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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1896)
H CHILDREN'S ' CORNEK.
B \ GOOD READING FOR BOYS AND
K 3 GIRL l
K IVIicn I Wait u Key Tito X'rlco lit ! Viilil
K "The Hey Jh the Father of the
Pf Man" Tmn Bravery The Voice TClth-
B ? ' In O Child of God.
Lmv _ _ _ _ _ _ _
P in the aUlC
% \ Ifl
_ _ _ _ _
H | 1 | $ > / / / where I clept
_ b' Iwlffll. I whcu I was a
_ E AIfejyil l" > y. a little
R " lg _ * ? ssyi boy'
R3" r 9 _ In through the lat-
_ r t < 09rt 1 i tice the moon-
HkW0k \ - ht crept.
Ki WLV Cj&3f Bringing a tide of
Br ' lf ! ' B dreams that
B _ .ij F swept
HJ > 1 t ' -ii Over the low , red
KfC trundle-bed ,
BJ \ Bathing a tangled curly head ,
- : M While moonbeams played at hide-and-
B II With the dimples on each sun-browned
" * "
v cheek - * -
Hlf' " When ; was a boy , " a Tittle boy !
_ _ >
k And , oh ! the dreams the dreams I
K When I was a boy , a little boy !
H - For the grace that through the lattice
R/ " " streamed
H Over my folded eyelids seemed
Hp To have the gift of prophecy ,
K And to bring me glimpses of times-to-
_ _ _ P it
H " Where manhood's clarion seemed to
• i call
HJr Ah ! that was the sweetest dream of all ,
Vn When I was a boy , a little boy !
_ fi *
HV ? 'd like to sleep where I used to sleep
V When I was a boy , a little boy !
H J * For in at the lattice the moon would
HHH.r ' Bringing her tide of dreams to sweep
y | . The crosses and _ riefs of the years
BV $ From the .heart that is weary and faint
K \ to-day ;
Pd | And those dreams should give me back
H K V\ The peace I have never known L' + * / '
B ) * then is/
t J When I was a boy , a little boy !
K j ? The I'rlcc lie 1'aid.
A T Eden E. Rexford tells the following
• ft ? ctory in the New York Observer :
Ew "l marte tne boss trade to-day , " said
BWu Johnny to Hugh , producing a pocket
B > 0 lenife which he exhibited with great
Bi 4 satisfaction. "Big and little blade , and
B M real pearl handle didn't cost less than
Pi fy' a dollar , and just as good as new. But
L Tsk it didn't cost me that , " with a wink at
Bw/ ? ' Hugh. "No , sir. I swapped that old
Hiff chain that I got of Tom Shepard for it.
B ft x Brass , you know , but I put a polish
V \ • ' on it , and made George think it was
B1 gold. 'Good stuff in it , ' said I , when
Mj : r he offered to let me have his jack knife
k\ \ for it 'You couldn't buy a chain like
VA 5- that at the jeweler's for what the knife
H | r V cost you. And he couldn't , you
HL tv know , ' with a wink and a chuckle , 'jew-
K f' \ elers don't keep brass chains like that ,
F / hut some cheap notion stores sell them
B 4 ! ) at about a dollar a dozen. I kept talk-
B 1 ing off , but at last , just to please him.
B ia you know , * with another chuckle , 'I
B J , , said I'd trade , My. won't he be mad
Lmr' -when he finds out how he's got sold ?
Vji * Didn't I get the knife cheap , though ?
B 1 ; It's just a little beauty , isn't it ? "
BJpf "I think it cost you more than I'd
_ lf like to pay for it , " said Hugh , gravely.
B * "Why , you don't think I got cheated.
B f ' , " do you ? " asked Tommy in surprise.
BfJ "Yes. I do , " answered Hugh. "You
M ; ' . couldn't afford to pay the price you did
BH _ for it , for you had to tell a lie. "
B Tlie Boy Is the Father or the 3Ian.
B J When John Coleridge Patteson , who
B = * y became the devoted bishop , was a lad
B \ at school he was one of the cricket
B -j. . eleven. At the suppers , after the
B MjVj matches , the boys became , unhappily ,
B % / accustomed to indulge in rather coarse
B jn ' mirth ; silly , harmless jokes were cir-
B * ' > v culated , and the talk sometimes be-
B W ; came bad. Patteson at last could stand
B Jfe it no longer. He rose up from his place
BIl V one night , and said clearly and decid-
B y edly , with boyish frankness and deter-
K # $ ) 'mination :
V frj'I must leave the 'eleven' if this con-
Bx V"i versation is to go on ; I will not share
H | * " % in it , and I cannot listen to it. If ycu
B persist in it , nothing is left me but
T i His companions did not want to lose
BP I aX. one o their best pia5"ers-and the hurt"
HF # & > ful talk was stopped. Patteson , when
H Ni ? he grew to be a man , showed only too *
HT b TB-ell that he could be physically brave.
* ? > Trae Bm\ery-
F | In the heat of passion Robert had
B sMg done something that he was ashamed
k .aj of and sorry for , after the excitement
F' < Qm .
had passed away.
Bk Jf | "I wish I hadn't let my temper get
_ S | 1 away with my good sense , " he said ,
" and that's done can't
_ _ Ik "but its done'
m m be undone. "
K "But isn't there a way to overcome
IB & tlie effect of wrenS doing , to a great
H * extent ? " asked a voice in his heart.
B 9K "How ? " asked Robert
B fc , "By owning to one's blame in the
V" 'mfe matter , " answered the voice. "Con-
B M ; fessing one's fault does much to set
B wrong right Try it"
B Now , says the Observer , Robert was
B Tery mucl1 like the rest of us he hated
5l to admit tbat ne was in fauit > "i'm
_ _ *
H * wrong forgive me , " is a hard thing to
H H. say * But tne more ne thought the mat-
B kl ter over , the more he felt that he ought
Bt * fr' | to. say just that.
" "It's the right thing to do , " he told
B _ . himself. "If I know what's right and
M j fe I don't do it , I'm a moral coward. I'll
B W do it"
B Wi So he went to the one he had wrnged
B Jfj .and enfessed his fault frankly , and the
B % jj result was that the two boys were betH -
H at % ter fr end than before , and his comB -
_ _ _ _ BB _ _ . * ' ' iwjgwv < gWJ s * wiM
Miiaui.KWji < iniiW"inMi r * ! 1 m i > iiniiii 'irrirrfrirTflwbw
I rede had a greater respect for hsm
• because he had been brave enough to
I do a disagreeable thing when it was
presented to him in the light of a
The Voire Within.
When Dr. S. H. Tyng , the eminent
preacher , was a young man , he re
ceived from some one a stinging , pro
voking letter. After reading it he
wrotea reply filled with words quite
as sharp as those which had come to
him ; for he was abundantly able to
hold his own in such a controversy.
Starting to the postoffice to mail his
letter , he heard on his way a voice as
if some one spoke to him , saying :
"Stephen , that won't do. "
He looked about him , but there was
no speaker to be seen ; and yet the voice
had reached his heart.
Said one good man , when speaking
of certain things which other people
sometimes practiced :
"I cannot do such things ; if I do
there is Gome one inside of me who
ta" ! to me nichts. "
How inahy have been withheld from
sin , from folly , from rashness and bit
terness by that voice within ?
A Child of God.
There was a ripple of excitement all
through the orphan asylum , for a great
lady had come in her carnage to take
little Jane home with her.
Jane herself was bewildered with the
thought The kind matron led her
down the wide stairway , and as she
passed the hall door she saw the shin
ing carriage , the fine horses , the liv
eried servants , and it seemed like a
"I hope she is glad to go , " said the
great lady , in her gentle tone. "Do
you want to go home with me and be
my child , my dear ? "
"I don't know , " said Jane , timidly.
"But I am going to give you beauti
ful clothes , and a gold ring , and a box
of candy , and books , and dolls , and
blocks , and a swing. Now , do you
want to go ? "
"I don't know , " said the child , still
"You shall have a little room of your
own , with a beautiful bed and table and
chair ; you shall have a bird in a cage ,
and a little dog with a silver collar.
Don't you want to go with me , Jane ? "
There was a moment's silence , and
then the little one said , anxiously ,
"But what am I to do for all this ? "
The lady burst into tears. "Only to
love me and be my child , " she said , as
she folded the little girl in her arms.
God finds us orphaned and desolate
and defiled with sin , and poor and
naked and blind. He adopts us into
his family , and gives us all that we
need in this life , with care and pro
tection , and his own name , and for
giveness , and the companionship of
the Holy Spirit , and an inheritance in
glory ; and all that he asks in return
is that we should love him and be his
Those Astounding Adxerhs ,
One evening a gentleman came home
with a budget of news. An acquaint
ance had failed in business. He spoke
of the incident as "deliriously sad. "
He had ridden up town in a car with
a noted wit , whom he described as
"horribly entertaining , " and to cap the
climax , he spoke of the butter that had
been set before him at a country hotel
as "divinely rancid. "
The young people stared , and the
oldest daughter said :
"Why , papa , I should think that you
were out of your head. "
"Not in the least , my dear , " he said
pleasantly. "I'm merely trving to follow -
low the fashion. I worked out 'divine
ly rancid' with a good deal of labor. It
seems to me rather more effective than
'awfully sweet' I mean to keep up
with the rest of you hereafter. And
now , " he continued , "let me help you
to a piece of this exquisitely tough
Adverbs , he says , are not so fash
ionable as they were in his family.
Paper Furniture Cosninjj.
Just at present an experiment is be
ing made of building furniture of com
pressed paper. This does for the liv
ing rooms what aluminum has done
for the kitchen literally decreases the
weight to a point where a child is able
to move vhe largest piece. It is not
proposed in this process to detract in
the least from the beauty of shape or
grace and elaborateness of ornamen
tation , but to lessen the price as well
as the weight The first products in
the way of paper furniture were finish
ed in enameled paint , and a double
colonial bed of paper , with all its
clothing , its pillows and mattresses
was lifted by a 16-year-old girl. "But
will this new material wear ? " is the
query sure to be asked by housekeep
ers who are hopefully testing the new
pressed paper and aluminum bath tubs ,
and finding them much to their liking.
Made from Potatoes.
Great quantities of buttons , as well
as billiard balls , are now made from
potatoes. It is not generally known
that if the substance of the common
potato be treated with certain acids it
becomes almost as hard as stone , and
can be used for many purposes for
which horn , ivory and bone are now
employed. This quality of the potato
adapts it to button a-aking , and a very
good grade of button is now made from
the well-known tuber. The potato
button cannot be distinguished from
the others save by a careful examina
tion , and even then only by an expert ,
since it can be colored to suit the
goods on which it is used. It is every
whit as good looking as a button of
bone or ivory. The cheapness is a
great recomnaendat'on , and will no
doubt lead to a much larger employment - I
ment in the future. i
I5b8 _ JH
* s _ Sof r AY > Bil1 , 'sposo we
j LlJi 0iC2l'Gray a res"lar sur"
t0 W" % prise partyThanks-
r2& " * ( | | l - % . . giving eve.
T i Hf JZ "I lieard those
< 3 * * Maitl'uid boys
I * •
. .J bragging to little Tom Gray
. " ' , what a splendid Thanksgiv-
fl ii- ! . * * " • " ' ' ing they were going to have ,
and Tom said , 'I guess we used to have
as good a time as anybody when father
was alive ; but mother says we mustn't
expect a turkey or a mince pie this
"I lay awake last night ever so long ,
and planned it all out You and I will
go up to 'Squire Fiske father says he's
got a big heart and I shouldn't won
der , if we tell him how hard Widow
Gray works to get along and keep the
boys at school , if he'll give the turkey ,
and then the biggest thing of all will
be off Ky mind.
"Then I want at least six pumpkins ,
and here comes in the fun these 'sur
prise pumpkins' will be such pumpkins
as you've never seen in all your life.
You just come up to our barn to-night ,
at seven o'clock , and bring your pocketknife -
etknife , sharpened up , and I'll show
you what I mean by 'surprise pump
kins. ' "
And seven o'clock that November
night found as jolly and happy a half-
dozen boys as you'd wish to see , col
lected in Mr. Emery's barn. Six of the
biggest pumpkins one oval in shape
and six boys and six knives busy at
work on the straw-covered floor.
THIS WAS THE PROGRAMME.
First the pumpkins were cut in two
parts , about two-thirds from the base ;
then both parts were scooped out , leav
ing the yellow rind about an inch in
thickness ; then a green willow withe
or switch was cut the right length and
put into the smallest part of the divid
ed pumpkin ( the cover ) , for a handle. ;
Then the boys put a thin coat of varnish - J
nish over their work , and left to dry
on a shelf in the barn a row of splendid
new-fashioned orange-colored dishes !
and covers ! j
The next three days were busy days , <
I can tell you , for the surprise party ; '
but 'Squire Fiske gave the turkey and ,
the "fixings" celery and cranberries i
' made real Yankee
and Joe's mother a
kee plum-pudding : and Will's sister i
made two such pies , as Will said
mince and squash and the other boys'
mothers and sisters made doughnuts •
and cookies and all sorts of "goodies"
for the Thanksgiving tea.
On Thanksgiving eve , at eight p. ra. ,
might have- been seen a torchlight pro
cession moving across the mealow
from Mr. Emery's barn , and along the
lane that led to Widow Gray's cottage
at the other end of the village. And
this was the programme :
Two boys with Chinese lanterns ; two
little Chinamen bearing on a pole be
tween them a real Chinese tea-chest
filled with tea and sugar ; wheelbar
row , alternately wheeled by Joe Em
ery and Will Scmerby. On each side of
the barrow two pumpkins containing
pies , doughnuts , etc. One pumpkin in
front with celery and cranberries ;
lai-ge oval pumpkin in the center with
turkey , decor-ted wit- } laurel sprigs ;
spaces filled up with white potatoes and
sweet potatoes ; at the head of the bar
row , on pole , a little banner "A
Thanksgiving greeting from the
friends of Mrs. Gray. "
Now , don't you think Joe Emery's
was a new and jolly "pumpkin lark ? "
I Let Us Be Thankful. 1
@ea&&s © &c3s © _ Gse&e )
jf ) ijw OME from Hamlet
/ / / _ j | an(1 city ,
fHOv Home ° 'er river
Oa \ and sea'
W// / / ® '
IjHCiSS : ' . < M The boys and girli
& $ fo.7 cJrfi\ are cominS
r . : f9h > To keep Thanks-
XA ri/ Y' I giving with me ,
IrnV/sPkr / Hugh is a judge , they tell
Hip ? ,
Lj ; ' 'l ' And John is a learned di-
HiS | | vine-
M PP They were always mora
\s | ? | X than common ,
" Those sturdy lads of
Laura , my pride , my darling ,
And my little Rosalie ,
And the children all are coming
To keep Thanksgiving with me.
The great world's din is softened
Ere it reaches this abode ,
This mountain faam , that lieth
Under the smile of God.
So open the doors and windows ,
And let in the golden air ,
Sweep out the dust and cobwebs ,
And make the old home fair.
For s ift from Hamlet and city
Swift over river and sea.
My boys and girls are hasting
To keep Thanksgiving with me.
"I don't see what makes people go tc
football games on Thanksgiving Day , "
remarked his wife. "It hasn't any
thing to do with the spirit of the oc
"Oh , yes , it has , " was the reply. "I
never went to a football game in my
life that I didn't feel tremendously
thankful that I wasn't one of the play
ers. " Ex.
The above goes very well with the
experience of the little girl , who , locked
up the dog in a dark closet while the
family were at church Thanksgiving
Day , so that he might be thankful
when they came home and let him out.
Old Turkey Are you trying to If
anything by this year ?
Young Turkey No , I shall be satis
fied if I can only keep ahead until after
o , 50
bi _ ®
Cream of Chestnuts Croutons Hominy Brussels Sprouts
Fricassee of Oysters Apple and Celery Salad
Olives Cheese Wafers
Roast Turkey Giblet Stuffing Thanksgiving Plum Pudding Hard
Cranberry Sauce Sauce
Mashed Potatoes Diced Turnip Squash Pie Mince Pie
New Cider Apollinaris Fruit Nuts Confectionery
White Velvet Sherbet • Coffe- J
Duck Currant - - 1
Roast Jelly •
Tils Grip on Tntnc.
The Chap Uook tells a stoi-y of a well
known huntress in London who in her
own drawiri"- room introduced John
Drew to a gentleman named Monte-
fiore. She eulogized Mr. Drew's abili
ties and the genius of his acting , the
Drerv family's talent and after she had
said all that was possible about him
she thought it was necessary to say
something nice about Mr. Montcilorc.
She hesitated a moment , and then ,
turning- Mr. Drew , remarked. "You
may remember that his favorite uncle
was frightfully mangled on the under
ground last year. "
Two bottles of Pico's Cure for Consump
tion cured mo of n hud luir. ; trouble. Mrs.
J. Nichols , Princeton , lud. .March 'JO , lbiO.
General Horace Porter , in his "Cam-
paiging with Grant" in the Christmas
Centurv , deals with General Grant's
demeanor during the battle of the
wilderness. General Porter says that
even during the most critical moments ,
General Grant manifested no percep
tible anxiety , but that lie was visibly
affected by the sight of blood. During
the second day of the battle Grant
smoked about twenty strong cigars , his
highest record in the use of tobacco.
When bilious or costive , eat a cascaret
candv cathartic , cure guaranteed. 10c ,
2f > c
How to Use I'ur.
If any one happens to have on hand
some short , broad pieces of fur which
are not heavy in appearance , she may
utilize them , especially if they should
be ermine , for the bolero fronts of
an evening waist One of the lovliest
frocks I have seen this winter was
trimmed in that waj' .
I IQHLY OKSI
| 1S TH E | syre way !
TTS Pl/S W i known to medical M
E B fi GWH
gj men f0r prompt-p
m f | ly checkings
| 01 year . . . . S troubles of thc
V when men . . B kidneys and re- ,
, g storing these great I
and women . . | organs to health I
become weakf f and strength , and j
. , I that is by the use of '
ened b > ' " 1 i
| y .
< oJ.T ap
er , and run v > Zy o 6"3 f
_ . /
down gener-i it has stood the
nllir tupI test of time ; it has
any. . . . . -t " | saved thousands of
first parts thatH lives ; it has restor-
the weather ! ? d millions of suf-
rr .i ra ferers to health ;
affects are tne | it has done what
kidneys. Theg was never done ,
. sg never attempted
urea IS not &j before ; it has made
thrown off , U men stronger and
i ; r . . , | healthier ; it has
but - „ „
is torcedmade iiWomcn
back Upon the ! brighter and hap
. . it stands
* ? pier
i i j p '
lungs , and dis-g lon e in an theSe
ease resultsM qualities. Do ycu
j i S not think it woulu ,
causeu Ug Dc wise for you to j
weakness of m use it and thus
Si avoid the dangers
u t vi „ ,
tne kidneys. | of thc seasonfa In _
Lsrcc bottle , or ne > stjle , M sjcj UD0n having it
smillcroac atyour'l" " " \JPj J"
"I like the looks of tin * high starding
collar. " said ( 'holy. ) "The only objec
tion I've against it is that when yon
chew gum you have to hold your jaw
still and move thc whole top of your
yead , you know " Chicago Tribune.
Cop" . Conch IlliUuru
I * tlir olil t ami it-it It will tirrak up a co'U ruilctrr
than any tiling tl-f. It Unlwa ; * rrlUhle Trr if.
To give and grudge K no bettor than not
to give nt alt
51 m. Wlntlon'N Nnalliin : Sjrup
ForrhllJrrntfftlilnicwiflrnMtlirKuiin r < Irrf lnflara.
tuatlOll , ulli y pain , 'iirvr vrliii ! . oil SS vfQbottlu. .
There are 100 , : ! women [ ostal clcrls ia
uiiuiuiwimu > "i'i * > i < j'mii > iB > iia
i "It will go - i
; away after awhile. " i
j That's what people say when j
• advised to take something to j
• cure that cough. j
Have vou ever noticed that ;
the cough that goes away after j
! awhile takes the cougher along ? |
\ And hi deestfl come hick /
j Ayer's j
; Cherry Pectoral j
I Cures Coughs. ]
K\ cry Tliurs.lay mormiip.a
tourist siIectmifT ' "ttr for len-
vcr > : ilt take < lty. * -iti I ran-
clsco.uml l.os AajrelL'sIfiiveM
Omah.i JUKI Lincoln \l.itho
lturliii ton Hunt'
It Is carpeted , upholstered
In rattan h.is spring .seatH
and backs and N provided
. , with curtaius ( jeddhituw -
SJPjEJSJHGsH els "oap.ete An i-vperiencod
JliTfinnilfilll oscurMon conductor and a
faftaLyre-ilJ'jd ' uniformed • ulunan porter
is'fltfincu accompany 't through to the
acfiSgasa&ai While nolth-r as e\pen-
sl\ely finished nor as h e to
look at as a paljce sleeper It
Is just as ( .od t ) t ti'e In s- - fond -
end class -tsurehonored
and thu price-of .i berth wldu
t-uouch and * > * • etiouirh for
two. Is only 5
For a folder giving full
particulars write to
J. FnASCiS , Gen 11'ass 'r Aj-a * Oiiaha Vth.
S * tF G 9 " 8" ELI S Q B 3k JP& < F % II S 7k S
SiOUTr ! IfllCrvSlilDI
The best fruit section in th West. No
drouths A failure of crops nevtr known.
Mild climate Prouuetive soil. Abundance of
good pure water.
For Maps and Circulars c'v.nff fail descrip
tion of the Kicu Miaeral Fru.taau Afrlcaltu-
ral Lands in South West Missouri , write to
• JOHN HI. l-l'KDV. Manaseruf the Missouri
Land and Live stock Companj , Neosho , New
ton Co. , Missouri.
RflRT PIIPUIQ Ha\ns ! Net-a In thc rrml'ice '
nUDI rUllVIO lin-lm-a- . . - arainui.iiic
I CommhPlon Mcr < ( iialati-l li * M-wur.ti-or tliu
t-hanu Umali.t. trailfon - . • • n atlvran l < 'ain
i UA TKI ) : tliflilKhf-- ' \ti f Jliipt
Butti-r h n , 1'inil In .n.ii.f * , _ - i-in. atidri spun-
try , ( .anic. Veal. > . 'l l < - I ! • ' - • > An > i aolt
Hides Ktc 'u thta :
V , P W Cclebratisi ? in i' T s seventh irst Vr hdn\ < h'j
' S J'S Krf Tun Companion offers its readers tt"iiji -j M7
t OTSSfei2s ? : ' 5 tionaiH brilliant ieatures The twohi-ii-phTi" , k >
SsS ' 5 Sa ) have been explored in scar.h ol ai' .rat'wt Mf
> JP 8Hs , aatter ii )
C ' V a 5 = ? In ndd.tioii to twentj-five st.tf v. - ' ' . , • v w
> ( ' A > * ! ' 0O' two hundred of the most iaitio is i--1 and \A
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• v - = s = ' ' 4r// //s. y incluam ; : the ino-t popular wri'Tof Jittion 2J
. . , nntt some of the most eminent states'in siitu } <
hoc . Burton H-ri-soi ,
- trawers aud mUslciaa . ae coutnb-.tors 6i
oof the popular . .HiTERS FOR IS37. t0rjlt ; Companion ' "
. . . A delightful supply of fascinating Stories , Adventures. Serial h-
j ? Stories , Humorous and Travel Sketches , etc. , are anuoun-v1 for th. ' vf
$ Volume for iS97. The timely Editorials , the "Current K.eats thc jf
yj "Current Topics" and "Nature and Science" Departments gue vj
\lif much valuable iiiformatioa everv week. Send for Full i'ruspectub. w
w : *
? FREE Distinguished Writers |
W IAN KACLAREN.
Vfto Jan. 1 , 1897 , with 2YT ? JIIPLING- W
• t'4 HALL CAINE. t |
> Be iitiiul Calendar. harold r derc 0 ! ' '
y/.M . . . „ „ , ' . . MADAME LILLIAN NORDICA. fi
ofter The Souths
a special W
CHARLES DUDLEY WARMER.
Ift Companion will he sent free , for tne STEPHEN CRANE. < fi
\W remainder of the year 1S96. to all new HAMLIN GARLAND. k- ?
ii'i subscriber- . One o : the nio = t beautiful MAX O'RELL. \
M Calendars L-sued this year v. ill also be w. CLARK RUSSELL. \ & t '
\ ? / given to each new suljscriber. It is ALICE LONGFELLOW. VA
tii made up of Four Charming Pictures EON. THOMAS B. REED. \l )
VJ. in color , beautifully executed. Its size ANDREW CARNEGIE. IJ
\f/ is 10 bv 24 inches ' . The subjects are LIEUT. R. S. PEARY , U. S. IT. " w
i&S delightfullv attractive. This Calendar DR. CYRUS EDSON. \
} V. is published exclusivelvbv The Vouth- DR. EDWARD EVERETT HALE. . - r
W Companion and could not be sold : n DR. LYMAN ABBOTT. W
| ? S > Art Stores for less than one dollar. And One Hundred Others. \f )
ify 700 Large Pages in Each Volume. 52 Weeks for SI.75.
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] I THE YOUTH'S COMPANION , Boston , Mass. w ;
2 SevJ - Nacke of Carroll , Iowa , writes on Nov. 11 , 1896 : V
9 ' "Let ' the of 9
me acknowledg'e receipt your enquiry regarding your
medicines : 1 find your Or. Kay ' s Renovator and Dr Kav ' s LtingJiahn , Q.
excellent articles. I should judge it a rather lucky proviso to have 2T
• these remedies constantly on hand. " Q9 *
I Or. Kay's Renovatorf
jT It is a positive cure for the worst cases of dyspepsia , constipation. liver and P
kidney disease * end all nervous or blocd diseases. At thi tune < t" yi-ar it is TgP
invaluable as it renovates and invigorate the whole svstem and purifies and < S )
enriches the blood. The vpry best nerve tonic known. It has two to fonr VHt *
times as many does as liquid medicines selling for same price. Sold by drngfe >
> 2 gists or sent by maii on receipt of price. ? 5c and $1. Send for our booklet : it 2
Ijp treats all diseases ; sent free irom onr "Western Oflice. Dr. 15. J Kay Medical p
( Co. , Omaha , 2 eb
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