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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1902)
flE TAL ENTINE DEMOCRAT
M micm ,
TINE , NEBRASKA.
TOPICS OF THE TIMES.
A CHOICE SELECTION OF INTER-
.Uu Happen in KM
Ml ni Net
believes that no
[ pe for optimism : Take one
man and one good meal. Ml :
Adversity may prepare a mnn for the
life beyond , but it curtails Ins credit
wkito here on earth.
W * are fast getting back to first
principle * . One vaudcvillinn makes a
specialty of Imitating a monkey.
The statement that llmlnirger cheese
IK alive with microbes or anj'thhig else
IB paradoxical. LIuiburger is dead and
Tolstoi says that money is a ciir.se.
M * t .people regret that ir is not one
of tfee kind which have a habit of com-
borne to roost.
It ic reported that limburger
* rHl prevent smallpox. A majority of
th people will be likely , however , to
to run the risk.
J > xxiaff the past year the German
emperor has decorated ! 2-17.'i people.
The umdecorated German , like the
. will soon be extinct.
'Ttoultnej Blgelow , who predicted a
war In * Ix months , is said to have been
ned.for divorce. But perhaps this was
t t tbe war he had in mind.
History Informs us of but olie occa
sion when a boil on the back of the neck
have been a good thing. That
jprhen Lot and his wife started to
tt in said that there are more than
2,000,000 brands of cigars on the mar
ket. The campaign cigar , however , al
ways smells the same , no mutter what
- a U goes by. t.
It IB alleged that Kussoll Sage was
recently swindled in a real estate deal.
TA man who did the swindling can
either lecture or exhibit hiiusolfjn the
dims lauponms if he wants t' o.
- - *
A subscriber w.ihU to know why if
i * that the persons who furnish tips on
the races for a consideration don't pi : y
t&ezn themselves , and thus help tlicni-
elrca to the good things. We don't
knewwhy , "unless it is that they can'f
bear to take the money from the poor
bootmakers. , , , , .
The Snltan of Turkey is giving away
some .of his wives to favorite pashas.
T.be Sultan has a large supply of old
studslightly passe wives that he can
pare just as well as not but hasn't lie
wjt enough to see that his method of
pelting rid of them may be the causu
of a good many of the troubles that
are cropping o ut in Turkey ? . - , , jn
There is nothing Inherently sacm ]
about dropping a slip of paper into a
Trooflen DOX. Voting itself is valueless
tralesB there is a definite , intelligent
principle behind It all. When the citi-
jen Jails , through ignorance or stupidity
or Indifference , to perceive a real issue
Ja the contest it can make no difference
to the ultimate resultswhether he goes
to the polls or remains at home. He
irill Have contributed nothing but a
useantnglese slip of paper to the cause
ef popular sovereignty , and a uieanlng-
Jeas Blip of paper stuffed into a ballot
txrr is jno more potent for progress in a
-fleaocracy than a meaningless .slip of
paper stuffed Into a garbage box.
Michigan Is the home of a warning
example of the chewing gum habit. Of
eovrae , the person Is of the feminine
* ea.and , although not young , sheais de-
scribed i > y that well-worn adjective ,
'pretty.1" But that is not to the point.
The point in what the doctors discover
ed .after she had chewed gum for 18
years. They did not make the dlscov-
rrr in a day , nor in a week , for her case
was first diagnosed by that compre
hensive term "indigestion. " But a fter a
while , when all their remedies had fail
ing diey decided to use the knife and
sire TVH * cut open. Then this Is what
liter found. The organs of the stomach
irhich should have been at work aiding
digestion were glued together. "What '
: v this substance ? " cried one learned
Juan. andwhen his associates could not
: jzi5 > rcr he sent some of the matter to
.31 chemtetwho reported , "Chewing
rum. " Xow the young woman had not
Jus-rntionally swallowed sticks of this
cufcesive material , but she had been
mo'.duJg it between her molars for 18
/srurp and particles had found their way
Into Hie interior of her body. , The ac-
rnraul.ition of these would have.caitsed.
I PT < i < ath had not recourse beenhad
in the knife. A word to the wise is'
vrtffident. The foolish are born deaf.
X * > te * of men would flirt , if there
were anything in it ; if they did not
Jano " that every woman they attempt-
ril to flirt with would go off and tell
"Another fire caused by friction. "
Atr , nibbin' a three thousand-dollar
policy on a ? .2.000 barn ! "
"CHEERS FOR THE LIVING ; TEARS FOR THE DEAD.
O'er ( breadth of a tfmit republic ,
Krom ocean to oecui borne.
Wherever the stars of her banner
( Jleaiii out to the ii ht of morn ;
From the depth * of her grainown valleys
The slopes of hervoodcd hills.
In the soup of her wind-swept pr.iirles ,
The rhyme of her peaceful rills ,
Conies the noiseless tramp of an army.
Shadowy , silent and pray
An army , though vanished Its legions.
Yet lives in our hearts to-day.
To the men who from Hold and forum
I'prosi' at the country's cry ,
Their lives , if their need , for the honor.
Their honor for her to die :
Who. seizing the RUU for the plowshare ,
And grasping the sword for the pen.
Wont forth an army of patriots.
Of noble and frec-lxirn men ;
'Tifl to these a hand of a nation
Its tribute of love will pay.
Wherever the grave of a soldier
Shall hallow its toll to-day.
Not with branches of yew nor cypress ,
Hut with roses and blossoms swc-ot :
With amaranth and laurel above them ,
And heart's-ease fair at their feet.
While softer than winds of the summer ,
And sweeter than roses bloom.
Are the memories and love which gather
And brighten ear-h silent tomb :
And though Time in his march triumphant
Heads all to his final sway.
Yet the touch of the < treat Eternal
Is nearer than he. to-day , . u
0 > r fhe.se jrnne ; . where all .strife is ended ,
"Where Ihe pa.-'t and its memories lie.
Tlise the grateful hearts of the people
In pniver to the Lord Most High
IMIT the hope of a prosperous future ,
The gracious sift of His hand :
For a great and united nation ,
A free and a fruitful land :
I-'or his ungiM of i'eaee. whose pinions
Si retch o\er that land to-day :
For the love that claspeth as brothers
The hands of I lie 1 Ine and gray.
Woman's Home Companion. '
ME HEART OB1
"I really wish. " said Mrs. Maxwell to
lior ( laughter Relic , ' 'that you would be
noro polite to Mr. Curry. "
"I suppose , mother , " replied Belle , with
he independence of a true American
; irl. "that I could be polite to a horse or
i cow , if there was anything in n.irtieu-
ir to he gained by it. Now please tell
. ' 0 why I should try to he polite to that
sarcastic , cold , heurtless creature. Lein-
.ey Curry , "
"Why. Belle , you ought to know. Lie
worth a quarter of a million. "
"Indeed ! I'm glad , then , that he's got
.ne rccomuic.iulu.tiou. I don't know of
The widow sighed and looked rather
Hslressfully at her handsome but plain-
"Belle Maxwell. " she said , "more and
more every day do you grow like your
> oor father. He was just so proud-spir
ited just so independent. "
"I'm glad to hear it , ma ! I hope I
may always deserve to be spoken of in
: hat way. To be the daughter of one of
: ho heroes who fell at Chickamanga.
ighting for the Union and the old flag ,
ind to resemble him as I grow up I
: hink that is glory enough for a poor
jirl like me. Poor , dear father ! how
ivell I remember how fine he looked in
iiis major's uniform when he took me
ip and kissed me , as he went back from
is leave of absence , just before that hat-
: le ! I was only a little thing ; but the
" ( collection will never be blotted out
"rom my memory. "
Such a reminiscence as this very nat-
irally set good Mrs. Maxwell crying , and
! or a moment the subject of their con-
rersation was forgotten. It was brought
ip again by the ring of the door bell.
"That's his ring , " said Mrs. Maxwell ,
uirricdly drying her eyes. "Now do try
i ud treat him well. Just think what a
hance it would be for you , Belle ! I
tiiow ie likes you. "
This was rather more than the widow
i.td said yet to her daughter on the sub-
icct. She was a good-hearted woman ,
nit the prospect of having Mr. Curry
'or a son-in-law had rather upset her
Dually level head. She had made a
rreat many plans in secret , based on that
lesiralile event. The death of her hus-
and in the war had left her poor , with
( thing to rely on but her daughter's mu-
ical abilities , the exercise of which now
"ive the two a very comfortable sup-
" > rt. Belle was a good girl , as well as
andsome and clever , and cheerfully la-
ored for her mother and herself. She
as probably as happy in her indepen-
nce and in the love of her work and
r home as any girl in. the city. Some
.irs having passed since the fall of
' -jar Maxwell among the country's he-
< . the widow's grief had become blunt-
i and she , too , was enjoying a certain
ppiness. That is , she had been , until
advent of Mr. Curry and his marked
eutions to her daughter threw the good
man into a flutter of excitement and
iHpatinn. Nothing is so disturbing
, the average person as a remote aud
nccrtain prospect of wealth ; and the
Tith is in this case thnt Mrs. Maxwell
ty nwakp the greater portion of several
Ights , speculating about what would
happen when Belle would becom the rid :
The young lady herself was not in tlu
least disturbed by any such prospect. The
vman was positively disagreeable to her ,
lie was gentlemanly in his ways , cold
and unemotional : one to whom g"iierous
impulses were strangers. He was devot
ed to the * care of the large fortune that
had been left him by his late uncle , a
great war contractor , and was constant
ly looking out for chances to swell it
by speculation. This was the last man
that might naturally be expected to fall
in love. But "beauty draws us by a
-single hair , " and the first sight of Belle
Maxwell effectually did the business for
Leander Curry. He had been prevailed
upon , against his custom , to buy a ticket
for a charity concert , in which "honm tal-
e'nt" was largely to he represented. The
gem of the evening proved to be a song
by Miss Belle Maxwell , which was heart
ily applauded and encored. The grace
and beauty , as well as the pure , sweet
voice of the singer , made a deep impres
sion upon the vast audience , and they
actually struck some sparks from Mr.
Curry's flinty heart. He came , saw ,
heard and was conquered. He became
a frequent caller at the humble Maxwell
home ; and this condition of thing's had
been in progress for some months nt
the time that our sketch opens.
All this time we have left Mr. Curry
standing at the door , while our necessary
explanation has been made. He might
still be standing there , for all Miss Max
well would do to admit him ; and the
widow , seeing Belle's perfect mdilt'or-
ence. answered the ring herself , in a
great state of vexation. She presently
returned with the caller , who saluted the
young lady , receiving a distant return.
Mr. Curry was practical , at least , and
never wasted time. The particular object
of his call was made known before he
had taken a scat.
"Miss Maxwell. I have lately bought
a pair of fine trotters , aud have not yet
had them out on a long ride. I am go
ing over to Hidgford to-morrow , and I
should be pleased lo have you accompany
me. It is a business trip , but I think it
will be a ploa-si'ut one. It will , of course ,
take all day. ' '
The widow's heart leaped. Things were
setting on admirably. For her daughter
to be seen riding with Mr. Curry behind
tho.se trotters was almost a * good as an
engagement of marriage. She had never
heard of his taking a lady out to drive.
The nc\t instant Belle made a reply
that gave her mother a chill.
"I am greatly obliged to you. sir ; but
it would be impossible for me to go to
morrow. I have promised to sing at the
public Memorial Day exercise.in the
"You should not decline on that ac
count , " the mother eagerly put in. "You
can get them to excuse you. There are
others that can sing. Go with Mr.
Curry , by itll means. "
The girl looked at both her mother
and the gentleman with a quiet but se
vere dignity. She w.s a dutiful child :
but there are occasions when a mild re
proof from child to parent is the correct
thing ; and it was so now.-
"I shall sing at the exercises , as I
promised , " she said , decidedly. "Ever
since the war closed , from the time I was
a little girl , I have taken part in the
observance of this day. and 1 shall do so
as long as I live. You surely can't mean
to advise me against it , mother ? "
"No , Belle , you know I would not ; but
this is an unusual invitation "
"It miftt be declined , " was the firm
Mr. Curry was very much vexed , and
was indiscreet enough to show it. He
was also foolish enough to say some
things in his vexation , which , while cor
rectly representing his own narrow views ,
were very impolitic things to say in thic
"I am much disappointed , Miss Max
well , at your refusal. "
She did not think it necessary to say
that she too was sorry ; for she was not
sorry , and this was the last man on
earth that she would tell a Avhite He to ,
for the sake of mere politeness.
"And T am rather surprised. " he pur
sued , "that you should prefer such a
meaningless show to a pleasant ride in
the country at this charming season. "
Meaningless show ! The blood of her
heroic sire flushed up in the girl's cheek
at the words ; but she kept back her tem
per , and kept silence.
"It has always seemed to me to be a
very silly parade of false sentiment , " the
doomed man went on. "The soldiers en
listed as a mere matter of business ; they
were paid for their work ; those that did
took that risk at the start ; the account
was closed some years ago. For sensi
ble people to get up these observances
every year , to sing , and pray , and pala
ver , and have a great fuss with flowers
over a pack of dead soldiers seems to
me the very foam of folly. I wish "
He never had the opportunity to ex
press his wish. Belle Maxwell bounded
from her chair with flashing eyes and
"Mr. Curry , such sentiments are dis
graceful ! " she cried. "I won't sit here
and listen to them. Mother , if you get
any pleasure from this man's company
you may stay here and enjoy iit ; I must
be excused. " -
She abruptly withdrew to her own
On the following day Mr. Curry drove
his splendid trotters over to Itidgford
alone , thinking along the way a great
deal about his investments and alternat
ing these reflections with others about
the curious nature of girls.
Belle Maxwell participated in the ten
der and touching ceremonies of the day ;
and many remarked that her voice hail
never sounded so sweet as when she sang
"They Sleep the Sweet Sleep of the
A tall young veteran walked by her
side as they Avent to the adjoining ceme
tery to witness the ceremony. There
was much talk between the two , in the
course of which she observed that he
had not called upon her lately.
"No , " he said ; "and I believe'no man
has but Mr. Curry. "
"If you mention that odious man's
name to me again. I'll never speak to
you , " sbe said.
The tall young veteran was very glad
to hear this , and he governed himself ac
cordingly. And he conducted himself
generally in such a way toward Belle
Maxwell that before another Memorial
Day the two were married.
Years have elapsed since then. Noth
ing in our country is more common thai ,
a sudden reverso of fortune ; yet such ex
amples are always surprising. It will not
astonish the reader to learn that the tall
young veteran became an inventor aud
accumulated a great fortune by his pat
ents : but it may occasion a mild surprise
when it is stated that Mr. Curry lost
every dollar in speculation , and is now
earning ten dollars a week in the employ
of Belle's husband. And old Mrs. Max
well , sitting by the happy fireside of her
daughter , with her grandchildren about
her , has often confessed to her.self that
Belle's way was the best.
The Hero' * Grave.
f'l don't reckon as we could find it at
this late day. nohow. "
"Find what. Uncle TcdV"
"Jimmy Dare's grave , .liiiiniy Dare ,
the hero o' Shiloh one < > ' the heroes. "
"Who was heV What did he do ? Tell
me all about him. "
"Why , la me ! What's such lads as
you know about war and so on. 'TVas
in your father's time yes , in your grand
father's , even.
"Yqu see. Jimmy an' me were chums
from lx > yhood. an * I reckon "bout the only
thing we ever did differ in was jur
sweethearts : an' when the war broke out
we was among the fust volunteers from
our section , jined the same company , and
marched days an' days together , hungry
sometimes , but ot'tener tired an' sleepy.
Oh , me , but war is dreadful ! Jimmy nev
er got back to the old home nor to his
lassie Nettie Hay : and here I am without
my good right arm a sleeve empty , an"a
crippled leg besides ; la , la but we fought
in a glorious cause , an' we come out vic
"But Jimmy. Uncle Ted ? '
"Jimmy ? Why , that's who I'm a talk-
in' 'bout. Jimmy , you see. was a fair-
haired boy. an' as I often fancied ort
o' chicken-hearted. Shows what a fool
I was , that's all.
"Jimmy , he an' me kept together for
n. time , went foragiu' , and I must say he
could jist cook a chicken or turkey beau
tiful ; he'd white hands like a woman ,
yes. an' curls , yellow curls.
"The battle where he fell was at Shi-
loh ; somehow we'd got separated , an' in
the midst o''that fearful slaughter I
saw close to me our colonel , a man we
fill loved , who had a beautiful wife an'
baby , as we all knew. One o' the rel-s
leaped forward and was jist goin' to lay
out our colonel , when up flew his arm
an' he fell dead from Jimmy's shot. Thou
other Confederates sprang at us. and
we had a lively time , and we all fought
like tigers. Ah. me ! ah. me ! "
"Was Jimmy killed then ? "
"Jimmy ? Oh. fust thing I knew our
colonel was down , wounded in the breast ,
is we found afterward. Jimmy bent over
him , lifted him in his arms in his left
arm , for he still fought with his right
an' he sung out to me , gay an' cheerful :
" 'Cover me , Ted. the best you can.
I'm takin' the colonel to his wife an'
"I tried to save him. I think they
found out then the mettle in my good
right arm : they'd ought , fur they shot it
away in less than ten minutes.
"I begun to back out after that. I felt
sort o' weak ; an' as I went I wondered
if Jimmy got away with the colonel. I
had left the hottest o' the fray ; there
was just then re-enforcements. . an' on
t stumbled over dead an' dying' myself
most dead with pain an' loss o' blood.
"As I went on slowly like , I saw a
slender , boyish form , a head o' yellow
curls , among which was 'a crimson mass ,
an'an' that was Jimmy. "
"Dead ? "
"Oh. yes ; killed by a ball , but I couldn't
see the colonel nowhere. So as I went
away , where my arm got a little atten
tion. * ! found that the. colonel had been
assisted off the battlefield by his own
wife an'servant , who , .sure enough , was
lookin' fur him.
"That's the story o' my boyhood's
chum ; that's the reason old maid Miss
Kay never married , an' 1 reckon you
don't wonder I wished we knew where
his grave was. so we could cover it over
with flowers ? "
"I wish we could. Uncle Ted , but"
with a tender smile "the heroes are not
all dead. Seems to me we've got one in
our own family , eh ? "
"Tut , tut ; I only did my duty , that's
all. that's all ; but Jimmy was a hero ,
true blue. "
The Old Sword ou the Wall.
Where the warm spring sunlight , stream
Through the window , sets it gleaming ,
With a softened silver sparkle In the dim
and dusky hall ,
With Its tassel torn and tattered ,
And its blade dcep-hrulsod and battered ,
Like the veteran , scarred and weary , hangs
the old sword on the wall.
None can tell its stirring story ,
Xoiie can sing its deeds of glory.
None can say which cause it struck for , or
from what limp hand it fell :
On the battlefield they found it.
Where the dead lay thick around it.
Friend and foe a gory tangle tossed and
lorn by shot aud shell.
Who , I wonder , was its wearer ,
Was its stricken soldier hearer ?
Was he some proud Southern stripling , tall
and straight and brave and true ?
Dusky locks and lashes had he ?
Or was he sonic Northern laddie.
Fresh and fair , with cheeks of roses , and
with eyes and coat of blue ?
From New Knglaud's fields of daisies.
Or from Dixie's howcred mazes ,
Hode he proudly forth to conflict ? What , I
wonder , was his name ?
Did some sister , wife or mother
Mourn a husband , son or brother ,
Did some sweetheart look with longing for
a love who never came ?
Fruitless question ! Fate forever
Keeps its secret , answering never.
Hut the grim old blade .shall blossom on this
mild Memorial Day ;
1 will wreathe its hilt with roses
For the .soldier who reposes
Somewhere "ucath the Southern grasses In
M < g.irb of blue or gray.
May the flowers be fair above him ,
May i he bright buds bend and love him ,
May his ccp be deep and dreamless till the
last great bugle call :
And may North and South be nearer
To each other's heart and dearer.
For tlu * memory of their heroes and the old
swords on the wnll.
Saturday Evening lost.
EMERALDS ADVANCE IN VALUE.
Prices Go Up and Mining the Stones
in Again Profitable.
Colombia's emerald mlu.es , which
have not been worked since the eight-
eiith century , are to he re-opened and
operated by a company of American
uid British capitalists. The mines , in
! he Chivor district , are practically in
the same condition as they were in
1702. when they were closed by order
jf the King of Spain , because their
operation was no longer profitable ,
wing to the low price of emeralds.
Colombia is a rich country and has
iimny valuable deposits of gold , sil-
rer , and precious stones , but on ac-
'ount of the scarcity of labor the
iborigines do most of the work in the
nines , stud they use only the rudest
implements of wood and stone. The
jreat difficulty that confronts a pros-
) ector in Colombia is the method of
iransportatlon. The country is the
; nost mountainous in the world , and
: he only nieaus of sending freight to
he coast is by pack mules and by boat
> n the great rivers , which is most dif-
icult and expensive.
"The diamond is no longer the most
ixpensive gem , " said an old miner.
'As regards monetary value , it is far
surpassed by the ruby and the erner-
ild , and even the pearl is rated high-
; r. The emerald is at present the
nost fashionable stone , and brings
; ood prices. An emerald of medium
size and purity that may have cost
ibout $50 a few years ago cannot be
md to-day for less than S250. Re-
: ently an emerald of three carats was
sold for ? S75 , while one of six carats
wrought $4,000. A diamond of exactly
: he same size costs about § 1,000. It
mist not be assumed , however , that
liamonds are depreciating in value.
3ther stones , and especially emeralds ,
simply have risen In price of late in a
iurprisine manner. "
Young men think old men fools , and
> ld men know young men ' to be so.
Laid Up for Sixteen Weeks.
St. Jacobs Oil and Vogeler'a Cur *
ativ * Compound Cur d Him.
441 have been a great sufferer from Rhe
matism for many years. I was laid upwith
Rheumatic Fever for nine weeks in 1894 , and
again for sixteen (16) ( ) weeks in 1896. I tried
many medicines I saw advertised and othen
I was recommended ; finally I was induced
to take Vogeler's Curative Compound , which
did me more good than all other medicine * .
In fact , I feel quite a different man since I
have been taking the Compound. All raj
leighbors and friends are quite surprised ta
iee me about and looking so well. I can
) nly say that Vogeler's Curative Compound
aken internally and by using St. Jacobs OU
jutwardly acted like magic in my case. I
iad been taking medicines for years without
obtaining benefit , but Vogeler's has practi-
rally cured me. I have recommended Vog-
; ler's Curative Compound to a lot of my
acquaintances , and they tell me that it haft
44 Wishing you every success in the sale of
yonr Vogeler's Curative Gompound and St.
Jacobs Oil , I remain , gentlemen ,
44 Your obedient servant ,
44 GHORGK CLARKE , Gardener ,
44 23 Beechcroft Road , Surrey. *
Send to St. Jacobs Oil , Ltd. , Baltimore , fo
a free sample of Vogeier's Compound. , j
i Nine-tenths of all the books read
in this coantry are novels.
Are Your C'i > > hen Failed ?
Ihe Red Cross Ball Blu and make them
white again. Large 2 oz package , ft centt.
Fish peddlers in Japan sell their
fish alive. They convey tliem from
house to house in tanks on tricycles ,
or In little wagons.
If you wish beautiful , clear white clothes us *
Red Cross Ball Blue. Lartre 21package 5 cent *
The * butcher has a killing way of
making a living.
How is it that one of the toughest
parts of New York is its tenderloin ?
The spiteful talker's mouth might
be described as "an open fireplace. " 3
To the dressy woman every day is
"Decoration day. "
When a man is ' a big gun , " his
wife is the only person who daret
blow him up.
"The trouble with the organ of
speech is that , it too often goes with
Mrs. WlnBlow's SOOTHlMj SYRCP for childrea
teething. oft nn the gums , reduces intUmatlOf
pain , cures wind colic. 23c bottle.
Cross Kidney Pills
Cure all Kidney mad
Sent anywhere by mall. Lan *
Box 25c. Trial Box 10c. Sold onlr
by the CROt8 CJIEMICAJ. CO *
! > * Molne * . Iowa.
knulne stamped C. C. C Never icW In bulk *
Beware of the dealer who tries to Mil
* MHnethin j just as stood.-
OF WOMEN !
Preserve , Purify , and Beautify
the Skin , Scalp , Hair ,
and Hands with
MILLIONS OF WOMEN use COTJOTTRA
SOAP , assisted oy CUTICURA OINTMENT ,
for beautifying the skin , for cleansing th
scalp , and the stopping of falling hair , for
softening , whitening , aud soothing red ,
rough , and sore hands , for baby rashes ,
itchings , and irritations , aud for all th ®
purposes of the toilet , bath , and nursery.
Millions of women nse CUTICURA SOAPIQ
baths for annoying irritations , inflamma
tions , and excoriations , or too free or offen
sive prespjration , in washes for ulcerativ *
weaknesses , and for many sanative , anti
septic purposes , which readily suggest
themselves to women , especially mothers.
Complete Treatment for Hnmoors , $1.
ConsidtiDgofCimcuRA So AP(25c.to cleans *
the skin of crusta and scales , and soften tho
thickeneti cuticle , Cu nccKA OlNTMZNT(50c.t
to instantly allay itHiinp , inflammation , and
Irritation , and soothe ana heal , and CtrriGCRX
BESOLVEST PILLS ( - 3c. ) , to cool and cleans *
CUTICCRA RESOLVENT PILLS ( Chocolate
Coated ) are a new , tameless , odorless , economical
ubstitute for the celebrated liquid Ctmcuak
RESOI.TENT , as well as fur alt other blood port.
fieri aud humour curta. GO doaen , iac.
Sold throofhont theworld. . British Dcpott
Chftiterhocie Sq. , London. Porrzx lxuo JUJD COCK.
Cow. , Bole fropi , Boiton. U. SA. .
N.N.U. NO. 721-22 YORK , NEB.
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