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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1897)
nI I F , M , KIMMELL ,
I McCOOK , NEB.
I ; Printer
I _ AND
AND DEAXKIt IN
I Legal Blanks
I Note Books ,
Receipt ) ,
I Scale Books.
J DEAI.EU in
I Office Supplies
OF ALL KINDS.
I TRIBUNE OFFICE ,
J FIRST DOOR NORTH Or
I McCOOK , - NEBRASKA ,
H PROSPECT PARK.
I J. Pickrell is quite sick with
I Nearly everyone is busy now
H getting out wood.
I Rev. J. M. Bell preached to an
I audience o 8 , Sunday.
J. H. "Wade and wife visited at
Jj. 0. Caldwell's , Sunday.
J. M. Hammond and wife and
little one visited at R. M. Wade's
Charles Boatman and wife vis
I ited relatives north of McCook ,
W. A. Holbrook and wife visit
ed their daughter , Mrs. Win. Dar
lington , Sunday.
Miss Hattie Bunnell spent Sat-
urdav and Saturday night with
j ! Mrs. J. H. Wade.
I J Andrew Anderson and wife
J drove over into Kansas , Saturday ,
m } on a visit to friends.
I R. M. Wade carries a black eye
j . as a result of a slight misuuder-
i • standing with a stick of wood.
Mr. aud Mrs. James Boatman
and Mr. aud Mrs. C. E. Boatman
ate Christmas dinner at L. A.
Clifford Dunham and Miss Mattie -
I tie Shears attended the Christmas
entertainment at the Dodge school
house , Christmas eve.
The Christmas tree and enter
tainment at the Prospect Park
school house on Christmas night
was a decided success. The pro-
I" gram which was quite lengthy ,
m ' " was well rendered , the tree was
, \ very nicely decorated , the house
I' , , was filled to overflowing with an
I k * appreciating audience. Taken alI -
I • * together it was n very enjoyable
I Apple BKttcr I < lke Grmmliuother'fc
I The first thing to do is to secure some
good , sweet eider ( apple cider ) and boil
it half away. ' This should bo done the
day before you expect to begiu with the
apples. I iibo a porcelain liucd kettle
that holds five gallouH. Boil it half
; awny aud let it remain in tbo kettle
overnight on the back of the stove. The
advantage of this is it is warm and will
begin cooking earlier. As eoon as possi
ble the next morning I begiu and pre
pare the apples as for sauce and put in
to the eider ail it will hold. Fill the pot
fall to the top , and as it cooks soft keep
putting in more apples to keep the ket
tle full nntil it is quite thick and let
cook slowly and stir very often , us it
will burn very readily if it is over too
hot a fire. It needs to bo cooked a long
time. I uovcr finish mine in one day ;
simply move it back on the stove where
it will not cook , but keep warm over
night. When it is done , it will be cooked
away considerably and thick and dark
like a jam or marmalade. Do not sweet
en until nearly done , as it bums more
quickly , and by cooking away as it does
it might he too sweet. Use white sugar
and : j woe tea to taste. I use no spices , as I
consider they spoil the flavor of the cider
and applf s. If they are used , they should
be of the very best and carefully added.
This recipe keeps perfectly without be
ing put up airtight. I put it in stone
jars and tie a * cloth over it merely to
keep out dust. Practical Farmer.
An Old Dog.
It ia interesting to study the eccen
tricities of animals. Their freaks and
fancies seem to make them almost hu
man. A dear old collie who has been
indulged in all sorts of ridiculous whims
has recently taken upon himself to re
sent the habit of his master and mis
tress in sitting up late. When the dog
considers that it is bedtime , he becomes
restless and wanders about the room ,
looking ruefully at the offenders as much
as to say , "Aren't you ever going to
take your departure up stairs ? " When
ho becomes convinced that his mute ap
peals are unheeded , ho walks slowiy to
his accustomed corner and with a deep
grunt of dissatisfaction settles himself
ostensibly for the night. The funniest
part of this performance is that he never
spends the night in that corner , but the
moment the lights are out aud he feels
sure of not being driven down stairs
whera he belongs he takes up his quar
ters at the top of the stairs leading to
his master's bedroom. This same dog
has as keen an appreciation of good cake
as any human epicure. The wag of his
tail when pound cake is given to him
and the refusal of that tail to wag when
sponge cage is offered tell the story as
plainly as words. Brooklyn Eagle.
Salute Your Wife.
Men do not lake off their hats to each
other. They nod. Many married women
complaiu of their husbands' incivility
in neglecting to treat them with the
same politeness they show to their
friends. Let all married men remember
that marriage does not exempt them
from raising their hats both at meeting
and saying goodby to their wives. This
oversight has often been the cause of a
spirit of rebellion iu the young wife ,
who sees iu it a reason for fancying that
her husband has ceased to care for her
or only regards her as a belonging to
whom any of the civilities of life are
unnecessary because she is his. In the
same way a wife should foster all those
pretty little ways of making him feel
that he is still her Prince Charming.
Love is 60 often kept alive by these out
ward observances that are the harbin
gers of refinement that it behooves .all to
practice them. Philadelphia Ledger.
Grant's Crude Breakfast.
It was just before the battle of the
Wilderness. The members of the head
quarters mess assembled to partake of a
hasty breakfast. The general made rath
er a singular meal preparatory to so ex
hausting a day as that which was to
follow. He took a cucumber , sliced it ,
poured some vinegar over it and partook
of nothing else except a cup of strong
coffee. The first thing ho did after ris
ing from the table was to call for a fresh
supply of cigars. His colored servant
Bill brought .him two tlozen. After
lighting one of them he filled his pock
ets with the rest. He then went over to
the knoll and began to walk back aud
forth slowly upon the cleared portion of
the ridge. General Horace Porter in
Parishioner Doctor , what is the ex
act nature of the union between the soul
and the body ?
The Rev. Dr. Fourthly My dear
brother , there are some mysteries I have
never attempted to penetrate. But I have
a young frieud , the Rev. O. Howe Wise ,
a recent graduate of our theological
seminary , who is writing a sermon on
that very subject and will deliver it one
week from next Sunday. Don't fail to
go and hear him. Chicago Tribune.
In the highlands of Scotland at the
present time the osprey usually makes
its nest iu the flat top of a pine tree , but
formerly it just as frequently selected a
battlement or a chimney of some ruin ,
generally on an island. The nest is a
pile of sticks as much as four feet high
and as many broad the accumulation
of many years intermixed with turf
and other vegetable matter , lined with
finer twigs and finally with grass , much
of it often green.
Fuddy So Kommuter wants to sell
his place out in Switchville ?
Duddy That cannot be. He is forever
cracking it up aud telling everybody
what a beautiful place it is.
Inddy Yes ; that is the reason why
I.know he wants to dispose of it. Bos
The witch hazel in all parts cf Great
Britain is considered as a magio plant.
In many local traditions it is alluded teas
as playing a part in charms and incan
1 p > J. '
3 yal FhrasemsklBg.
Phrasemaking two or three generations
igo played an 'important part iu Freuoh
politics. Louis XIV had a literary
prompter who used to prime him with
phrases and plan for Iini ; scones such as
would excite the peoplo's admiration.
" Your majesty will soon be going to
tha races , " Haiti this prompter one day.
"You will find a notary entering the
beta of two princes of the blood. When
you see him , sire , make tbo remark :
'Whut is the use cf this man ? Ought
there to be written contracts between
gentlemen ? Their word should be
enough. ' "
I The scene came off the prompter saw
to that aud the courtiers exclaimed :
"What a happy thoughtl How kingly !
That is his style. "
j Another scene , more likely to impress
the populace , was plauned by this
prompter. A sledging pleasure party
was arranged for the king. Just as it
I was about to start several carts passed
by , carrying wood to the poor of Paris.
| "Theso are my sledges , " said Louis ,
pointing to the loaded carts , and he de
clined to join Iho party.
Talleyrand coined for Louis XVIII
the remark which he was reported to
# have used ou the day he entered Paris :
! "There is nothing chauged ; only a
Frenchman the more in Paris. "
As a matter of fact , the king did not
trouble himself to utter the phrase , but
Talleyraud inserted it in the journals of
the day that the people might flatter
themselves that their king had forgotten
the past , and consequently there would
be no change.
Perhaps the most striking phrase ut
tered by a modern king was spoken by
King Humbert a few years ago , when
the cholera was raging in Naples. Ho
had been invited by the municipality of
Genoa to a bauquet , which he declined
in these words :
"Men are feasting at Genoa ; men are
dying at .Naples. I go to Naples. "
Worth More Dead.
Sir Wemyss Reid tells a story redo
lent of a grim shrpwdness characteristic
of canny Novocastriaus. "There was a
worthy , long since forgotten , in my j
time who was a prototype of Rogue Ri-
derhood in'Our Mutual Friend. ' He
was known as Cuckoo Jack , and he lived
upon the Tyne in a well patched old
boat , picking up auy trifle that came
his way from a derelict to a corpse. One
day 'an elderly aud most estimable
Quaker of Newcastle , in stepping from
a river steamboat to the quay , slipped
and fell into the stream. Cuckoo Jack
was at hand with his boat and uickly
rescued the luckless Friend and winded
| him dripping on the quay. The good
I mau drew half a crown from his pocket
] and solemnly handed it to his preserver.
: Jack eyed the coin for a moment with a
i lack luster gaze , spat upon it solemnly
'for luck' and , having placed jr safely
in his pocket , f-aid in : : matteL fact
tone to the soaked Quaker , "Mau , ah'd
hev gotten 5 shiJliu for takin ye to the
deadhoose. ' " Londou Telegraph.
The Iiion Sermon. >
The annual "lion sermon , " preached
in the Church of St. Katharine Crce , |
Leadeubull r-treet , Loudon , has been
preached annually in the same church
for 251 years. Its origiu is due to one
Sir John Gayer , a former lord mayor
of London , who , traveling in a wild
part of Asia far in advance of his at
tendants , suddenly found himself alone
and face to face with a lion. Being a
pious mau , Sir John fell on his knees
and prayed God to protect him iu his
hour of need. The prayer was answered ,
for on rising Sir Johu saw the animal
walking away. Considering his escape
miraculous , on his return to Londou Sir
Johu set aside a fund from the iuterest
of which gifts were to be purchased for
distribution to the poor on each succeed
ing anniversary and a sermou be preach
ed to tell future generations how God
heard his prayer and delivered him from
the mouth of the lion.
Ilenson and Tom Mann.
A writer in Goodwill says that Tom
Mann once accused the clergy of not
sympathizing with the poor. Archbish
op Benson , 1 ring of this , invited him
to Lambeth . I taxed him with it. Go
ing up to the bookshelf he took down a
book aud began reading. "This , "said
the archbishop , "is written by a clergy
man. What do you think of it ? " "Oh ,
that's all right , " said Tom Mann.
"Who wrote it ? " "I did , " said the
archbishop , somewhat triumphantly ,
presenting him with the book. The
book was "Christ and His Times , " aud
the passage which the archbishop read
was from the chapter ou "Suffering
Populations. " Tom Mann often made
use of the book at socialist meetings.
There are many birds of which the
male and female have the same call ,
such as the raven , the rook , the New
Zealand parson bird aud the gull , and
to the highly cultivated musical ear a
difference in pitch may be perceived
which would escape the ordinary ob
server. With the true songsters there is
little difference in the vocal organs of
the two sexes , although the males of
most species sing better and more con
tinuously thau the females.
Not a Success.
"Theu Miss Newleigh didn't make
success as a platform speaker ? "
"Success ? I should say not. Got
knocked out on her very first speech. "
"What was the matter ? "
"Lack of common sense. Had a big
crowd of women out to hear her , but in
two minutes she emptied the hall. "
"How did she do it ? "
"Said she was glad to see so large a
gathering of the plain people. " Scot
He stood as if carved from stone.
Those who know the circumstances
manifested no surprise.
He had just been chiseled out of hi3
rooks. Indianapolis Journal.
A Klpllag Portrait.
Ho ( McPhee ) was never a racing en
gineer and took speoinl pride in saying
as much before the Liverpool men , but
he had a kuowledgo of machinery and
the humors of ships that ho had worked
82 years to gain. Ouc side of his face
had been wrecked through the bursting
of a pressure gauge in the days when
men knew less about pressures than they
do now , and his nose rose grandly out
of the wreck like a olubin a public riot.
There were cuts and lumps on his head ,
and he would guide your forefinger
through his short iron gray hair'and tell
you how he had come by his trademarks.
He owned all sorts of certificates of ex
tra competency , and at the bottom of
his cabin chest of drawers , where he kept
the photograph of his wife , were two or
three Royal Humane society medals for
saving lives at sea.
Professionally it was different when
crazy steerage passengers jumped over
board professionally McPhee does not
approve of saving life at sea , and he has
often told me that a new hell is prepar
ed for stokers and trimmers who sign
for a strong man's pay aud fall sick the
second day out. He believes in throwing
boots at fourth aud fifth engineers when
they wake him up at night with word
that a bearing is redhot all because a
lamp's glare is reflected red from the
twirling motal. He believes that there
are only two poets in the world , ono be
ing Robert Burns , of course , and the
other Gerald Massey. When he has time
for novels , he reads Wilkie Collins and
Charles Reade , chiefly the latter , and he
knows whole pages of "Very-Hard Cash"
by heart. In the saloon his table was
next to the captain's , aud he drank only
water all the while his engines worked.
Rudyard Kipling in McCluro's.
Sparrows Play Ball.
A correspondent of the Philadelphia
Times , writing from New Orleans ,
A party of English sparrows seemed
to be having a gay time on the roof just
outside my window. I usually throw
crumbs for them there , and so have fre-
.quent visits from the little fellows.
There were six in the crowd yesterday ,
and from their peculiar antics I gath
ered that they were having a game of
sonio kind. Watching them minutely , I
found this'to be really the case. I had
that morning dropped on the roof a
small bit of rubber from the end of my
pencil , and this the birds had found and
were using as a ball for a curious game
of pitch and toss.
Of couse I could not discover the run
of the game very clearly , but they were
evidently playing according to rulo.
Five of the birds occupied bases , and
the little ball was tossed about the min
iature diamond at a lively rate. Now
and then the little fellows would chat
ter aud chirp and change places , and
the sixth bird , who sat perched on a
chimney top overlooking the sport , was
evideutly the umpire , for ouco or twice ,
if there were more chattering and chirp
ing than usual , he would hop down and
peck at the heads of the players till
peace was restored and the game re
The Russian Crown.
The wrowu used by the Russian czar •
resembles the dome formed patriarchal
miter , which was a favorite shape
among the Byzantines. Upon the sum
mit appears a cross formed of five beau
tiful diamonds , which is also supported
by a large spinel ruby , polished , but
not faceted. This ruby and cross are
supported by a foliated arch composed
of 11 great diamonds and rising from
the back and front of the base of the
crown. On either side of this central
arch is attached a hoop formed of 38
large and perfect pearls. The spaces on
either side of these arches are filled
with leaf work and ornaments in silver ,
incrusted with diamonds , underlaid I
with the richest purple velvet The
band which forms the base of the crown
is of gold and is ornamented with 28
Why He Felt Bad.
"Good morning , Jasper ! I am very
sorry to hear of your domestic trouble. "
"Wha' sorter trebble dat , sah ? "
"Why , I mean the trouble in your
home affairs. I am told that your wife
has run away from you. Is it a fact ? ' '
" 'Deed , it arsah ! "
"Of course you feel very bad about
it ? "
' ' ' Yaas , sir. De way de marter stan at
de presen' time , sah , I feels mighty
"At the present time ? What do you
mean by that ? "
"I meau , sah , dat she hain' had time
yifc ter go fur 'nough ter make de ole
man feel sho' dat she hain' comiu back. ' '
"I see that a young wife has been ar
rested for putting pari3 green into a pie
which she had made for her husband. "
"Yes , I noticed it. It was very fool
ish of a young wife to use paris green if
she wanted to get rid Of her husband. "
"Why ? "
"The pie itself ought to have been
sufficient. " London Quiver.
Not a Great Bisk.
Clara We've had a terrible fight ,
aud it's all broken off.
Maude Do you think there is any
hope of a reconciliation ?
"Oh , yes ! I am so confident that I
have sent back all hi3 presents. " Lou
The girl with a positive geuiu3 for
getting things wrong was trying to describe - .
scribe a beautiful mouth. "Oh , such a
pretty mouth ! " she cried. "Shaped ex
actly like Cupid's arrow , you know ! "
Keeping : Patent leathers Pretty.
Patent leather shoes should be rubbed •
to the shape of the foot with the hand ,
and they will not then be so liable to
wrinkle and crack when wearing.
White of egg rubbed on them will restore - i
store their lorW. <
$250,000 j I
Jm " 2 111 I
o an - fiiufin Away m
% il B SwJKS I fMjji artick * to smokers of | fl
IB 9 ilgl ] P % BlackwelPs §
'IHHBIIIra' ' ' Cenulne * m
9 f lBwrilfufc fcT " 'J V ' ' . "i I k % * & &J ill it III " a ai
IllMBillTO Tobacco ' I
iifeili'li ' . ' ' ' . . . My You will find one coupon inS H
o ' ! ! mi ' . . . . . .
& ' 4 i aiid-j- ! i : , , itir ti ! • „ • rach a-ouuee bag , and two 5 H
x crtr'or.si in .do cich 4-ouncc 9 j H
O The BeSt J j 1jsi. Jjnyrilag. readthccotipou n H
§ Smoking TobaCCO VVl-2- : . ' ; a * - I * . ? huwt : etyjtu-share. g
Comfort to California.
Every Thursday afternoon , a tourist
sleeping car for Salt Lake City , San
Francisco and Los Angeles leaves Oma
ha aud Lincoln via the Burlington Route.
It is carpeted , upholstered in rattan ,
has spring seats and backs and is pro
vided with curtains , bedding , towels ,
soap. etc. An experienced excursion
conductor and a uiiifo ' imed Pullman porter
ter accompany it through to the Pacific
coast. While neither us expensively fin
ished nor as fine to look at us a palace
sleeper , it is just as goods to ride in.
Second class tickets are honored and the
price of a berth , wide enough and big
enough for two , is only ; ? 5-00-
For a folder giving full particulars ,
call at the nearest H. & M. R. R. ticket
office , or write to J. Francis. Geu'l Pass'r
Agent , Burlington Route. Omaha , Xehr.
Soothing , and not irritating , strengthening ,
and not weakening , small hut effective such
are the qualities of DeWitt's Little Early
Kisers. the famous little pills. A. McMilien ,
The annual meeting of the McCook lilectnc
Light Co. will he held at the company's oflice
on January 4th for the purpose of electing a
hoard of directors for the ensuing year.
Frank Carkuth , President.
Wanted-An idea Si
Protect your Ideas ; they may brine you wealth.
Write JOHN WEDDEKBUBN & CO. . Patent Attor
neys. Washington , D. C. for their 31.S0O prlzo orrer
and list of two hundred inventions wanted.
Scaly eruptions on the head , chapped hands
and lips , cuts , hruises , scalds , burns are quick
ly cured by DeWitt's Witch Ila/el Salve. It
is at present the article most used for piles ,
and it alwavs cures them. A. McMilien. Drug-
DeWitt's Little Early Risers ,
The famous little pills.
i FKEE EDUCATION. ;
* An education at Harvard , Yule , oanitliir ' ,
college or institution of Ie-irniii ) ; in the nitrd \
J States , or in the Xt-w En l.uul Conscri.itorv of • ,
* Mubic , can be bicured by any \ouiifj man or J
5 woman wiio zs in earnest. Write for pn-tcul.irs *
Jiuiickl } . JAMBS D. KALI. , ; ,
36 Ilroomfielu btreet , llostou , Mas- . .
\ ! Farmer's Sons \
C C p-/-\ 1 We v.ill employ you at S50 ; > er >
t 3)J ) ' month. Write quickly. j
4 -J [ 1'ukit\.v Publishing Co. . >
f . $ f > Urooinfield Street , 5
i I Uostoa , Ma . 5
FARINGTON POWER ,
25 "Practice in all the courts. Collections.
Notary Public. Upstairs in the Spearman '
building , McCook , Nebraska.
JOHN E. KELLEY. •
ATTORNEY AT LAW ;
McCook. Nebraska. J
JS Agent of Lincoln Land Co. Office t
Rear of First National hank.
J. B. BALLARD ,
9 DENTIST. ©
All dental work done at our office is guar
anteed to be first-class. We do all kinds of ,
Crown , Bridge and Plate Work. Drs. Smith
6 Bellamy , assistants.
jlMRS. E. E. UTTER.j I
Piano , Organ , Guitar and Banjo |
VOICE TRAINING A SPECIAL ! V
-Studio Rear of C. L. DeGroif & Co.
W. V. CAGE , '
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON !
McCook , Nebraska
SS'-Ofiice hours g to 11 a. : n. , 2 to 5 and
7 to 9 p. m. Rooms Over the First National t
bank. Night calls answered at the office. .
J. A. GUNN.
PHYSTCIAX AND SURGEON
McCook , Nebraska •
S Office OverC. A. Leach's jewelrj store , j
Residence 701 Main street. Prompt atten
tion given to all calls.
ANDREW CARSON ,
of the . . .
SUNNY SIDE DAlrTYTI
We respectful- solicit your business , ,
md guarantee pure milk , full measure ,
md prompt , courteous service
Do Not Stop Tobacco ! 'I
How to Cure Yourself While
Using It. M
The tobacco habit grows ou .1 man until hi. . H
nervous sulcm is seriously affected , impairing t JM
ht-altli. comfort and happiness. To quit sudden ! ) ' ' JH
is too sewreu shock to the sj.steui , as tobacco to B
uu inveterate user becomes " : i stimulant that his M
system continually craves. "llacco-Cnro" is , "
.scientific cure for die tobacco habit , in all Its forms , t
carefully compounded after the formula of an em fl
incut Ilerliu physician who lias used it in his private M
practice since 1S72 , without a failure. It is purely W\ \
veritable and guaranteed perfectly harmless. You Mf
can use all the tobacco vou want while taking Ma
' • Ilacco-Curo. " It will notify jou when to stop. J
We give. 1 written guarantee to cure permanentlj )
any case , with three boxes , or refund the money A
with 10 per cent , interest. "Uacco-C'uro" is not : •
substitute , but : i scientific cure , tli.it cures without M
I the aid of will power and with 110 inconvenience U\
It leaves the sjstem as pure and free from nicotine H
.is tiie dav you took ) our first chew or smoke. iM
Cured by Bacco-Curo unci Gained L %
From hundreds of testimonials , the originals 01 H
which are on file ami open to inspection , the fol I
lowing is presented" A
Clayton , Nevada Co. , Ark. , Jan. 2S. jH
Kureka Chemical t Mfg. Co. , I > .i Crosse , Wis. M
( Jentlemen : For forty years I used tobacco in al. mM
its forms. Kor twentj-five ve-ars of that time 1
was a great sufferer from general debility and heart -U
disease. Kor fifteen jears i tried to quit , but kM\ \
couldn't. I took various remedies , among others , mM\
"Xo-Toltac , " "The Indian Tobacco Antidote , " M
"Double Chloride of Gold , " etc. , etc. . but none of
them did me the least Int of good. Finally how M
ever , I purchased a box of your "Itacco-Curo" ar.d |
it has entirely cured me of the habit in .ill its forms. am\
and I have increased thirty pounds iu weight and -vLi
am relieved ol all the numerous aches and pains oi "N jB
body and mind. I could write a quire of paper up jA\
on my changed feelings aud condition. LU\ \
Yours respectfully , I * . II. Makiiukv , M\m
Pastor C. P. Church. Cla > ton , Ark. ImM
Sold by all druggistsatSi.ooperbox : three boxes , MM
( thirty days treatment ) $ .1.50 , with written guaran Mt
tee , or sent direct upon receipt of price. Write foi _ H
booklet and proofs. Kureka Chemical A : Mfg. Co , H
I .a Crosse , Wis. , and ISoston , Mass. _ LUW
J. S. McBRAYER ,
I'ROI'RIETOR OK THK H
McCook Transfer Line. m
BUS , BAGGAGE AND EXPRESS. V
jggTDiily furniture van in the 'lm\
city. Also have a first class house H
moving outfit. Leave orders for j |
bus calls at Commercial hotel oi 4 |
at office opposite the depot. J H
Chase Co. Land and Jve Stock Ge. 9
Horses branded on left hip or lert shoulder H
< qMIMp P.O.addresa Imperial ' 1
fj Chase county , and Beat 1
rit-e. Nebraska. Range L L\
KfTftf Htinkinir Water and the L Lf
' L L L L L Lm lt Frenchman creeks , in L L Lm
L Lwmm aWl Chase county. Nebraska H
_ _ JtLj _ ' " Hi Urand as cut onsideof BBl
flM fetoa J somoanltnals.on hipand HH
BMi JgaBS 6ides of some , or any HHfl
where on thf > animal. HH
- The modern standJH
hi ard Family Medifl
cine : Cures the
common every-day 9
J ills of humanity.
m TfUOC HBV fl
r MARK H
JUIiIUS K.TTNERT- M
Carpet Laying , 4 1
Carpet Cleaning. 1
% sr l am still doing carpet laying , carpet H
cleaning lawn cutting and similar work. Sec S
arwrite me before giving such work. My Lw
charges are very reasonable. Leave orders at M
Tribune office. 1ULIUS KUNERT. &
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