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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1897)
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* Ofi BOYS AND GIRLS.
\ tOME COOD STORIES FOR OUR
t iCke CZioice of a Profession N. 8. Bto-
well , ta the Now York Ledger. Gives
' Snr Whobome Advice to Young
Jfeai Praise to the Face.
y ttfr V > ' 'tit
rCy DON'T want to play ,
if I've got to be
' ' "
And Bobby looked
> fiercely sublime ;
g , "There's no fun a bite
o when you have to
g/IV / be 'It , '
f And I have to bee
o 'It' all the time. "
f Ah , Bobby , my brave
one , go in and be
'Tls a fate that no
I * son ! can escape ,
1 3or youngsters and man of the whole hu-
I man clan
I | Arts * * It" in some manner or shape.
.For Kite plays at tag with the whole hu-
And the shoulders of all men are hit ,
&nd all hear his cry as he "tags" and goes
His clamor of "Tag ! you are It' ! "
JAxta life-tag's a saajo that is well worth
the play ,
And the strong soul is glad to bo hit ,
Ana new light Jills life eye when ho hears
lils Pate cry
ICjb chanenge'of , "Tag ! you are 'It' ! "
S * Booby , my brave one , begin the long
Ami don't sulk or crumble a bit ,
And count it all prulftc to the end of your
When 1VV you hear * ' , ta exclaim , "You are
Ujr Sam Walter Foss.
Choice of u Profession.
A couple of young men called on me
the other day and asked me to give
thesa my opinion as to the choice of a
profession. They were bright , intel
ligent , well educated young fellows
• with some means , not very much , to
be sure , and were exceedingly anxious
start in a career that might bring
tiiem a comfortable subsistence and
possibly fame and fortune. They had
but little choice of pr Sessions outside
of the law , medicine , chemistry or
After an hour's talk with them I sim
ply had to give it up and tell them
that I really could not advise , and the
doctor , an eminent one in his specitity ,
laid down his visiting- list with a sigh
and an expression of discouragement.
"There are already , " he continued ,
"more doctors in the communities with
• which I am familiar than can find
profitable business. The only way for
a young man without influence or
backing to succeed either in the law
or medicine , is to have sufficient means
to sit down and wait until business
comes to him. In the cities he must
locate himself in the slums and 'work
j ] - or nothing and board himself. ' Indeed
lie must furnish a certain amount of
medicine for his patients. Some day
b.e may by some fortunate accident
perform a successful operation or
strike some phenomenal case that will
bring bim before the public , but it is
slow -work and discouraging. "
As to the law , one of the best ways
i for a beginner is to take cases either on
contingent or for the bare fees , or bet
ter still , if he has money enough to
float himself while he is doing it , to
taTte np cases for the deserving poor.
Say what one will , there is nothing
that pays as well , as philanthropy , and
the man who can afford , even at a good
Ieal of cost to himself , to take some of
these cases , has every chance of suc
cess before him. The professions are
all over-crowded , and while there is ,
as the old saying goes , always plenty
© f room at the top , it is such a strug
gle to get there , that men wear out ,
break np and go to pieces long before
Ihey reach anywhere near the upper
Totmds of the ladder. If I had my ca-
xeer to begin over again with busi
ness matters at their present status , I
"would with my profession , if I chose
-to take one up , familiarize myself with
something in the line of producing.
T would become an expert gardener ,
florist , bee keeper , farmer , poultry rais
er , almost anything where I could use
my odd hours and moments. A young
| Ixiend of mine who has been practicing
medicine for five years , has more than
made a living for himself and family in
The advantage of some of these
minor industries is that they take up
comparatively little additional' room
on one's place , the returns are quick
and the labor is light. It is by no
xreaus inconvenient to have a few dollars
lars coming in here and there at inter
nals , , and the advantages of having
something to fall back on in case of
mexgency , need not be discussed. A
"beginner in law has taken up a branch
of engraving , and when clients do not
< scme , casb does , for his work is care
ful and painstaking , and therefore
commands a good price. As for a 'd-
irlsing any young man to devote him
self exclusively to one thing I must
Irankly say that I do not see how he
can get along through the years when
"bis business is coming to him unless
be ias means for his running expenses.
He must live well and make a reason
ably good appearance.
It- has been said that no man could
do two things % well. That may be , but
it depends altogether on what the two
things are. He could not handle two
• Jearned professions probably , but he
• certainly might take up a simple busi
ness and carry it on while pursuing his
studies or establishing himself in the
-work of his life.
, .It Is of the utmost value to any per-
? . : on who * pursues a business that re
quires mental effort to be free from
-the bandicap of extremely limited
-arams. One does much better work
when unhampered by the dread of debt
or the consciousness that at any mo
ment a creditor may loom up and dis
tract atteption that is needed for other
things. N. S. Stowell in N.w York
Ledger.i . *
Trlnls of Authorship ,
A little girl in Chicago has recentlj
published a volume of verse , to be sold
for charity. She was only six years
old when she undertook this literary
labor , or , as she says , "I talked it , and
mamma wrote it down for me just as
I talked it"
In one story she tells how typhoid
fever broke out among the fairies.
When the fairy doctor came , he talked
to the fairy godmother about microbes
and germs , and "told her to boll the
Then she , who was of an inquiring
mind , asked if a hair was a sidewalk for
"Oh , no , " said the doctor , "they are
much smaller. "
"But. if the germ had the fever , " per
sisted the godmother , "why didn't the
fever , which killed little boys and
girls , kill the germ ? And if the germ
didn't have the fever , how could it give
the fever ? How could a thing give a
thing it didn't have ? "
This was too much for the fairy doc
tor , who could only answer , "Nobody
knows but God. "
Later the child breaks out into verse :
The flower that bends down-to the
Will soon go back to God ;
But never again will it return
The same as it was plod.
In an apparently much needed foot
note the author explains that "this
poem , which came into my head quick
and sudden , doesn't make sense , be
cause the word 'plod , ' which rhymes
so nicely with God , doesn't mean what
I want it to. "
In this embarrassment she seems
strikingly like real poets.
Bo Watchful and Learned.
Recently a small boy , a real boy , who
chases cats and wears out his clothes
and slams the doorshowed that he had
rare ability in solving the problems
and answering the questions that so
frequently come into a boy's life.
Near the house was a tall maple tree ,
and the boy announced , late in the
summer , that the tree measured 33
"How do you know ? " he was asked.
His answer was , "I measured it. "
"Did you climb it ? "
" " the said with surprise
"Why , no , boy ,
prise ; "I measured the shadow.
Some ' one near him made the com
ment that shadows differ in length. He
said , "Yes , but twice a day the shadows
are just as long as things themselves.
All summer I have been trying to get
the height of that tree. I drove a stick
into the ground , and when the shadow
of the stick was just as long as the
stick , I- knew the shadow of the tree
would be just as long as the tree. I
measured it , and it was just 33 feet-
Sketch on the Envelope.
The skill of the trained men who di
rect to proper delivery the many mis
directed , illegible , badly addressed let
ters that find their way into the mail
has often been remarked. Recently
they were called on to decide whom
a letter thus addressed should be de
livered to :
"Col. Bill" Shaw , the general agent
of the C , B. & Q. railroad in Cincin
nati , got this letter promptly , although
it is not too true in its depiction of the
atriking personality of the person for
whom it was intended.
Praise to the Face.
I once saw a father walk up to a
map his littie boy had made and
pinned on the wall. He stood before
it a long time m silence , and in silence
walked away. The little fellow was
sitting in the room , , and his father
knew he was there. He was watching
with his eager child's eyes , waiting
anxiously for a word of approval. As
rene came , his poor little face fell
unhappily. Straight into the next room
walked the father , and said carelessly :
"Robert has drawn a very clever lit
tle map in there. Look at it when you
go in. "
"Did you tell him it was clever ? "
asked a judicial listener.following from
the room where little Robert still sat.
"Why , no. I ought to have done so.
I never thought to mention it"
"Well , you ought to be ashamed of
yourself , " was the deserved reply.
"Go back now and tell him. "
The art of telling a lie by telling- the
truth , but less than the whole of it , is
cultivated by some people ; and when
their trick of concealment is by some
chance found out , they are never quite
A person of this type was once relat
ing certain circumstances to an ac
quaintance , who appeared , perhaps , a
"What ! " exclaimed the narrator ; "do
you suspect what I tell you ? "
"Oh , no , " answered the other ; "but I
suspect what you don't tell me ! "
The remark was an apt one , and
ought to have been a warning to the
speaker. Youth's Companion.
Patience is light or guide to help the
3onl perceive the insignificance of t
trials. Mrs. M. Fletcher. I
imi-wwt I null fWliWJUL H'iHimPiiiJiuiiiui. ' .i
JONES CAN DICTATE
THE NEVADA SENATOR HOLDS
' THE BALANCE.
nis'Posltlon a Powerful Ono In the mat
ter of Tariff Changes Republicans
Cannot Carry Out Their Wishes
Without the Westerner's
The Tariff Conference.
Washington , July 9. The tarifl
conference committee is an unusually
large one , and for the first time is
composed of an even number. Politi
cally tbe Senate committee is composed -
posed of four Republicans , three Dem
ocrats and one silver Republican , Jones
While Mr. Jones of Nevada will not
be able to hold the balance as between
the two great parties , the Republicans
will not be able to carry a single mat
ter that may be in contention without
his support , so that it may be said that
he practically controls not only the
Senate conferees , but the entire con
The conference committee of the
two houses is a joint body , but each
will act independently of the other ,
and every question in dispute must re
ceive the vote of a majority of each of
the two committeesacting- separately ,
and , at no time and upon no question is
there a vote of the combined commit
The first meeting of the conferees
began at 2:40 o'clock in the room of
the Senate committee on finance and
was attended by bouh Republicans
and the Democrats constituting the
committee from each of the Houses.
The clerks of the Senate committee on
finance and the House committee on
ways and means were also present
The meeting was a formal one.
Washington , . July 8. When the
Houseimet to-day the committee on
rules presented a special order send
ing the tariff bill to conference as
soon as it was received from the Sen
ate. The Democrats tried to secure
an agreement for time to debate the
conference report , but none was made.
The Republicans offered a day and
the Democrats asked for three or four.
The special order was adopted 142
to 107 and Mr. Ding-ley's motion to
non-concur in the Senate's amend
ments and agree to a conference was
The speaker appointed the following
conferees upon the tariff bill : Ding-
ley , Payne , Dalzeil , Hopkins and Gros-
venor , Republicans , and Bailey , Mc-
Millin and Wheelock , Democrats.
IOWA GOLD DEMOCRATS.
Fall State Ticket Nominated by a Con
vention of 341 Delegates.
Des Moines , Iowa , July 9. The gold
standard Democrats surprised both
their friends and enemies by bringing
341 delegates to the city for their
state convention. The meeting
was one of harmony along the lines of
the gold standard for finances and
tariff for revenue , together with de
nunciation of state liquor laws enacted
by the Republican party , an issue
which the silver Democrats at their
recent convention omitted. Grover
Cleveland's name was cheered every
time it was mentioned. The ex-presi
dent favored the gathering with a let
ter of congratulation and encourage
A full state ticket wa > no urinated
headed by Judge John Cliggett , of
Mason City. W. I. Babb , who.
two • years ago was the can
didate of the united Democratic
party for governor , ' was" named for
judge of the supreme court , adding to
the ticket the prestige of his campaign
two years ago.
The nomination of candidotes was
made by acclamation , their being no
contests for the offices.
NO BAIL FOR BARTLEY.
Nebraska's Defaulting : ex-Treasurer Deserted
sorted by His Former Friends.
Lincoln , Neb. , July 9. Several
weeks have passed since ex-State
Treasurer Joseph Bartley was con
victed of looting the state treasury of
5300,000. He has appealed to tl. j supreme
premo court , but remains in jail , un
able to provide a bond that will give
him his liberty pending a hearing.
He has a sentence of twenty years
and a fie of double the amount stolen
facing him , to say nothing of ten more
indictments to answer. It is consid
ered that the chances of his returning
to serve a life sentence if the verdict
be affirmed are very few , and this is
why his one-time friends will do noth
ing for him. He has hinted , from the
recesses of his cell , at suicide , other
wise he appears to take his medicine
like a philosopher. He has few visit
ors and the man who was once a prime
favorite in every precinct in the state
to-day has no person to speak a word
in his behalS
Money for the militia.
Washington , July 9. The secretary
of war has issued an order alotting to
the various states their proportion of
the appropriation of S400,000 made by
the last Congress for the equipment of
the national guard. Of this amount
bhe national guard of New York comes
in for the largest share , securing S31 , -
D00. Missouri gets S14.000 and Ivansaa
Sirs. Lease Deserts Silver.
Cabthage , Mo. , July 9. Mrs. Mary
B. Lease , who is here as a lecturer a :
the Chautauqua assembly , said in un
nterview to-day : "The silver ques
tion is an issue of the past and will
lever again serve as the leading issue
' or the reform elements in politics. If
u " r. Bryan is to make the silver qucs-
.ion the dominant issue in the next
: ampaign here is one woman who is
igainst him. Socialism is the hope of
he country , and in the next campaign
ihp fight must bo made for the indus-
zial emancipation of ihc people. "
„ „ _ „ \ N
NO MESSAGE YET.
The Mind or President McKinley Under
Washington , July 9. The proposed
message of the President to Congress ,
recommending the appointing of a
commission to consider the question of
a revision of the currency and na
tional banking laws , will not be trans
mitted to-day , nor for several days , if
at all , which is a matter of doubt.
Senators Allison and Quay , Repre
sentative Dingley and other party
leaders called at the White house this
morning and had a long conference
with the president. They urged him
to reconsider his determination to
send a special currency message to
Congress , and gave as a reason that
the sentiment in Congress was such
that it would be likely to arouse feel
ing and cause friction that would de
lay speedy final action on the tariff
After the conference Secretary Porter
ter announced to the newspaper men
that it had been decided that it would
not bo expedient to send in the mes
sage to-day , and that it would not go
in for several days at least and might
be deferred altogether during the spe
cial session of Congress.
TA RIFF BILL VOTE.
Two Silver Republicans and One Demo
crat Voted for It.
Washington , July 9. By the decis
ive vote of 38 to 28 the tariff bill was
passed in the Senate shortly before 5
Yeas Allison , Baker , Burrows ,
Carter , Clark , Cullom , Davis , Deboe ,
Elkins. Fairbanks , Foraker , Gallinger ,
Hal , Hanna , Hawle3' , Jones of Ne
vada , Lodge , McBride , McEncry , Mc-
Millin , Mantle , Mason. Merrill , Nel
son , Penrose , Perkins , Piatt of Con
necticut , Piatt of New York , Pritch-
ard , Proctor , Quay , Sewell , Shoup ,
Spooner , Warren , Wellington , Wet-
more and Wilson 38.
Nays Bacon , Bate , Berry , Caffery ,
Cannon , Chilton , Clay , Cockrell , Faulk
ner. Graj' , Harris of Kansas , Jones of
Arkansas , "Kennedy , Lindsay , Mallory ,
Martin , Mills , Mitchell , Morgan , Pas
co , Pettus , Rawlins , Roach , Turner ,
Turpie , Vest , Walthall and White 28.
An analysis of the final vote shows
that the affirmative was cast by 35
Republicans , 2 Silver Republicans ,
Jones of Nevada and Hantle , and 1
Democrat , McEnery. Total , 3 3.
The negative vote was cast by 23
Democrats. 2 Populists , Harris of Kan
sas and Turner , and I Silver Repub
lican , Cannon. Total , 28.
Eight Republicans were paired for
the bill and eight Democrats against
it. The senators present and not voting
ing were : Populists , / > . 4viz : Allen , But
ler , Heitfeld , Kyle and Stewart ; Sil
ver Republicans , 2 , viz : Teller and
Following the passage of the bill a
resolution was agreed to asking the
Douse for a conference , and Senators
Allison , Aldrich , Piatt © f Connecticut ,
Burrows , .Tcnes of Nevada , Vest.Jones
of Arkansas and White were named
as conferees on the part of the Senate.
MANY OPPOSE PARDON.
Minnesota Does Not Take Kindly to
-Younger Boys' Release.
St. Paul , Minn. , July 9. At a meet
ing of the city council a committee
was appointed to appear before the
Board of Pardons and protest against
the threatened release of the Younger
brothers. This action on the-part of
the council was unanimous.
At the State house a lar e portion
of the mail received is on the subject
of the pardon of the Younger boys.
Protests from every section f the
state come daily , and petitions in be
half of the Northfield bandits arc-
hardly less numerous and bulky. The
agitation of the proposed pardon has
made the enemies of the two convicts
even more active than their friends ,
and at this time release appears to be
HcKlniey Will Take Two Months May
Go to Yellovrf tone.
Washington , July 9. The presi
dent has decided to take a two months'
vacation , beginning August 1 , but he
has not decided where he will go for
recreation. He has concluded to at
tend the encampment of the Grand
Army of the Republic at Buffalo and
the reunion of his own regiment Each
of these affairs will take place in Au
gust It is the intention of Mr. Mc
Kinley to go to Yellowstone park dur
ing his vacation if he can arrange it
but this detail has not been definitely
SULTAN IS DEFIANT.
Demands Peace on Ills Otrn Terms or
Not at AIL
London , July 9. Graoco-Turkish af
fairs appear to be re-entering an in
teresting stage. To-day the porte dis
patched a circular to its representa
tives abroad containing a skillful de-
Tense of the Turkish case and declin
ing to consider any frontier line in
Thessaly north of the river Penios ,
cvhich it regards as its natural bound
ary. It appears that the sultan has
convinced himself that the powers will
not resort to coercion , and has decided
to test the alleged concert of Europe
bo the utmost
Minnesota Cyclome Proves Mora Fatal
Thau First Reported.
Dui.UTH , Minn. , July 9. Fourteen
people' arc known to have been killed
n the cyclone and cloudbursts in this
section of Minnesota Tuesday. The
• term was general and it is impossible
; o estimate the amount of damage
ivith any degrpe of certainty.
The cyclone\vhich was created near
31enwood , was \the worst that ever
struck the state. \ The telegraph lines
ire down for seventy-five miles each
; idc of there and particulars are hard
> i _ I
8 'S v p . GSSs'SHBdlB B sEflHSSlBHHBK
A PnOMINENT PHYSICIAN SHOT
DEAD ON THE STREET.
'Ifce Whole Community Much Stirred Up
Over the Tragedy Friends of the
Dead Physician Refuse to Credit
the Flimsy Story of Mrs.
The Killing of Dr. rtcrgcr.
Kansas City , Mo. , July 10. No
crime in Kansas City in recent years
has caused as much discussion and as
universal an expression of either jus
tification or condemnation as the kill
ing yesterday of Dr. L. A. Berger ,
secretary and former dean of the Uni
versity medical college , by John
Schlegel , the grocer and butcher of
321 East Eighteenth street People
stand on the street corners and con
done or condemn Schlegel's deed
Families all over town talked about it
last night and this morning. Lawyers ,
doctors , business men , laborers , all
are interested , nnd perhaps * the taking
of sides on a similar event was never
Schlegel declares that he shot Bergcr
because the latter outraged Mrs.
Schlegel when she was in the doctor 's
office for professional treatment. He
prepared to kill his family physician
with care and deliberation ; h laid in
wait for his victim , and when h. < found
him he promptly put him out of exist
ence. It was not , evidently , the act
of either an insane person or "f one
suddenly excited to anger by great
provocation. It was the deliberate
and long-planned avenging of what he
felt was the greatest wrong one man
can do another. And , consequently ,
there are thousands to-day in Kansas
City who , believing the story of Dr.
Berger's assault on Mrs. Schlegel , de
clare that her husband was right in
killing her assailant.
On the contrary , there are perhaps
just as many who declare that the
murder was simply the frenzied not of
a man thirsting for vengeance for
wrongs wholly imaginary that
Schlegel was insanely jealous ; that ho
suspected things which he could not
prove ; that he killed the man who ho
fancied had wronged him without the
slightest foundation for his actions.
Dr. Berger's friends stand by him.
His fellow physicians unite in decry
ing the stories of his alleged misdeeds.
They resent the insinuation that one
who held high place in his profession
would violate its principles in that
way. Dr. Berger's friends , outside of
his profession , are equally firm in
their denials of the accusations
against him. They point to his suc
cess as a doctor ; they speak of his
own happy family relations ; his chil
dren , one of whom was grad
uated in the last High school class
with honor , and all of whom arefa\or-
ites among their associates. Why ,
they ask , should a man of his stand
ing and associations violate the home
of a poor German grocer by assaulting
his wife in his office , where she had
come for professional treatment ? Mrs.
Schlegel , they say , is not a particu
larly attractive woman , for whom a
man would risk everything. The al
leged assault took place in November
why should a man , after eight
months had passed , suddenly feel his
outraged honor so keenly that he must
needs shoot his enemy on sight ?
It is difficult to choose between
these two points of view. It is known
that Dr. Berger's reputation was not
such as to make the assault on Mrs.
Schlegel utterly improbable. He had
not been entirely free from whispered
insinuations. While Dr. Berger was
widely kncAvn as a physician , he never
reached the front rank of his profes
sion , and there are those who say that
his conduct with women was to blame
for this. Others doubt the story of
the outrage , because of the lapse of
time betjyeen the date act as the time
of its commission and the avenging of
it They hold that while a man is
justified in avenging such an outrage
by death , he is not warranted in wait
ing months or even weeks , brooding
over it , and then shooting the man
who commits it in the back.
The coroner * .s jury impaned to in
quire into the death of Dr. L. A. Ber
gcr returned a verdict at noon to-day
stating that the evidence showed that
Dr. Berger had been feloniously shot
in the back twice by John Schlegel ,
and it reepmmended that Schlegel beheld
held for trial.
No Came for Apprehension.
Washington , July 10. Minister
Hoshi , of Japan , has received late ad-
rices from Japan and Hawaii which
show that negotiations on the differ
ences between the two governments
jn the immigration question are going
forward peaceably , and that there is
nothing in the progress of the nations
to justify sensational reports that
there is a probability of serious trou
ble between the two governments.
Mrs. Julie Mafflt Dead.
St. Louis. Mo. , July 10. Mrs. Julie
Maffit , the oldest woman born here
md the richest woman in the city ,
lied last night at her home , aged 81.
tier grandfather , Pierre Chouteau , sr. ,
vas one of the original members of
he American Fur company , and from
[ 789 to 1S04 pssed his time in the
vestcrn woods trading with the In-
Irwin Seobcr Oat on RalL
Lexington. Mo. . July 9. Irwin Se = -
> er. who killed David Elling in Hig-
finsville last March , and upon whose
: ase the jury failed to agree , was ad-
nitted to bail in the sum of S10.000 bv
fudge Ryland this morning. He will
le taken to a hospital for treatment ,
s his health is failing.
Nine & 3tham Children Die.
New York , July 10. Nine children
ied suddenly to-day and their deaths
rere due indirectly to the heat Seven
icrsons were prostrated in the streets.
Oil Golden Opportunity. , Ji
• • What's the matter , Geraldrt exclaimed - / W
claimed his horriflod wifo. 4 / }
• • The matter ? " shouted the younsr fP
doctor , turning a handspring on the *
parlor carpet , dancing a jig , throwing " \
Ills hat vlolontly aguinst the colling , /
nnd stamping on it as it came down.
• • The matter ? " ho repeated , catching ,
her round the waist and whirling lior
in a mad waltz about the room. • • Oh , m ,
notliing only niy bottle of anti- * (
toxino has just got bono , I'm the only
doctor in fifty milea that ha.s any , and ,
I have a lovely case of diphtheria I
over in the novt block ! "
Ask your grocer today to show you
a package of GRAIN-O , the new food
drink that takes the place of cofTee. /f
The children may drink It without
injury as well as the adult All who
try It Hko it. GRAIN-0 has that rich
seal brown of Mocha or Java , but it la
made from pure grains , and the most
delicate stomach receives it without
distress. 14 the price of coffee.
15 cents and 25 cents per package.
Sold by all grocers. Tastes like cof
fee. Looks like coffee.
Washlnctuii's Great Dlniculty. J
Mrs. Kingri-Dorter , impressing ono
of her protogos Bo bravo and
earnest and you will succeed. Do
you romombcr ray tolling you of the
great difficulty Geor o Washington " 1
had to contend with ? Willy Kaggs
Yes , mum ; he couldn't toll a lie.- • / 1
Puck. / d
Hall's Catnrrh Cure I
Is a constitutional curo. Price , TSc I
1 he Only Wuy. I
Watts It is the easiest thing in - J
the world for a man to convince his '
wife that she has the wrong side of
Potts What ?
Watts. Fact , I can make my wife
take back cvorything she has said by
giving her $10.
To Cure Constipation Forever.
Tnlte discards Candv Cathartic. 10c orSSc
If C. C. C. full to cure , druggists refund moucv.
The down dog is sometimes badly
mn Weak Tired.
IierVOUSThouHandsarein / '
They are despondent and gloomy , cannot
sleep , have no appetite , no energy , no
ambition. Hood's Sarsapariilasoon brings
help to Buch people. It gives them pure ,
rich blood , cures nervousness , creates an
appetite , tones and strengthens th j
stomach and imparts new life and increased - I
creased vigor to all the organB of the body. I
OOO S paria ! !
Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. SI.
Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. .Scents.
SiOD To Any M.
V/ILL PAY SlOO FOR ANY CASE . .
Of Weakness In Men They Treat and ' 1
Fall to Cure. I
An Omaha Company places for the first 'I
time before the public a Magical Tkeat-
mext for the cure of Lost Vitality , Nervous
and Sexual Weakness , and Restoration of fl
Life Force in old and young men. No |
worn-out French remedy ; contains no jH
Phosphorous or other harmful drugs. It is ] H
a Wonueiifui. Tueatment magical in its H
effects positive in its cure. All readers , jH
who are suffering from a weakness that H
blights their life , causing that mental and B
suffering peculiar to Lost Man- H
oed , should write to the STATE MEDICAL . M
COMPANY , Omaha , Neb. , and thev will M
Bond you absolutely FREE , a valuable H
pnper on these diseases , and positive proofs H
of their truly Maoicai. Treatment. Thousands ] H
ands of men , who have lost all hope of a H
cure , are being restored by them to a per- H
feet condition. H
This Maoical Treatment may be taken H
at home under their directions , or they will H
pay railroad fare and hotel bills to all who H
prefer to go there for treatment , if they / < H
fail to cure. They are perfectly reliable ; H
have no Free Prescriptions , Free Cure , M
Free Sample , or C. O. D. fake. They have H
250,000 capital , and guarantee to cure H
Every case they treat or refund every dollar ; Her
or their charges may bo deposited in a Lfl
bank to bo paid to them when a cure is Lh
effected. Write them today. H
Thro' Yeiiowstone I
Park on a Bicvcle. I
Anions the geysers , waterfalls M
falls , lakes and terraces of ' i H
Yellowstone Park is where H
every true wheelman should H
spend his ' 57 holiday. Most * } | |
" " %
delifrhtful outinc imasin- M
ji jggj able. Lev $ expensive than H
rfffJlhTrtmua week at a fashionable M
yjUlyjLlMj summer resort. Good roads M
BimmP built by the government. |
MKBSiil Elegant hotels. Fine fish- |
ing. Splendid air. M
Write for booklet containing - H
ing a map of the Park as 9
well as full Information fl
about the cost of the trip. I
what to take , what the roads /
are like etc. . fl
' . Fbakcip. Cen'l Pass'r Ajrent. Burlinjrton fl
Route. Umnlin ) > , M
IT'S DA CE& > * j < t I
'O buy NCAI.K.S. guaranteed "AS GOOD .VJ * " M
'AIICISAMi\ Ie * $ money : they can't be M
iadc Don't Imv. unless you Ketthe bust. A. H
heap iScnlo | g the most expensive Investment H
011 can make ; 11 Is unreliable , and means that H
ooner or later jnu must buyasaln. Buy only H
LSfnnliir.lnlfnl lmprovrdVAlBSAMU H
fhlch will la you a lifetime , and prove tha H
henpcut In llicnd. Xnnm- can then dlsputo B H
ourwelghls UKWAKE OF I31ITAT10SS ! H
"AIRBANKS , MORSE & CO. , I
1102 Farnam St. . Omaha. Neb. |
lOld ScatiH , ltrpnlr . > H
< < P 1 CURE YOURSELF ! . .
/ / YDIHrSV"L Bic G . * < " unnatural * M
f / ni t 3f\ ? iec . hses , lutlamiuatlonr # $ M
firCjf P"T au l U irritations or ulcerations / H
MfrnTtnu eont ioa. ° ° 2.i * , ? , , 5 , - J M
fcTMr ( . atniess , ana not astrln- < • . BH
I UHEEyA'IsCheuiciiCo. gcatorpoii nous. M
r VciNCWHAn.o.r' ' ' I soio bynras ist- M
\ V U.S.A. J Pjr sent In plain wrapper. 1
X vsfc yi 1JJ P ' Prepaid ; Yor M
! > " -itcular scat on request. j H
V tS HfcKt AirtSbrAllS. fl
m E iw town Syrup. T ste * Good. TJsc. | H
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