The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, June 19, 1896, Image 6

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H ' 'Tlmro Toll u Great Star From Heaven
BJ IStirnlnc h It YTnro a Lamp , unit It
H Jr < > tl Upon the Third Tart of tlio
H Klvors" Rot. 8:10 11.
B H 'Sfflffif ? AN ST commenta-
B H /MmiL tors' 1IIiC Patrick
lW a ll (1 L ° W Jl
B BH y 7 A\ '
H tyrJzxW TIlomas Scott , MatH -
H ! s , jyjjjrh lliew Henry and
H -cS f Albert Barnes ,
H HfA h Y agree in saying
$ $ that the star
Jfe j Wormwood , incn-
S ? * tioned in Itevela-
H * S # tion' was Attila'
H king of the Huns.
H H He wnH'so called because he was bril-
H llant as a star , and , like wormwood , he
H embittered everything he touched. We
H I have studied the Star of Betltlehem ,
H j and the Morning Star of the Revcla-
H tion , and the Star of Peace , but my
H j * present subject calls us to gaze at the
H star Wormwood , and my theme might
H be called "Brilliant Bitterness. "
1 A more extraordinary character his-
H tory does not furnish than this man
1 this referred to , Attila , the king of the
B Huns. One day a wounded heifer came
H limping along through the fields and
H a herdsman followed its bloody track
H on the grass to see where the heifer
H was wounded and went on back fur-
H thcr and further , until he came to a
H sword fast in the earth , the point
H downward , as though it had dropped
| from the heavens , and against the
H edges of this sword the heifer had
H been cut. The herdsman pulled up
H that sword and presented it to Attila
H Attila said that sword must have
H fallen from the heavens from the grasp
H of Mars , and its being given to him
H meant that Attila should conquer and
H govern the whole earth. Other mighty
| men have been delighted at being
H called liberators , or the merciful , or
H the oed , but Attila called himself , and
H demanded that others call him , the
H Scourge of God. At the head of 700,000
B troops mounted on Cappadocian horses.
< , , c swept everything from the Adriatic
J to the Black Sea. He put his iron heel
B on Macedonia and Greece and Thrace.
H He made Milan and Pavia and Padua
H and Verona beg for mercy , which he
| bestowed not. The Byzantine castles ,
H to meet his ruinous levy , put up at
| \ auction massive silver tables and vases
H of solid gold. A city captured by him ,
H the inhabitants were brought out and
| put into three classes : the first clas3 ,
H those who could bear arms , who must
H immediately enlist under Attila or be
H bui.cherdd ; the second class , the beau-
H tiful women , who were made captives
B to the Huns ; the third class , the aged
H men and women , who were robbed of
| I everything and let go back to the city
H to pay heavy tax.
H • It was a common saying that the
H ' grass never grew again where the hoof
H of Attila's horse had trod. His armies
H reddened the waters of the Seine and
B the Moselle and the Rhine with car-
B nage. and fought on the Catalonian
H Plains the fiercest battle since the i
B world stood 300,000 dead left on the
H field ! On and on , until all those who
H could not oppose him with arms lay
H prostrate on their faces in prayer , and ,
H a cloud of dust seen in the distance , a
H bishop cried : "It is the aid of God ! "
H and all the people took up the cry ,
H "It is the aid of God ! " As the cloud
H H of dust was blown aside the banners
H of re-enforcing armies marched in to
H help against Attila , the Scourge of God.
H The most unimportant occurences he
H used as a supernatural resource , and
H after three months of failure to capture
H it lie city of Aquileia , and his army had
H given up the siege , the flight of a stork
H | and her young from the tower of the
H city was taken by him as a sign that
R be was to capture the city , and his
H army , inspired by the same occurrence ,
H | resumed the siege , and took the wails
B t a point from which the stork had
B emerged. So brilliant was the conquer-
H or in attire that his enemies could not
Hj look at him , but shaded their eyes or
H turned their heads.
H ' Slain on the evening of his marriage
Hfl | by his bride , Ildico , who was hired for
H the • assassination , his followers be-
H wailed him not with tears , but with
H blood , cutting themselves with knives
H and lances. He was put into three
H coffins the first of iron , the second of
1 silver , and the third of gold. He was
Bl Iniricd by night , and into his grave
H were poured the most valuabe coin and
| ineciouf stones , amounting to the
B "wealth of a kingdom. The grave dig-
B gers and all those who assisted at the
VaVaVJ burial were massacred , so that it would
never be known where so much wealth
I - was entombed. The Roman Empire
-conquered the world , but Attila con- ,
H -qucred the Roman Empire. He was ,
| right in calling himself a scourge , but ,
B instead of being the scourge of God ,
HBB lie was the scourge of hell. Because
| of his brilliance and bitterness the .
| 1 -commentators were right in believing
| him to be the star Wormwood. As the
B Tegions he devastated were parts most
B opulent with fountains and streams
H 4ind rivers , you see how graphic is this
H reference in Revelation : "There fell
B a great star from heaven , burning as
H It were a lamp , and it fell upon the
H third part of the rivers and upon the
H fountains of waters , and the' name of
B the star is called Wormwood. "
BB Have you ever thought how many
H embittered lives there are all about us ,
H misanthropic , morbid , acrid , saturn-
B ine ? The European plant from which
H wormwood is extracted , artemisia ab-
fl H Binthium , is a perennial plant , and all
H the year round it is ready to exude its
H oil. And in many human lives there
B is a perennial distillation of acrid ex-
B peri ' ences. Yea , there are some whose
B \-hoIe work is to shed a baleful infiu-
B * nce on others. There ars Attilas of
B5 - S * , * * * , * , ! , * * * , ' * " ' ' , " ' ' ' , l ' ' " " " " * '
the homo , or Attilas of the social cir
cle , or Attilas of the church , or Attilas
of the state , and one-third of the waler3
of all the world , If not two-thirds the
waters , are poisoned by the falling of
the star Wormwood. It is not compli
mentary to human nature that most
men , as soon as they get great power ,
become overbearing. The more power
men have the better , if their power
used for good. The less power men
have the better , if they use it for evil.
Birds circle round and round and
round before they swoop upon that
which they are aiming for. And if my
discourse so far has been swinging
round and round , this moment it drops
straight on your heart and asks the
question : Is your life a benediction to
others , or an embitterment , a blessing
or a curse , a balsam or wormwood ?
Some of you , I know , are morning
stars , and you are making the dawn
ing life of your children bright with
gracious influences , and you are beam
ing upon all the opening enterprises
of philanthropic and Christian en
deavor , and you are heralds of that
day of Gospelization which will yet
flood all the mountains and valleys of
our sin-cursed earth. Hail , morning
star ! Keep on shining with encourage
ment and Christian hope !
Some of you are evening stars , and
you are cheering the last days of old
people ; and though a cloud sometimes
comes over you through the querulous-
ness or unreasonableness of your old
father and mother , it is only for a mo
ment , and the star soon comes out clear
again and is seen from all the bal
conies of the neighborhood. . The old
people will forgive your occasional
shortcomings , for they themselves sev
eral times loat their patience when you
were young , and slapped you when you
did not deserve it. Hail , evening star !
Hang on the darkening sky your diamond
mend coronet.
But are any of you the star .Worm
wood ? Do you scold and growl from
the thrones paternal or maternal ? Are
your children everlastingly pecked it ?
Are you always crying , "Hush ! " to the
merry voices and swift feet , and their
laughter , which occasionally trickles
through at wrong times , and is sup
pressed by them until they can hold it
no longer. , and all the barriers burst
into unlimited guffaw and cachiuna-
tion , as in high weather the water has
trickled through a slight opening in
the mill-dam , but afterward makes
wider and wider breach until it carries
all before it with irresistible freshet ?
Do not be too much offended at the
noise your children now make. It will
be still enough when one of them is
dead. Then you would give your right
hand to hear one shout from their
silent voices , or one step from the still
foot. You will not any of you have
to wait very long before your house
is stiller than you want it. Alas , that
there are so many homes not known to
the Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Children , where children are
put on the limits , and whacked and
cuffed and car-pulled , and senselessly
called to order , and answered sharp
and suppressed , until it is a wonder
that under such processes they do not
all turn out Modocs and Nana Sahibs !
* * *
1 But I will change this and suppose
you are a star of Worldly Prosperity.
Then you have large opportunity. You
can encourage that artist by buying
his picture. You can improve the fields ,
the stables , the highway , by introduc
ing higher style of fowl , and horse , and
cow , and sheep. You can bless the
world with pomological achievements
in the orchards. You can advance ar
boriculture and arrest this deathful
iconoclasm of the American forests.
You can put a piece of sculpture
into the niche of that public academy.
You can endow a college. You can
stocking a thousand bare feet from the
winter frost. You can build a church.
You can put a missionary of Christen
on that foreign shore. You can help
ransom a world. A rich man with his
heart right can you tell me how much
good a James Lenox or a George Peabody -
body or a Peter Cooper or a William
E. Dodge did while living , or is doing
now that he is dead ? There is not a
city , town , or neighborhood that has
not glorious specimens of consecrated
* * *
What is true of individuals is true
of nations. God sets them up to re
vive as stars , but they may fall as
Tyre the atmosphere of the desert ,
fragrant witih spices , coming in cara
vans to her fairs ; all seas cleft into
foam by the keels of her laden mer
chantmen ; her markets rich . with
horses and camels from Togarmah , her
bazaars filled with upholstery from De-
dan , with emerald and coral and agate
from Syria , with wines from Helbon ,
with embroidered work from Ashur
and Chilmad. Where now the gleam
of her towers , where the roar of her
chariots , where the masts of her ships ?
Let the fishermen who dry their nets
where once she stood , let the sea that
rushes upon the barrenness where once
she challenged the admiration of all
nations , let the barbarians who set
their rude tents where once her pal
aces glittered answer the question.
She was a star , but by her own sin'
turned to wormwood and has fallen.
Hundred-gated Thebes for all time
to be the study of the antiquarian and
hieroglyphist ; 'her ' stupendous ruins
spread over tweny-seven miles ; her
sculptures presenting figures of warrior
and chariot , the victories with which
the now forgotten kings of Egypt
shook the nations ; her obelisks and
columns ; Carnac and Luxor , the stu
pendous temples of her pride ! Who
can imagine the greatness of Thebes
in those days when the hippodrome
rang with her sports and foreign roy
alty bowed at- her shrines and her
avenues roared with the wheels of pro
cessions in tfee wake of returning cpn-
/ i
quorors ? What dashed down the vision
of chariots and temples and thrones ?
What hands pulled upon the columns
of her glory ? What ruthlessness de
faced her sculptured wall and broke
obelisks and loft her indescrlbablo
temples great skeletons of granite ?
What spirit of destruction spread the
lair of wild beasts in her royal sepul
chres , and taught the miserable cot
tagers of to-day to build huts In the
courts of her temples , and sent desola
tion and ruin skulking behind the obe
lisks and dodging among the sarcoph
agi and leaning against the columns
and stooping under the arches and
weeping in the waters which go mourn
fully by as though they were carrying
the tears of all ages ? Let the mum
mies break their long silence and come
up to shiver in the desolation , and
point to fallen gates and shattered stat
ues and defaced sculpture , responding :
"Thebes built not one temple to God.
Thebes hated righteousness and loved
sin. Thebes was a star , but she turned
to wormwood and 'has ' fallen. "
Babylon , with her 250 towers and
her brazen gates and her embattled
walls , the splendor of the earth gath
ered within her palaces , 'her hanging
gardens built by Nebuchadnezzar to
please his bride , Amytis , who had been
brought up in a mountainous country
and could not endure the flat country
round Babylon these hanging gardens
built , terrace above terrace , till at the
height of 400 feet there were woods
waving and fountains playing , the ver
dure , the foliage , the glory looking as
if a mountain were on the wing. On
the tiptop a king walking with his
queen , among statues snowy white ,
looking up at birds brought from dis
tant lands , and drinking out of tank
ards of solid gold or looking off over
rivers and lakes upon nations subdued
and tributary , crying : "Is not this
great Babylon which I have built ? "
* *
I pray that our nation may not copy
the crimes of the nations that have
perished , and our cup of blessing turn
to wormwood , and like them we go
down. I am by nature and by grace
an optimist , and I expect that this
country will continue to advance until
Christ shall come again. But be not
deceived ! Our only safety is in right
eousness toward God and justice to
ward man. If we forget the goodness
of the Lord to this land , and break
his Sabbaths , and improve not by the
dire disasters that ihave again and
again come to us as a nation , and we
learn saving lesson neither from civil
war nor raging epidemic , nor drought ,
nor mildew , nor scourge of locust and
grasshopper , nor cyclone , nor earth
quake ; if the political corruption
which has poisoned the fountains of
public virtue and beslimed the high
places of authority , making free gov
ernment at times a hissing and a by
word in all the earth ; if the drunken
ness and licentiousness that stagger
and blaspheme in the streets of our
great cites as though they were reach
ing after the fame of a Corinth and a
Sodom are not repented of , we will
yet see the smoke of our nation's ruin ;
the pillars of . our national and state
capitols will fall more disastrously
than when Samson pulled down Dagon ;
and future historians will record upon
the page bedewed with generous tears
the story that the free nation of the
West arose in splendor which made
the world stare. It had magnificent
possibilities. It forgot God. It hated
justice. It hugged its crime. It halted
on its high march. It reeled under
the blow of calamity. It fell. And as
it was going down , all the despotisms
of earth from the top of bloody thrones
began to shout , "Aha , so would we
have it , " while struggling and oppress
ed people looked out from dungeon
bars with tears and groans and. cries
of untold agony , the scorn of those
and the woe of these uniting hr the
exclamation , "Look yonder ! thera fell
a great star from heaven , burning as
it were a lamp , and it fell upon the
third part of the rivers and upon the
fountains of waters ; and the name of
the star is called Wormwood ! "
St. James the Less was thrown from a
pinnacle or wing of the temple and then
beaten to death with a fuller's club.
St. John was put into a caldron of
boiling oil at Rome and escaped death.
He afterward died a natural death , at
Ephesus in Asia.
The Countess of Dunraven sings in
the village choir.
Taine's only daughter has married M.
Dubois , son of the late director- the
Eeaux Arts. Though brought up is a
Protestant , Mile. Taine was married in
a Roman Catholic church.
Mrs. Sarah Frances Dick has been
cashier of the First National Bank of
Huntington , Ind. , for fifteen years. She
was also chosen a director at the time
she succeeded her father as cashier in
Miss Emma Thursby , the delightful
singer , wears a handsome decoration
consisting of a splendid turquoise in a
quaint gold setting , which was pre
sented to her as a token of admiration
by the Czar of all the Russias.
Miss Frances E. Willard , Iady Henry
Somerset and Mrs. Pearsall Smith will
be the central figures at the coming
meeting of the British Woman ' s Tem
perance association. Miss Willard , who
is the guest of Lady Somerset , is re
ceiving pressing invitations to visit
numerous English towns.
Mrs. Alice Freeman Palmer , ex-presi
dent of Wellesley College , is now in
Venice. She has accepted the invita
tion of the American Missionary Asso
ciation to be one of the speakers at the
jubilee of the association in Boston .
next October. Her subject will be "Edu-1
cational Equipment for Missionary i
Service. "
Coiigra smun ( Jrojvonor of Ohio Arr in < i
the Administration for It * ' Atmso of
I'oner During the Last Tlirco Year : !
Rushing Into Debt.
r g.
And you ( the democratic party ) have
gone on , with the treasury bankrupt.
You have borrowed $202,000,000 upon
the bonds of the government. You are
attempting to put yourselves in con
trast with a republican administration
that paid ? 250,000,000 of the national
debt in four years , that left the treas
ury solvent and plethoric. You stand
here to-day confessedly borrowing
$202,000,000 and trembling as each tele
graphic report comes from the markets
in New York lest that money you have
borrowed under the pretense of uphold
ing the redemption fund shall be again
drifting , under democratic administra
tion , across the water into the banks of
London , Germany and France. And
you stand up here and attempt to criti
cise the administration of the republi
can party. Hon. Charles H. Grosvenor ,
M. C , of Ohio.
( • rcat Opportunity Lost.
The last Congress might have used
free wool as a mighty lever to open the
markets of the wool-growing countries
to the agricultural and manufactured
products of the United States. On the
this city. I , of course , have no authority
to speak for him. I have had no com
munication with him for twelvemonths.
If business men of this city will possess
their souls in patience for a llttlo more
than thirty days , all their doubts will
vanish at the deliverance that I believe
will be made by the Republican Nation
al Convention , and then they may ex
pect a letter from McKinley. He ought
not to write one until that time. Cor
nelius N. Bliss , in the New York Herald ,
May 13,1S0C.
Th "Sound money' " Scheme.
The annual interest charge of ? 114 , -
000,000 on the National debt was re
duced to $23,000,000 and the interest-
bearing debt was reduced from $3,000 , -
000.000 to about $ G00,000,000. This was
done by the Republican party.
In three years Grover Cleveland has
created a debt of $520,000,000 , the an
nual interest charge being over $10,000-
000. He is eager to add $15,000,000 more
of interest annually by issuing five hun
dred millions of 3 per cent , bonds to
cancel the greenbacks and , incidentally ,
make a gift of the power to coin money
to the National banks.
Such is his fatuous "sound-money"
humbug in a nutshell. N. Y. Press ,
May 1,189C.
Senator Mantle Looks 1Vo < t.
The recent enormous advance made
in the industrial development of Japan ,
and which is now spreading to China ,
has demonstrated to reflecting men
who have given the subject thoughtful
consideration , that a protective tariff
will no longer alone successfully guard
our manufacturers and wage earners
from the stream of cheap manufactured
products which has begun to flow from
those countries to our shores , and
which is at last exciting the serious
alarm of great numbers of our citizens
engaged in the manufacturing indus
tries. This is evidenced by the fact
that boards of trade , chambers of com
merce , and other organizations are ap
pointing committees to investigate the
nature , character and extent of this
Asiatic industrial invasion. Hon. Lee
Mantle , United States senator , of Mon
< r \ " . Wi < # ' : * : : X > i : - \ OSr & % * \
Cleveland's nomination wllT act as a up" " wonderfully. The Democratic pa-
tonic on the Democratic party. It will perstell ns how Presidential candidates
brace it up and make it the attractive are Anting each other for the honor of
representing it. The donkey is quite
for of and
party young men intelligence
. . , A , , . , , . , , „ _ skittish , and the old Dame is such an
principle to ally themselves with.W -
attractrve party for TOlins men of in _
Howard Gilder in the N. Y. Times , June and
telligence principle to ally them-
24,1892. selves with. " They look as if the
The Democratic party has "braced "tonic" " had sourer ! on their stomachs.
contrary , the Democratic party not only
repealed the reciprocity laws but it con
ferred upon the wool-growing countries
the benefits of free access to the mar
kets of this country for their wool.with-
out exacting a reciprocal benefit of any
kind in return. Free wool was a free
gift to the foreigners , without gaining
from them the benefit of an additional
market among them for a single pound
of American pork or a bushel of Amer
ican wheat.
IIoiv They ' "Come Down. "
The next President must be a Demo
crat. The worse than war taxes must
come down. N. Y. World , June 24,1892.
McKInley's Sllenco Commended.
Mr. M Kinley's nomination seems to
be practically assured , said Cornelius N.
Bliss , and it is in the highest degree im
politic , as well as discourteous , for Re
publicans to continue the attacks that
have , been made upon him , especially in
Jloro Chine-to Wool.
It is safe to say that whatever ex
tension of the woolen industry has oc
curred in this country in the last year
has been in the view of developing the
use of fine wools in the place of Turkish ,
Russian and Chinese wools. New York
Evening Post.
We have not the figures of the im
ports of Turkish or Russian wools for
1S95. but those relating to Chinese wools
show that we imported 10o33,599 pounds
in 1S91 and lf,8S 9,957 pounds in 1S92.
But under Free Trade in wool , our 1895
imports amounted to 2G,0S9.4IS pounds
of Chinese wool , more than double : he
average of the two McKinley Tariff
years. Godkin's ability as a Free-Trade
liar must be deserting him when he
tells such a commonplace lie as that.
What "It" Wui in 'OH.
It ( the Democratic party ) has become
in a true sense the party of the people ,
the exponent of equal rights and it has
planted itself upon a principle which is
impregnable. Edward Atkinson at
Boston , June 28 , 1892.
About as "impregnable" as the posi
tion of a Spanish general before the !
Cuban republicans. "It" is about .
"planted" in its grave.
Carter for Fair Play.
We do not credit the rumors that any
unfairness will be practiced in seating
delegates to the St. Louis convention , i
Hon. Thomas H. Carter , United States !
Senator , who is chairman of the Republican -
lican National Committee , would not be
a party to any such schemes.
Democratic Trade Situation.
The general trade situation
throughout the country may be re
garded as less satisfactory at the mid
dle of March , 1896 , than had been an
ticipated. Even prices of staples have
refused to make and maintain ad
vances. Bradstreet's.
JCow Inventions. j H
Among1 the inventors whe received _ H
patents last week wore the 'ollowing M
Nebraskaiis : A. II. Erfgrci and U. 1 |
Elmeu , Lincoln , Improvmner j in bieyCiflBfl
clcs and B. F. Smith . Valparaiso , ) H
Nebraska , the latter receiving-a patent SbBbI
for an improvement in car couplings. H
A mono the other noticeable iuven- M
tions is a candle lamp patented to a ' VH
Boston inventor ; n burglar proof bnfu ' |
in the form of a revolving cylinder ; an M
improved method of making bieycio t H
tubing cloth , patented to a Cleveland , < H
Ohio , inventor ; a color screen to enable l
photographs being * taken in colors issued - / |
sued to a ISrookryn inventor ; a kitchen / , |
implement patented to A. Sehlieder of * i |
Sioux City , Iowa ; a pinlcss clothes / < BIb1
line , tlie creation of a Texas inventor ; i * " |
a collapsible cooking * utensil made in t M
the form of a telescope drinking cup , y H
patented to Miss Estelle J. .Jennings of " H
Chicago ; a combination neck and car / H
warmer patented to Mary E. Wiggin of S , M
Hartford Connecticut ; a soft tread i H
horse-shoe invented by James Freyne |
of Philadelphia ; an elevator mechanism M
comprising two parallel vertical tracks BFv |
having elevator cars which pass up ( Bj fl
one track and are switched over and . , Kfl
pass downward on the other track , ' ' |
these combined elevators being in the > - H
form of an endless chain ; a new fashion - } |
ion hook and eye for garments patented - H
ed to James J. Springer , of Philadelphia - M
phia ; a maehin efor easing and flavor- B bI
ing tobacco patented to a North Caro- j H
lina inventor. ' H
The most curious invention issued * " H
for some time , however , secures a fer- H
tnent for ripening milk consisting of , H
practically pure culture or flavor pro- ' - * - . H
( hieing acid bacteria , the patent being H
issued to William Storeh , a Dane. B
Any information relating to patents < H
may be obtained from Sues & Co. , ' , H
Patent Solicitors , Bee Building , Omaha , ! i |
Nebraska. "BBbI
; < BBBJ
firand Kxi-tir.slou to llulTulo July nth - , H
The National Educational Assoeia- ) M
tion will hold its next annual meeting { H
in Buffalo , and the Michigan Central , JBBJ
"The Niagara Falls Route , " has made- 1 H
a rate of one fare for the round trip * H
plus& . ' .00 , association membership fee. fi H
Send stamp for "Notes for Teachers , " / H
containing valuable information rcia- ' . | H
tive to Iluir-ilo and Niagara Falls , and , / |
10 cents for a summer note book , fully H
descriptive and profusely illustrated of > SH
the Summer Resorts of the North and , H
Citv Ticket Oilice 110 Adams street , j H
Chicago , 111. O. W. ItUGGLES , H
Gen 'l PassV and Tk't Ag'L H
. / BBBJ
Many a tioy lias turned out had hecuusa -BBbI
his fnth''il.oro down too hard on. the i > - H
grindstone. f H
Fortunes are made in speculation : SIQ0 aVAV
invented in one investment system will earn j H
you fJ per day. Write for particulars. t H
Chandler & . Co , brokurs. 100-102-101 K'asota M
Female hootb.acks are numerous on the _ / H
streets of I'aiis. \ H
= = r < H
Think .vhat a Ion' ; train of iHeascarnc from H
impure blood. Tlifn ie"i > the blood pure utb ; - k > |
\ Sarsaparillafl
The One rue Blood Purifier. All druggists. 31. H
Hood's Frills are always reliable. ' > crntt. f H
The coobicss is refreshing ; - H
the roots and herbs invigor- H
citing ; the two together ani- H
mating. Yon get the right H
combination in HIRES B
Rootbeer. M
Ji l unJ .v hf TfeCb rl' H. niret Co. , Plih x 'trlphli. 9AVJ
A 2jc. package maiC4 * 5 cal'ons. Sold eTert'Vb - . jj BBJ
% 2 oz. for 5 Cents. f V H
? CHEH00TS-3 for 5 Cents , f ' H
9 Give a Good , Mellow. Healthy , f H
© Pleasant Smoke. Try Them. * 6 VJH
LY05 k CO. TOBtCCO WORKS , Darbaa , 5. C. fi H
How would you like to M
bathe in a bath tub 250 , ' - M
feet long and 75 feet wide ? M
You can at Hot Springs , | H
South Dakota. M
Book about Hot Springs free if you writs | H
to J Francis , Gen'l Pass"rAgeat. Burlington - * H
ton Route , Omaha , Neb. flVJVJ
Wi ° 3i PMPPHI-P ! Jfi Bl
Illnstrated cataloene ebcmlns WELL 7/ / ; ,
Sent r bzz. Have been tested and / / I i BBBB
all icarranled. JfJ J j BftBJ
Sioux City Knglne and Iron Works , * j00&a \ A BBBfl
Successor * to Pech Mfc. Co. SrvtSss aS 1\ BBBI
Sioux City. Iowa. j < si = > § iUj BBB1
Kit Wet EIenti > tre.U Kin-ai f'i- B BB
ESuccessfully Prosecutes Claims.
Late Prlndpa. afominer O.S. Pension Bureau. BBBj
E 3yra jahut war. lSa juihcatingclaimi. atty since. 'SBBJ
flDIIIII HaMtCured. Est. in 1871. Thousand ! * AVfll
Ll I 11J III cured- Cheapest an J best cure. Free Tkiai. 'S - 9fl |
wi twin statecase. Db.Maesh , Quincy , Mich. w TBI
0jM { ! "d WHISKY > " ' ' " • ' " " • ' B"S Iflfffll
UrlUtfl FBEE. Dr. E. 3. MOOLLET. ATLANTA , CA. r | |
W. > \ U. , OMAHA 2.n 189(3 ( 1H
When writing to advertisers , kindly j H
mention this paper. - ' fl
CURES WHhRc Alt tlSL FAILS. E3 flfffll
Best Cough Syrup. T&stesOood. Tj&Qgg BSBf
In time. Sold by druggists. eg- } H
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