paul Is painting pictures for patient
Princess Polly.
Queenie Quincy's quilting for quiet
Mrs. Quivers.
Reginald is reading "flab" to ragged
Robbie Rivers.
Sallie's smiling sweetly , though surTer-
Ing such smart.
Tom is telling Ted a tale about a
tempting tart.
Una's planting pansies in Uncle Ur-
ban's urn.
Vida's making valentines for little Violet -
let Verne.
Will is whittling whistles for winsome
Walter Wayne.
Xenia's helping launch the Xebec ,
christening her Layne.
Yorke is holding yellow yarn for Mrs.
Yorick Yette.
Zenobia plays the zither to please her
Aunt Zulette.
Serving lads and lassies these , willing
helpers all ; {
Oh , what happiness is brought by sacrifices -
fices small.
-Youth's Companion.
Story of Borrower.
"I have $10,000 worth of real estate , "
said a borrower to the shark behind the
desk of a mortgage loan office , "on
which I should 111cc to borrow $3.50 to
pay servant hire that is due to-day ,
Can you accommodate me with the
amount ? "
The shark drummed listlessly with
the tips of his fingers on the desk and
said nothing. Presently the borrower ,
j clearing his throat , repeated a little
louder : "I have $10,000 worth of real
estate on which I should like to borrow
$3.50 to pay servant hire that is due today -
day- Can you accommodate me with
the amount ? "
Still the shark looked dreamily
through the visitor and at the people
passing along the street , continued the
tattoo with his finger ends and replied
not a word.
Turning to the office boy the borrower -
rower asked : "What is the matter with
your employer ? Does he mean to refuse -
fuse the the money ? "
"You have not paid the $2 membership -
, ship fee to this loan association , " replied -
plied the boy.
The borrower put down $2 and ref -
f
1 newel his request. Then the shark
' registered the victim's name and address -
dress In a journal and said suavely :
"Three dollars bookage , please. "
"Booltage ? What bookage ? "
t "None of your business ; $3 quick. "
i
1 The borrower paid it without a mur-
mur.
t
j "To inspect your property and titles
will cost you $2 additional , " continued
the shark , with a stern smile.
The $2 was handed over. "Now do
I get the loan of $3.50 ? " pleaded the bor-
rower.
i "Come in one year from to-day and
our report will be ready. "
"But the bill is due to-day , man. "
"Let it wait. "
"It won't wait ; the servant will leave
tc-morrow if she is not paid. "
"Oh , she'll wait ; just show her thus
certificate of application to us and a--
plain to her that you have to wait"
The harrower left the office with
many misgivings. He returned in one
year by the almanac and the clock.
"I am very sorry , " said the shark ,
1 "but we cannot let you have anything
1 on those chattels or lands of yours. "
The victim dropped his head sadly on
his breast and started to the door. The
broker called him back.
How did it end ? The shark charged
the borrower $1.25 storage on the pal -
l ' pers in the case.
It Is Blessed to Be Meek.
i
To be meek is to be strong at all
points. Well armed and equipped
throughout. To live in an impregnable -
ble castle in which are living springs ,
and secret outlets which cannot be discovered -
covered by the enemy. To be meek in
I spirit , is to be like Christ , and to have
a hold on God that the world , the flesh
and the devil cannot break. To be meek
In spirit is not ony to inherit the earth ,
1 but to own real estate in heaven. To inherit -
herit means to have by lawful right By
undisputable tite. To possess by the
strongest of all claims. "To inherit the
earth. " All of it that they want ; all
they can enjoy. To pcssess in the truest
and most complete 'sense. True wealth
' \
_
Is that which we enjoy ; that which becomes -
comes a part of our life , by enlarging
our capabilities ; lifting us to higher
planes ; extending our vision ; giving us
wings ; adding length to our arms , and
helping 'us to become larger , better and
wiser , and whatever does nct do this
cannot enrich us. On the other hand , it
makes us poorer , by enslaving us with
cares on its own account. Blessed are
the meek , for they can have rest where
others would be weary ; they can be
contented where others would have
nothing but fret and worry. They can
be rich without money ; strong without
strength , and the real owners of everything -
thing In sight , without having to keep
up repairs and pay taxes. Blessed are
the meek.
Iler Iltppy hour.
A touching instance , which reveals
the only source of real happiness in life ,
was once related by a well-known evangelist -
gelist as folows :
A gentleman who had been educated
among fashionable people and had become -
come a minister , was recently at dinner
where he met one of his former acquaintances -
quaintances , a latly whom he had not
seen in years. She spoke to him jestingly -
ingly of his having become a minister
of the gospel , and said : "I should
think you would find it exceedingly
stupid ; I do not see how you can bear
to lead such a life. " 1-le turned to her
and saki : "I should think you would
be the one who would find life stupid ,
and I should think you would find your
existence almost intolerable. " He said
that even at the table her face flushed ,
and he saw tears gathering in her eyes.
For some time she did not make any
reply. A little later , however , she
sought him in another room and said :
"You were right in what you thought
about my life ; it is almost intolerable ,
and would be wholly so except for the
visits that I pay the Children's IIos-
pital once a week. I dress myself in
my brightest gown and take some of
my most valuable jewels , and without
telling anyone where I am going , I
drive to the Children's Hospital and
there try to amuse the suffering little
ones for an hour. This , " she said , "is
the one thing that makes my life worth
living. "
It is a sure balm for the healing of
all unrest and discontent , that one
should give himself to the alleviation
of the woes of others.
By the Moot Positive Knotvledre.
As surely and as truly as Naaman
knew God by the cleansing of his leprosy -
rosy , may a man know God today by
what takes place in himself. As posi-
tivelr as the Syrian knew that his flesh
had been changed by supernatural
means , may a man know that his heart
has been changed by the same power.
In an instant he finds that all bitterness -
ness has been destroyed ; that he hates
no one , not even his bitterest enemy.
Ile knows that he now loves everybody
and has nothing but good will in his
heart for all men. Things like this are
not imaginary , but are as real as anything -
thing in human experience. Neither are
they exceptional , but have been attested -
tested by millions. And no matter
where the conversation takes place , the
result is the same , whether in refined
society , or in the heart of Africa. Enmity -
mity is slain and love is born , and gratitude -
itude to God springs up in the heart.
because the burden of sin that was like
a crushing weight , is gone. Therefore ,
every man who knows God , knows him
because he knows that a work has been
wrought in his heart that only God
could work. Knowledge of God is the
most positive and convincing kiowl-
edge known to human life.
The Boy DIIII Know It
A certain minister in Louisville is
the father of a very bright youngster
who has the bicycle fever. The minister -
1
ter had occasion tc leave the city a few
days ago on a short trip , and the first
night after his departure the little fellow -
low was saying his prayers as usual
and wound up without making any
reference to his father. His mother
softly stroked his curly head and
asked : "You are not through , are you ? "
"Why , yes , " answered the youngster ;
"what else must I pray for ? " "For your
papa's safety , " replied the mother.
The youngster sprang from his knees
in surprise and cried : "Why , mamma ,
I didn't know papa had a safety ! "
Comin : Home.
One may be very happy while away
from home , but he is very glad to return -
turn to it. The plainest old familiar
dish is better than the daintiest epicurean -
curean bill of fare abroad. One's own
little room , with its handy , compact
belongings , is preferable to all the marble -
ble halls , swept through by silk-clad
dames. "Home ! " One is more than ever
impressed by the significance of that
word , when , even in the roughest little
hamlet and most desolate-looking hut ,
it may mean so much to those who
were born ) n 1t.
A Clever Cat.
William Gilen of New London , Conn. ,
threw some lobster meat to his cat.
Cats are very found of this delicacy , so
what was William's surprise on seeing
Grimalkin lug the meat around the
corner. Following her , he found that
she had placed it carefully in front of a
large rat hole as a bait. Then she lay
in wait behind a barrel until an unwary -
wary rat came out and snapped the
bait , when pussy pounced on him and
broke his back with a single shake.
Taming a Rat.
A trapped rat may easily be tamed
by allowing no water but that ofered in
a spoon , for the creature soon learns to
recognize the hand which supplies this
all-important necessary.
The sincerity is of course everything ;
without sincerity they became mere
flatteries , or conventional , meaningless -
less commonplaces.
F
A'Generons Child.
A few days ago I ran in to see a
woman friend of mine-one of those
dear'conventional cvotnen who take life
seriously , and wouldn't do an unusual
thing' ' for half your kingdom. While
we tverc talking my friend's little
daughter came into the room. She
sidled shyly up to her mother.
"Mamma , " she said , "may I go down
to Ramie's just a minute ? '
The day was cloudy and the mother
demurred. 'llle little girl insisted.
"I have to go , mamma , " she said.
"Why , dear ? " asked her mother.
The little girl hesitated a moment
and then , to her ultra-particular moth-
er's dismay she cheerfully explained :
"Why , " she said , "I lent Mamie my
chewing gum last night , and I want it
myself now.-Washington Post.
.1 Grlut Jest.
Youth's companion : Deathbed jokes
are generally not authentic. The celebrated -
ebrated one attributed to Toni hood ,
for instance-that he protested against
blaming the undertaker who had
blundered into coming before the
great wit was dead , and said that the
man had "only come to urn a lively
Hood"-is known to le decidedly
apocryphal.
Nevertheless , a remark somewhat of
the same sort , which is attributed to
Lord Chesterfield in his last illness , is
undoubtedly authentic. Chesterfield
was very-ill , and his death was only a
matter of a few weeks ; but his physician -
cian advised that lie be taken for an
easy drive in his carriage , and he went
out.
out.As
As the equipage was proceeding
slowly along it was met by a lady who
remarked pleasantly to the great invalid -
valid :
" :1h , my lord , I am glad to see you
able to drive out. "
"I am not driving out , madam. ' ' answered -
swered Chesterfield ; "I am simply rehearsing -
hearsing my funeral ! "
The Atlantic Monthly for November
will contain among other features three
short stories of exceptional quality : In
harvest Time , by A. M , Ewell : The
Apparition of Gran'thier 11111 , by Rowland -
land E. Robinson , and The Face of
Death , by L. Dougall. There will also
be an installment of Gilbert Parker's
serial , The Seats of the Mighty , and
Charles Eghert Craddock's 'r'ue Nys-
tery of Witch-Face Mountain is con-
cluded.
The recent series of papers in the Atlantic -
lantic has attracted more wide attention -
tion than George Birkbeck hill's A
Talk over Autographs The fifth and
last of the series appears in this issue.
Lafeadio Ilearn's contribution hears
the suggestive title After the \Var , and
is quite as readable as his outer delightful -
lightful studies of Japan.
Poems , exhaustive book reviews and
the usual departments complete the
issue. Houghton , Muffin e v Co. , Bos-
ton.
Notes by a Layman.
"Never operate if you can help it , "
said an old and eminent surgeon. "Let
nature cure if possible. "
"Operate with confidence as son as
possible , anti let nature cure afterward -
ward , " said a younger doctor.
The other doctors are wrangling to
this moment over this issue.
The man whom one takes to be a
country- doctor , wearing a sack coat and
a white necktie , awkward in gesture ,
not glib of speech , and diffident of manner -
ner , is often found to be one of the
"star" city specialists , who is listened
to with the most respectful attention.
Deafness Can Not 1e Curets
By local applications , as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deafness ,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition -
dition of the mu ous lining of the Eustachian -
tachian Tube. When the tube is inflamed -
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing , and when it is entirely -
tirely closed Deafness Is the result , and
unless the inflammation can be taken
out and this tube nestored to its normal
condition , hearing will be destroyed forever -
ever : nine cases out of ten are caused
by Catarrh , which is nothing but an inflamed -
flamed condition of the mucous sur-
faces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Dearness ( caused by Catarrh -
tarrh ) that cannot be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars , free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO. , Toledo , 0.
Sold by druggists ; 75c.
Hall's Family Pills , 25c.
When Nearing an Iceberg.
The captain of an ocean steamer in
most cases finds out when his ship is
nearing an iceberg front the men in the
engine room. When a steamship enters
water considerably colder than that
through which it has been going its
propeller tuns faster. Such water surrounds -
rounds the vicinage of bergs for many
miles 1Vlen the propeller's action ,
therefore , is accelerated greatly without -
out the steam power bcinu increased ,
word is sent up to the officer on the
bridge that icebergs may be expected ,
and a close lookout is established.
Young people will find much to interest -
terest and please them in the November -
ber number of Frank Leslie's Pleasant
hours for Boys and Girls. There is a
capital short story by Oliver Optic , an
article givinir some excellent hints for
boys on buying and using a gun , by
Wilf P. Pond ; an interesting description -
tion of an incident of the war , by J.
Frederick Thorne ; a valuable paper on
"Children in Japan , " by A. B. de Guer-
yflle ; an illustrated poem about an
arithmetical puzzleby Clifford If oward ;
a story for very little folks : a description -
tion of a new and exciting game for
boys ; several illustrated jingles , and a
number of puzzles ; while the two serial
stories by Edward S. Ellis and Jeannette -
nette IT..1Valworth . continue with increasing -
creasing interest. A unique feature of
this magazine , which starts in the November -
vember number , is the editor's talks
about the new books for boys and girls ,
in which he points out what is best in
the late juvenile publications. . The
number is splendidly illustrated.
Highest of aU in Leavening Power.--Latcst U. S. Gov't Report
RoYal B40 $
g
TELY PRE
None 1Vere Wasted.
The resources of a properly trained
Biddy are practically inexhaustible. A
short time ago I bought some very expensive -
pensive hothouse grapes for a member
of the family who had been sick , but
they were not fancied at the time , and
I asked the maid to take them away.
The next morning I went to her and
told her to take the fruit to the sick
room.
"Sure , ma'am , Oi can't. 'Tis meself
thought ye wanted them throw'd
away ! " with the peculiar stupid look an
Irish girl puts on and takes off with
ease.
"Thrown away , Bridget ! " I exclaimed -
ed angrily. , "flow could you be so
stupid ? Don t you know that kind of
grapes are awfully expensive ? "
"Don't be put out , ma'am , " Bridget' '
said . ' 'Sure not
soothingly. , one was
wasted. Oi ate ivery good grape me-
self ! "
Trips Undertaken for health's Sake
li'ill be rendered mpro leneficial. and the
fatigues of travel counteracted , if the voyager -
ager will take aiong with him Iios otter's
F tomaeh Bitters , and use that protective
and cnablfng tonic , aen d invigorant and
appetizer regularly. Impurities in air and
water is neutralized by it , and it is a matchless -
less trlwquiilizer and regulator of the stom-
aclt , liver : utd bowels. It cooncracts ma-
Iaria rhenarttisni , : utd a tendency to kidney -
ney and bladder ailnients.
How to Roast the Succulent Oyster.
Select large oysters and haves them
scrubbed thoroughly , then place them
in the oven in a large tin with the
round side of the shells down , so that
when they open the liquor will not be
lost. As soon as they do open remote
the upper shell , sprinkle then ) with
salt , pepper and chopped parsley , add a
little butter and serve hot as possible
on a bed of watercress. Oysters
served in this way maize an exccDeat
first course at dinner if accompanied
by thin slices of brown bread and but-
ter.
Do You Speculate ?
Then send for our book , "How to S.ecu-
late Successfully on limited Margins in
Grain and Stock Markets. " Mailed free.
Comstock , Hn2hes & Company , Riato :
Building , Chicago. Ill.
The Emperor's Cousin.
Prince Albert of Prussia , the second
cousin of the German emperor , has
been made chief of the regiment of
dragoons bearing his , name. The
prince is , with one or two exceptions ,
the tallest man in the army , being G
feet f inches in height , and finely pro-
portioned. lie is by all means , since
the death of Empcrcr Frederick , the
handsomest member of the liohensol-
lern family.
Fighting Tobacco Ueers.
By prompt and decisive action the
management of railroads have run out
of their employ all men who prefer getting -
ting drunk to holding steady situations -
tions , or who think- they must drink
liquor. Now the superintendent of the
Boston eC Maine railroad has commenced -
menced war against tobacco consumers -
ers , and has issued a circular to his
rnen which says : "Your attention is
called to the fact that you are not allowed -
' lowed to use tobacco in any form whatever -
ever while on duty , nor on trains , erin
the stations when off duty with uniform -
form or badge on. This rule is imperative -
ative and must be regarded at all
times. " This may scorn a little severe ,
and may force some men to take a day
of ? occasionally for the purpose of
cliewing.
Parties desiring special , reliable and
free int'orinalion regarding Chicago or
other eastern markets are recomitiended to
correspond with Comstock , Ilughes . v Co. ,
Rialto building , Chicago , whose advertisement -
ment appears in this issue. 't'hey are
thoroughly reliable and will answer all
letters promptly and conldeatially ,
'i'iy to give pleasure , and you will receive
more than you give.
From Now Until Spring
Overcoats and winter wraps will be in
fashion. 't'hey can be discarded , temporarily -
porarily , while traveling in the steam
heated trains of the Chicago , Milwaukee -
kee & St. Paul Railway. For solid
comfort , for speed and for safety , no
other line can compare with this great
railway of the ii'cst.
Mothers apprre1 : to the good work
of Parker's Ginger Tonle. v1 Ii Its revh lugqualities
-a boon to titu ii In-stdekenulceplcss and nervous.
if you can't break an apple you'll die an
old maid.
_
' Vhen S on ConC to realize
th ttyour corns aregcn and no mare pain , how
gtatrfulyoufeel. : attb norkofllindercorus.I6e.
It takes two to quarro , but only one to
malco up. I
bIr.rllnr' sOr t
FiTS-A11Fitsstapalfr rr. ra
l
1'ervcRestorer. No Fits alter titelirstdav'suse.
ilarvelouscures. Treatlsoanti 3t trial hottlefreet
litcases. 5eudtoDr.Klme , 1.lrebbt.YLtla.Pa. i
The nlna whose heart is set on things
rcrishabie loses all when they perish.
"Sanson's Slagio Corn Salve. "
Warranted to eure or nioey icfunded. As'c ' ; our
druggist for it. l rlcc 15 ccts. !
Courage not controlled by prudence is
foolishness.
I cannot speak too highly of Piso's Cure ,
for Consumption.-Mlts , h ) : xit Monts2131
WV. 272d St. , NewYork , Oetoter ell , lb'JI.
. It's bad luck to cross a luaerai proces-
N4. . . 4j , I
' ' 0 F 1 ' 4yt ; ,
tr7i b te5 a91 ) -1
tits : ise = 'Rr y 31x1 'i r t
t Use r e : , i 3'ou want to feel it con-
41 at ' ccntrttc its Iicaiing iii
once t' d a cure.
-
AvRs y PECTORAL
"Five years ago my wife 6 ' ' My mother has been a
was sick with bronchitis. great sufferer from asthma
lVe tried different physicians , for ten years , and her recor-
I > ut her case was pronounced cti f ed cry is almost without a par-
hopeless. A friend recom- allel , on account of her
mended Ayer's Cherry Pecto- advanced age-over seventy.
ral. She tried it , and , in a these She has been cured by only a
short time , she was entirely part of a bottle of A yer's
cured.-FELIx ROTIICnILD , Cherry Pectoral..1GLIS
Livermore , Ky. lQo BANNS , Tar Brook , N. S.
CURE YOL TO a
t
i
1
' t t
II--Bolton's FHmned Brown Itrend.
For one large loaf of bread use three
pints of sifted cornmeal , three pints of j
rye flour , one cup of good hop yeast ;
and oate cup of molasses. Mix vt.rrsoft r
with warm water , pour the mixture
into a round pudding tin and allow it ;
to stand until light. Bake with a \ ' f t
steady fire for three hours
1ht eman'sCamplioricewlthGlyrrrinr.
The original and only genuine. Cures Cbap dtAunts ,
and Face , Cold sores , &c. V.0Clark Cu.\Uat'uu.C1- . .t
It costs more to be proud than it does to
be generous.
If thu Teem.
Baby is Cutting i
Bo sure and use that old end tcrlt trlel remedy , lfn& F
Wnstoty'sSoorllcaSuer forCl.liJrea sthin ; r .
.r
. 4
1 W o shall soon to hearing of the , o r . .mulo : . '
woman. ,
_ _ _ .
- - - - - - - - -
. ,
.
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i
KNOWLEDGE . i
Brings comfort and improvement anti ,
tends to personal enjoyment when
tightly . The many , who live better -
ter than others anl enjoy life more , with
less expenditure , by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
time needs of ) Iiysical beiim , will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced ) n the '
remedy , Syrup of rigs.
Its excellence is due to its pre = enting
in the form most acceptable and pleasant - ,
ant to the taste , the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a l er'ct ! laxative -
ative ; efectuaily cleansing the sttenl ,
dispelling colds , headaches and feven1 . .
an permanently curing Censtqatiou.
It has given satisfactioa to millions amid
met with the approval of the nretlical
profession , because it acts on the Kidneys -
neys , Liver and Bowels without weakening -
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Firs is for sale by all dru ; -
gists in 50c and $ i bottles , but it is manufactured -
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only , whose name is printed on every
package , also the name , Syrup of Fig. ,
arid being well informed , you will not
accept any substitute i offered ,
- - - -
- i ev
WELL A-gfl--
Iilnstr ted cataloeuo shnwing WELT , '
AUGERS. LOCKD-ILLS,11V'D1k.UL.O '
AND JETTING MACTIINEItY , etc.
SntaT FIlE } . H VO been tested and i
aft warranted. / V
Sioux City Engine and Iron ; yor'.4 ,
SUC'enSn5 to 1..i Atg. { 'o. p- .I t {
SiouX ( 'li . 2owt.
Tim nowctr. & eitvr ! : Aecuvri r ( 'o ,
I Ill west rletenth Strre : , Iun a + t'It )
- 'l AV'rEl1ny lady wishinm to mhe some
' money qutrkly : unl u. rdwg tteat'y . mploy-
mentlhoutd work fornn aeli ng medn ate ! { wafters.
Address A. N. Den , Id. D. , 212 l iiuutbus are. .
Boston.
is : s h gel' t 1
Situ . o Dtepai r c for 19 , 000 d i irrrrut stores
audraa es , 1209.5 oit ; 1asAt.OiuaiaNeb
ev..f. . . .
"The Ccmpsnioa has tees yrowicg better , bribtcr cvory : as for mare than sixty years. "
, ' - r + , ' P IRS I
UTll iQ .r
" 52 Tines a Year. " Subscription , $1.75.
The value of the next volume of The Companion is suggested by the titles and authors of a few of th3
Articles announced for 1995 , as given below.
I Notable Series.
_ Lt : following Articles of exceptional value from the most Eminent Aathorit ies :
The Lord Chief Justice of England.
THE BAR AS A PROFESSION.
. Judge Oliver Wendell Holmes. "
WHAT THE SPEAKER DOES. Hon. Thomas B. Reed.
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