The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, July 22, 1885, Image 4

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, WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1885.
fettrti st tte P-rtiSe., G:!s&:. Sib., a: re4
dan sitter.
A thousand cheers for a blighted life.
The lonely one we daily meet.
The sad. Bad lot a knlpht in thestrlf
Is trodden down by rapid feet.
He needs our hand in the heartleas race,
The voice oflovc might calm hU fears.
Our smile might brijrhten his careworn face,
Inspire his life with a thousand cheers.
A thousand cheers for the Bcwinjr ffirl!
With her tired hands and her keary heart
Though pure In 6oul unknown In the whirl
Of money-makers in city mart.
O beautiful flower on the toilsome path,
O jewel rare for the weary eyes,
O thought sublime that her toiling hath
A thousand cheers from the starry skie3!
A thousand cheers for the honest boy,
Unlearned la scheme of tame and wealth,
Whose steps are heralds of restless Joy
The restless joy of rugged health.
The clouds may shadow, some sunny day.
This picture giirwltli morning light.
But honor on earth still finds a way
And room enough for a deed of right.
A thousand cheers for the man of mlghtl
"Jlp bravely strives when others fail,
WhVmarcbes on to the losing fight
When rights go down and wrongs prevail.
The man who bears the scorn and the frown
And Censure's bitter blastlngbreath.
Receives, at last, a dear-bought crown,
A thousand cheers at the gates of death.
K. II. Callahan, in Current.
How a Miss of Seventeen Con
quered Her Lover.
1 wish you wouldn't fidget so, Har
ry. How lo you expect we can get
these pictures arranged when you jog
gle the' table in that outrageous man
ner?" m
Well, Ini sure, Nell," answered the
accused, deprecatingly. "it's rather
rough on a fellow to be compelled to
sit the best part of an evening handling
the paste-pot and sorting fancy cards.
1 thought vou had outgrown that sort
of thing when you put away your school
. "That shows all you know," was the
contemptuous rejoinder. "As if these
albums were not all the rage, and
' Alice, so good and thoughtful, bringing
all the newest and loveliest cards from
Paris. Why, my dear boy, (this in a
triumphaut'tonc,) my book will b a
long way the most beautiful one in
"Yes, I know," muttered the young
man, with a reprehensible lack of inter
est "But you promised to let me
row you across Silver Lake this evening-
The moonlight nights are nearly
gone and we haven't settled any thing
yet, Nellie."
"Can't you talk before Alice? I'm
sure we necdu't mind her."
Here I, being the Alice referred to,
hastily rose and offered to resign my
position as "paster-in-chicf."
"No, no," Nell exclaimed.
"I'am going to get more paste," I
"Why don't you use mucilage?"
queried Mr. Harry, in a conciliatory
tone, resigning himself to the inevi
table. "Because we haven't any and they are
out of it at the stationer's, so we thought
a little home-made material would do as
"Oh, no, it won't," ejaculated Harry;
"with alacrity. "1 wouldn't do any
more just now. It would Ixj far better
to wait and finish your work with the
proper stuff. Come (this very plead
ingly) a little row will do you good, and
Miss Alioe will perhaps join us," con
tinued our hero, with a suspicious lack
of warmth.
Gracefully decliniug the invitation, I
watched the young lovers slowly tread
ing Miller s lane.
About an hour had elapsed, and I was
comfortably doiug niy hair preparatory
to seeking my downy couch, when Ntll
rushed in niy room with blazing eyes
and heightened color, and. Hinging her
self on a chair, exclaimed: "Harry and
I have had such a row."
"Indeed, 1 replied, unmoved by a
atatcment whose recurrence could be
estimated as happening about once every
twenty-four hours.
Yes," said Nell, s-omewhat crushed"
by my lack of sympathy, "and, Allie,
it was all about a miserable box of bon
bons which Fred Clarke, that clever
.young lawyer, brought me from the
city. Harry said he wished 1 would get
over my childish love for sweets, that it
was ruinous to the digestion, to say
notiiing of my lovely teeth. I told him he
only made my health an excuse, that the
truth of the matter was jealousy. Jeal
ousy about poor Fred, and he 'needn't
think because he had just taken his
doctor's diploma that he could com
. mence practice with me as first patient.
Well, 3ou ean readily uuderstand. dear,
how one word led to another, but when
Harry wound up iu his conceited way
by declaring medicine to be a noble
profession and law a despicable one, I
tell you I couldn't stand it. and I in
formed his highness that I would never
speak to him agaiu unless he made roe
an apology, and what do you think? The
wretch laughed and walked off sayiug:
01i, ccrtainlv, Miss XicolLs. I'll make
a sweet apology, " and with a burt
of tears sweet Nell, who after all was
little more than a mere child, relapsed
into despa'r on a man-me fdy, there
, by reducing the red ribbon to irre
deemable dampness. 1, with my five
years' seniority, hardly knew what con
solation would prove most ctlicacious iu
' 'soothing iudignant seventeen.
It was useless to indicate that it was
a mere boy and girl spat about a st'e-k
of canity, or that it was quite proper
for the incipient physician to object to
an undue indulgence in sweets, or to
luut at the flattery which is always con
veyed by the, demon of jealousy."
All these suggestions were received
with scorn, from the indisputable fact
that Harry had made biiu-eli disagree
able "froiu the. lirst." objecting to the
harmless .amusement of "making an
album," giving vent to sarcasms re
garding the pictures, the paste and
various otlu-r things connected with the
artistic employment.
"Nell Nell!" yelled the musical
Tommy, as my cousin's brother was
called." -Here's a package for vou."
Wc were most comfortably disposed
on an old :liawl, with books" and work,
in' the grove, just Jo the left of the old
fashioned farm-houc.
No reference had been made to the
last night, but my Nell had lost that
buoyancy of spirits which rendered us
all her willing subjects. Full of curi
osity we awaited the coming of the
dreadful boy. who burst upon us breath
less but grinning, bearing aloft a heavy
parcel about the sue of a large cocoa
nut. He dropped it into her lap and
gasped: With Harry Blessing's com-
pliments. The colored nian brought
it and he said there was no 'answer.
Hurry up: let's see what it is. I'll
open it I'll cut the string. Here's a
knife," volunteered the voluble and
obliging Tomim.
The .removal" of sundry rolls of the
thick brown pr.per disclosed to -our gaze
a round, glass jar, securely sealed, .filled
with some thick, goldeu fluid.
What can it be?" we exclaimed,
"What a lovely color," added Nell.
"There's no label on it. I wonder
wkat " she paused and turned the
pretty jar slowly round and round.
"Why, yon two gooses," politely re-
rirnf Tom. "why, it's honey
rtraiiftri hosey. Old maa Blessing is
EUY-aboat bees, andyoar lMM'kaovs
bam 8Mr youaro on swmtt, aadot
mars he'd be smre to tend you soma,
of the first crop."
"But isn't it a little early in the. sea
son for honey, Tom?" I ventured.
"Early! Of course not Why I see' d
a whole row of jars just like them in
Killer's grocery, yesterday."
This decided all doubts on the matter
and with a happy laugh and brimming
over with importance, Nell dispatched
Tom to ask auntie if we might have hot
biscuits for tea, "and Tommy, dear,"
added our heroine in-inuatingly,
"You'll run over to Willow "farm, won't
you, with a note, and Til finish your
reins before you get back?"
"All right, see that you do," waa the
patronizing response, as he rushed off
to execute his mission. As soon as he'
was well out of sight and sound Nell
exclaimed: "Wiry, Alice, don't you see?
Why. it's as clear as day. Poor Harry;
how clever of him."
Perceiving that I did not comprehend,
she continued: "Don't you remember
how provoked I was because Harry de
clared emphatically that of course he
would make me an apology 'a sweet
apology' and here it is" holding it
up against the sunlight triumphautty.
"I shall send him a dear little note,
saying the apology is accepted, ami
ask him to tea," anif claspiug
treasure in both small hands he
hastened to the house and lost no time
in penning the few words which would
pardon and recall the erring one. Aunt
Mary gave us carte blanche, and much
delight was expressed at the prospect of
light biscuits, fresh butter and golden
Prompt to the moment came the re
pentant swain. . Ureeted with smil 9
was he by a lovely little maiden, dressed
in an exquisitely fitting pale blue ca-h-mere
robe, particularly Incoming to my
fair cousin.
Not a word was said iu reference tt
the past.
As for Harry, he looked a picture of
puzzled delight at h's 'ove's magna
nimity. We seated ourselves abqut Aunt
Mary s bountiful boatd. and after each
had been served with cold chicken, jelly
and light snowy bi-cuits. almost too hot
to touch, conversation began. "Nell'e,
what in the world have you got that
thing for there?" inquired Air. Blessing,
indicating the jar.
"Just wait and you'll see." nodded
our pretty hostess, as wit'i dexterous
fingers she quickly loosened the top.
At this moment 1 noticed a pecnliai
smile pass over Mr. Blessing's coun
Expectant Tommy, who could na
longer restrain his feelings, deiuander
liberal and immediate distribution.
"Tom, keep "quiet!" tried Nell. "It"'
my turn lirst."
"Of course, that's only-fair.'" echoed
the chorus at t- e table.
"But hadn't you better wait till "
"I don't seethe reason why." .stam
mered the bewildered Harry.
The chorus unit d in a full crv of
"Oh, hush!" "That'll do!" "GivJ us
some!" etc., etc., until our fr'euJ Harry
was rendered quite inaudible.
Nell poured a generous quantity of
honey over her dclic'ously-buttered
"All!" murmured she, raising it to
her lips.
"Ah!" . echoed the sympathetic
chorus. The lovely mouth closed quick
ly over a goodly bite.
Nell!" shrieked Harry, "what are
you doing?"' and grasping her arm he
sprang from his chair, overturning the
jar and ruining the blue cashmere for
ever. My cousin covered her face with a
napkin and fled from the room. I fol
lowed her. Mr. Blessing did not wait
further developments. Tom rolled on
the floor in ecstacy of merriment, while
poor Aunt Mary and Uncle James were
leu solitnrv and surprised at the fa
Is it necessary to tell oir readers how
vainly poor Harry tried to explain that
in the humility of his spirit he had pur
chased a large jar of the very finest
liquid glue at Killer's grocery, and how
he contemplated helping with heart and
hand to complete the album which had
occasioned so much disfurbance. He
had brought a charming collection of
peace offerings, and was ua'urally con
fused to find his mucilage placed upon
the supper table?
I am sure you "will readily see that
nothing short of unceasing devotion to
fancy picture albums, albums large and
small, of all sorts and shapes and size?,
together with a.collectioa of character
cards from all corners of the civili.ed
world and. in addition, an humble sub
mission to the inevitable in the, form of
cream chocolate bonbons thea. ar.d
not until then, did our fair Nell accept
"a sweet apology." Springjicld
(Muss.) Union.
The Swede Mousquetalre to lie the Kator
Ite Till Summer.
The fashionable stvle in gloves
changes to a certaiu extent everv sea
son," remarked a large importer and
manufacturer of gloves, on Broadway,
and he stretched a number live kid to
lit a number eight hand.
What causes the changes?"
"The style of dressing has all to do
with it For instauce, this summer the
close-fitting, taiior-made suits for la
dies, from the length of the sleeve and
its i altern, require a five button glove.
The glace kid is the mo-t popular for
these suits. Six and eight-button gloves
were often cut down to live buttons to
meet the demand. As long as these
close-titting suits are worn the live
button gloves will he in vogue. It is
the rage in Paris, and New l'ork does
not. remain long behind that city of
"What style of glove will be worn by
the ladies this summer?"
"The old style, Swede mousquetaire.
will still be worn and in a great measure
supplant silk gloves. For dress occa
sions the Swede glove in light tau
shades will be worn almost exclusively.
It is rather straug.? that in the dead of
summer kid shonld be preferable to
silk. Well, the Swed'sh kid is light and
cool and more dressy than silk. The
most popular color is a subdued mouse
"The most expensive glove is the
pink red. Indeed they are so high
priced that a very small and select
stock only is kept on hand. When the
famous pink parties came off during
last year the gloves were generally made
or ordered direct from Paris.
"A new style of glove which does not
seem to become popular is the three
button kid, with black Spanish lace at
the top. In the first place they are too
expensive and then the three buttons
are not enough to give them the style
of five buttous without the lace." .V
II Mail and Express.
At a recent meeting of the Glasgow
Philosophical Society Prof. McKendriek
and Mr. J. J. Coleman gave an ac
count of some receut experiments on
the effect of low temperatures on the
jmlrefactive process and on vital phe
nomena. They found that the contin
ued exposure of putrescible fluids to a
temperature of one hundred and tweaty
degrees below zero did not prevent
putrefaction, showing that the micro
organisms causing putrefaction ave not
killed even by this extreme cold, a tem
perature probably lower than any pre
vailing in the Polar regions, so that
micro-organisms might exist even thare.
They hoped to continue their experi
ments with an 'atmosphere at a tem
perature of one hundred and fifty de-
oeiowzero. -ju. x .cvk.
A Foad and Fashionable Delusion Dis
pelled. Ah. me, how the truth does differ
from fict'on ! Doesn't the hero of novel
or play invariably get hurt, if at all,
in the way of a broken leg or something
that lays him up'in a nice, clean-manner
compatible with sentimentality?
Moreover, isn't it the rule that the
hero'ne, turned nurse, shall find her
employment in that capacity madecon
genial" by the dut'es of smoothing the
dear fellow's forehead and reading to
hu:i? That's romance. Here's reality.
The pastor of m. church j an earnest
Christian, a practical doer of good, and
all th it sort of philanthropic th'ng.
He is all the wnile making up
v siting committees for the tene
ment house poor. cold-victual
distribution coteries, and second
hand clothes agencies. He got it into
his benevolent head not long ago that
some of us girls ought to do amaetur
nursing in the public hospitals. The
dea toak well, because we had heard
that Loi.dtiu aristocratic maidens were
pract.cmg it. and he speedily had iix
enthusiastic volunteers. We went
J ro"gh with a preliminary training t
the extent on reading a book of direc
lioas of nurs ng. Then we rcportud
for duty. We were to form a kind of
relief gang, each girl to devote one
whole day in six to actual attendance
in the ward of a certain hospital. Our
services were accepted. We drew cut3
for turns, an I I h t the first day. Early
next morning I presented myself, in a
very plain but neatly-litted bib and
tucker, lo the house physician of the
institution I flattered myself that
I was prepared for any fate which
duty m'ghl impose upon me; but
down deep in ray heart of hearts I was
hopefully expectant of the broken
boned hero of the novel and the play
for a patVnt. What was my joy, there
fore, on lhiing assigned to a chai in ex
actly that line. What I mean is that
both his legs and one arm had been
fractured. Of course, he wasnr't pre
cisely the ideal thing. His brow wasn't
as hgh and white as the fictionist had
described, a stubble growth of beard
impaired whatever of beauty his face
might ordinar ly have po-sussed, and
they had stuck him fast in a structure of
splints and plasterofparis so that hisone
immovable position was not picturesque.
I was bound to make the best of him.
however, and at the lirst opportunity I
suggested that I might read the morn
ing paper to him.
Unless you want to drive me crazy,
young woman," he growled, unaware
that I was a volunteer, and not a hired
hospital attendant, "you'll kindly keep
your tongue quiet."
The shock was somethingdreadful. I
withdrew to a corner and wept. When
that was done with I returned to lind
hint asleep and snoring. But I made
on.' additional effort to realize my ex
pectations On his showing the lirst
.signs of awaken ng. and betraying pain
by" low sighs (qu.te romantically). I
quietly stroked his fevered brow. He
was wide evl in a minute.
For hea en's sake don't bang and
plow my head." he excla med; "lcan't
stand it."
I have only a vague recollection of
how the rest of the day wore wearily
away. One of the fondest of my delu
sions was dispelled; but when the next
day's volunteer and I came to compare
not s, and she related how she had been
allotted the care of an old bummer just
over an acute attack of delirium
tremens. 1 concluded that I had been
rather fortunate. I'd had a broken
limbed pat'ent. at all events, though
his behavior had not been all thai 1
had expected. On the whole. I don't
th'nk that amateur nursing has ihe ele
ments of fashionable popularity.
Clara IMle, iu Ciuviiin'ili Enuiiirrr.
An Experiment Olten Tried, ami Alwajrt
Without Succe.
It seems somewhat strange that be
cause a few men try to save the expense
of shoeing that so many others should
think, against theirown common sense,
whether it is possible to use horses
without shoes or not, and many have
made their horses suffer pa'n trying the
experiment In nearly every part of
the world where horses are used the at
tempt has been made without success,
except iu countries like Algeria, where
the ground is sandy and soft. Not
withstanding the fact thai it has been
proved to all intents and purposes that
horses must be shod, people still try to
work them without shoes and make
the unfortunate animal that happens
to le the'r property suffer needless
pain. While horses suffer without
shoes, it is to be feared that with them
they often have to bear much pain
through the carelessness of the black
.siulhs. As a general ruje there is too
much iron put in the shoes, and, what
is worse, the foot is often made to fit
the shoe, instead of the dioe tilting the
foot While the foot is protected by
the shoes the joints have to bear the
concussion cau:ed by the hard metal
and the ground meetii at the force
they do. and promising young horses
often turn lame from navicular and
other d'seas -s. from this fact. A new
style of shoeing has been tried and
found to be a great improvement; but
the public, notwithstanding they know
the present style of shoeing is to some
extent wrong, are loth to try anything
The wall of the foot is jeally the only
part that requires protection," and why
is it necessary to cover half of the foot
with iron? When a horse is turned out
into a pasture for any length of time a
careful owner will generally have tips
put on, or a narrow piece of iron put
half-way round the front of the hoof.
This prevents the wall from being
broken awa as it often is when the
ground is hard, and when the animal
is brought in again the foot is found to
be sound, the frog has become pliant
and cons'derable expansion is to be no
ticed at the heels. The frog, there is
no doubt was meant by nature to save
concussion and prevent slipping. Why
can not it be used on the hard and slip
pery roads? This has been tried, and
with great success, and the shoes that
are used last much longer than the ones
used at present and save the horse's
legs to a greater extent. The shoe is
let into the wall and round the sole of
the hoof to within two inches of fue
jiecl, and the frog is allowed to come in
contact with'the ground. It has been
used on both carriage and draught
horses in some of the largest cities in
the world, but has not become gener
ally known, owing to Jhc fact that
blacksmiths as a rule object to give up
their old style for a new one that they
fancy not so profitable and difficult to
The frog in its natural state is soft
and like rubber, and if tje knife is kept
away from it it will become of great
benefit on slippery roads and do away
with the most injurious things of all,
"corking" or "heels." Lameness is
often caused by contracted heels pro
duced by careless shoeing, and if more
owners would only go to the shoeing
shop and see that shoes are made to fit,
the noble animal that not only gives
theni pleasure, but also puts, money
into their pockets, would be saved
many weeks of unnecessarj' torture.
Kansas City Journal.
A yoangman never thoroughly
appreciates what big hands he has,
and how clumsy his fingers are. until
his young lady asks hint te butien her
It-Costs Too Much Because It Is Too Loss;
In Slaking.
Pork, as a rule, costs too much, and
this is because it is too loug in mak n-
It costs too much when it requires more,
than one j-ear's growth to make :.(KJ or
350 pounds. It is not so much the
quant ty of feed which makes up the
cost as the t me in which this feed is
used. A pig A"0 days old may have
eaten I,."i00 pounds of corn and ma le a
weght of )Kt pounds on it. wheh
leaves :i good profit, wh'le one 4..ii or
olWdus old may cons me the same
quant.ty of corn but it w:ll weigh not
more lhai -:Hi pounds, which w.ll leave
a loss. And th s s be:-aiise one winter
sb passed through during Wh'eh either
no gain in we'glit is nnule or there "s
an actual loss m tie h. It e. 11 i t p.;y
now, if it ecrdid, to thiowavra teed
in the mere support of 1 fe. L'nle-: the
food .s spent with the mot prol.table
re ults money is lot. and as winter
feeding n.oslly results iu loss of weight,
or at the best requires a large con
sumption of food to supply the neces
sary loss of heat, winter feeding can
not be profitable.
There is neer any wisdom in polng
to extremes The "happy mean" N al
ways the best Forcing the feetl ng is
eos'tlv. and a larger quantity of lood
crowded into an animal ih-m cm ba
healthfully ass milattd and t-.mied into
flesh is a u eles waste just a- mueh as
the too slowly matured an mal U. In
rearing pig-, then, it is a lviable to
have a system, and ai range the meth
ods of Keeping them to suit it For
inslanc. no p gs should be fed over
winter but the breeding stock. -Ihe
brood sow- should have p gs in March
or earlier, and thce pigs reasonably
well fed .should weigh -j:0 or ."00
pounds by December. It "s pla'n to
every expert pork grower that thoie
suggest. ons iniph- a oixl deal more
than apf cars at lir-t s ght. To have
pigs so early suitable pens, properly
warmed, must bo rov de.l, and this is
a point which re pilres a good deal of
cons deration ami preparation, ami to
feed p gs reasonabl. well is a matter
upon which a volume mi;ht well bo
written. But som few suggct'ons
on th s point should b made just h"te.
More p gs are hurt and mote pork
i. wasted by unreasonable feed
ing in both diree'iions than
in any other Way. Overfeeding pro
duces diseas . which puts back the pigs
and wastes both t:ine and food. Spare
feed ng mere' prevents lull growth
and lo-e fine. What are needed are
full feeding of peifectly wholesome and
appropriate food. Th's means a varied
ilhl of green lnTL-age. such as grass
and clover, or other green for
age, as rye, barley, peas, or corn,
with tome grain or ground feed, and.
lastly, full feeding on corn for a finish
only. It means, also, sound corn and
not half-matured, innutritions gra'n,
which i only lit for food after it has
been matured by cooking. Too much
corn feeding produe 's the worst of dis
eases the inlc-t'ua' fever caused by.
the non-asimilation of a large part of
Ihe food, and Ihe ton-ciuenr. excess of
carbunai on- matter :n the blood, a d
spinal lucning t's. which produces tin
.y frcjuent paralysis of the hind
quaile--. So that the most profitable
way is to ktc; the animals always iu
high condt o:i and perfect health and
to finish w th the corn feeding as rap
:d!y as possible. X. Y. Times.
A.U Annoyance to WhlU Farmers and
Dairvtiien Are Stttijici.
Among the annoyances which farm
el's and dairymen have, is that of un
cleauly hired help. Milk, uutler and
cheese are latterly so large an clement
on the farm, that both male and female
help are required to aid in milking.
And although it mat' seem unreason
able. et it is a difficult matter to get
all of such help to observe .strict habit
of cleanliness. Some will not even
wash their hands in the morning be
fore milking, nor clean the cows teats,
or brush the cow's side of looo dirt
or straw where tloy have b en lying
down. All of these things go more or
l's into the milk. The larger particles
may be strained out, but the essence of
the" dirt and filth is never removed,
but add to the ill flavor of the milk,
cream or butter. The writer has had
experience for yoars past with this k'nd
of trouble. Generally male help is the
worst in the practices of this kind,
and yet there arc enough samples of
dirty female help. So scarce is go.,d
help in some parts of thecouutry. girls
who will not wash their hands Iwfore
peeling or slicing potatoes for break
fast, nave to be tolerated, though
breakfast be eaten with a poor appetite.
And we have known hired hands go
lo the breakfast tabic right from the
stables, without washing, and if pro
tested with would leave employment
when the farmer was in a pinch for
help. Any man who has run a largo
farm-for twenty-five years, and has had
to board all of the hired help at his
own table, has experienced enough to
sour the sweetest nature. Thoe who
have had no experience can scarcely
bel eve the practices of filthine.s of
some hired help. And while they do
not believe, they are probably eatingat
each meal some of the products of these
same dim hands and filthy practices.
It is a line thing that all people do not
see all of the dirty processes which
t.elr food paeses through before it
reaches their tables. Whine there is
considerable milk and butter to be
handled, a neat and cleanly hired hand
is a perfect jewel on a farm or in a
dairy. Cau any one, devise a plan for
an improvement in this department of
industry. foira State licyistcr.
A Flowery Name.
An Austin colored man, Jim Webster
by nam.-, of rather limited education,
and whose memory is- rcmark.ab.ljr de
fective, was recently "(blessed witfi a
son. His wife, who is more intelligent
determined that the son anil heir should
have a Irish sounding name, and select
ed a verv beautiful one. When the-
child was presented to the clergyman
for baptism the latter said:
"Name this infant'
.hni scratched his head for a whihj,
and finallv said:
' Dats no proper name for a Christian
"Sun-Flower, den."
Once more the clergyman shook his
head incredulously. Jim Websterleaucd
over and whispered to his wife to givo
the right name.
Hyacinth," she replied.
Well. I knowed it was some kinder
garden truck." Texas Siftings.
One Andalus'an said to another:
"I say, mate, 1 must have dropjicd off
to sleep all of a sudden last night, for
when I awteke this morning 1 found
my hand on my forehead just as I left
it when s'gning the cross on lying
down." '"Why, man, that's nothing.
I'll tell you what once happened to
me. One morning as I awoke I found
myself resting with my hands on the
bod and my body strctchin? out in the
afr." "What?" "I must have zone
to sleep in the act of jumping into
bed." Dublin Times.
For whipped cream sauce take oae
cup of cream, one teaspoonful lemon
or vanilla, half a cup of powdered
sugar, white of one egg. Mix the
cream, vanilla and sugar, and whip
it without skimming off the froth. Add
the beaten white of the egg and beat
all together. Serve it on any puddimf.
usually beaten with sugar aad cream.
iY. 1"." ZndcpiTtdeat.
A new seedles grape has jusl come
into not ce. in France.
ll is calculated that for evr.- tiger
killed in lud.a then; are thnrc Lorn.
The ui.mufai-lu'v ami sale of to
bacco in Paris a govcr.imjnl mo o -olv.
the supply of The weed be ng un
der the oatro! of the Min ster of Fi
nance. An ingen ous ind vldual h i calcu
lated that riur ng the" iorr-e of every
vearKng-i'h r-i lw servants get no
ln-s thau i":5.K' M .n t ps fioni th p'ub
lc Alger.a ha " ikM.OJ ac.v. of ee.l
t vateri l-inri. .M, Ti7 .mplcments. H"i.
(V.): her-'-. !J;t).''-0 head of cat tie.
fi.00 '. 0 slv.-.;i . ml 'U"U Ma)') goats.
- TI.e "ir.r'sh V.o yl Agricultural So
e'etv w-ll lie.eafier hold examinations
of da rv work mn -men -auA women -who
will been.n ned .is butter-makmg
anil cheese-mak ug. and to those con
sidered prolic enl a diploma w 11 lw
- The (iciunau Society for the Devel
opment of Xav gation have ac
least gone eo far toward the realization
of the'r idea! as to pif 1 sh a monthly
niagaz ne entirely devoted to the dis
cussion of que-tions of :er al naviga
t'on. -In Iit'4 the total value of all the
Scotch salmon i Sher rs was set down
at less than i.7-:Urt0. but in 1US the
value was siqq osod to have been rai-ed
to j-tM.M0. and In 1877 to iI&O.JO0.
since which there is said to have been
,a rise in value of at least fifteen pel
Lightn ng has killed 4, ('OS per on?
iu France s nee is;i:. An e .ual num
ber hae been serousty, though not
fatally, wouurii d. and five times as
many'stru.' . The hot years were the
most fatal, and these are remarkable
as hav ng been the best wine seasons.
There has not been a single death fr.uu
lightn'ng in Pai s or the Department
of the Se'ne s'nee LS I. though there
have been manv violent storms there
during that lime.
- The ffoit uf t'ic Ministry oj
I'itKtncr, a l'usj a-i paper, gives some
interesting par. eulars eoneerning th
trade bet we n Utissia and China. In
1800 Buss a only rccv.veri .sij.OOO pools
of tea per annum, in 1S.V U"ic amount
had r sen to :i.' '.000 poods, and in 18S:5
it was no less than 9l:,(KM) poods. But
in spite of all ihe assistance rendered
to merchants bv the (Jovenffuent of St.
Petersburg. Kuss-an cvports into China
have fallen o'l from G.fHlO.OT? rubles iu
18o.' to i,.,0U.(KM rubles in 18SI-3.
The excess of births over deaths n
London s 1.."1 per cent, per annum, a
rate considerably in excess of the av
erage of the whole of the thirty-Mt
large towns of the United Kingdom oi
the ltegisirar-Cte eral's list,, namely.
1.08 per cent, tlie balaucS iu favor ot
London b 'ing ('.'" per cent. Th's
balance would 1 e ncarlv tw'ce as great
if it were not the Ifgh ra'e of Lou
don goes to swell the average of the
other th rty. There s only one town
on the contine t of I'uropc vh eh ha
an exce.-s Irrth rate equal to that of
London and that is The Hague w tl
a rate of i.TJ.
The Oul.-t I'.v tiiic f a rjiily Uln link
ltf.-n Ktimrii t It mi tni'i.
Another Queen's private ck" stence is
not without its characteristic features.
The name of the Queen of Xaplct
evokes a figure out of some romance ol
chivalry and legends. She appears to
our fancy as a heroine in scnsat.onal
adventures of love and warfare, some
times heading fantastic masquerades
anil mad revelry in the palace of the
Bourbons at Naples, at others defend
ing the last bulwarks of threatened
royalty on the bastions of Gaeta; visit
ing th" dying in the casemates under
the bombs of the Caribaldiaus. or
kneeling at the feet ot the Pope to re
ceive his blessing on "his dearly be
loved daughter." This is the portrait
lingering in our imagination. In reality
the Duchess de Castro: as she is
called now, is a qu'et, subdued,
silent woman, leading a life almost
monastical in its monotonous repose, n
an ordinary hotel of the Hue Bolssy
d' Anglais, in Paris, a street near the
Champs F.hsees and abutting on the
Plac de la Concorde, where another
Marie lost her life and her throne. She
has live I there through the long years
ot her eile after the cottage of St. was abandoned, in 1874, for the
Hotel u'ilemouf where the King and
Queen oceiipy ivo large apartments on
the first and second floors. The King
litis one secretary ami the Qucea one
lady in wa tiuT. A butler and four
men and four maids compose the whole
of their private stall' of servants. For
the rest they avail themselves of the
general resources of public establish
ments. The royal couple have re
nounced the pomps of palaces. Even
when isiting Mun'ch, the Qjen's na
t eeity. they put up uncerempn'ously
at the Hotel I'cllcvi.e the oua'ut old
hostel rv. with its h'ghly colored, al
most historical decorations.
During e.ght months of the year the
Duchess de Castro resides iu Paris.
The tenia nder of tjie time she spends
at the seas'd and in Bavaria. She
seems to eschew all splendors, all rep
nssentat on ei en th social arivantges
she might enjoy in a city where she
would be welcomed by so many illus
trious families, more or less related to
her. Almost her only amusement is
riding, e ther in the open air or in a
riding school. She owns large stables
in the Champs Klysces. wlfch she su
perintends herself, and in which she
has the warmest interest. She never
entertains. Hotel life is a sufficient
excuse for the non-giving of balls or
recept'ons. Her only v s'tors an; a
few old and tried friends, some travelers
from Naples, men and women, whose
names are wr.tten on the same pages of
past happiness and past sorrow. On Sat
urday only a few moreareadm'tted. but
their nuni b.-r is a ways limited. She is
hit mate only with the Laches d'AIea
con. The "Queen subscr b- wi lely,
almost prodigally, to ay char, able
undertaking s t on foot by the rch.
noble and women of the
best world n Pars. The early wor
shipper, at th? Madelaine know that
the quiet, fam'l ar figure kneel ing every
morning at the same hour, before the
same altar at low mass, is the w fe of
the mau who accompanies fter a man
with a black mustache, a Bourbonian
nose and the 1 ght Italian swaggering
gait and that they are the Royal ex
ilea known as the Duke and Duchess de
Castro. X. Y. Sun.
The editor was a gentleman of cul
tivated mind and a B. A., and on a mo
mento'is occasion he wrote to the ob
ject of his affections: "Dearest: I have
carefully analyzed the feelings I enter
tain toward you. and the resnlt is sub
stantially as follows: 1 love you! Will
you be mine? Reply by return" of post.'
And then apparently" he fell into absent-minded'
dreamy musing, for he
added: "Write only on one side of the
paper, plainly, and give real name and
address, not necessarily for publica
tion, but as a guarantee of good faith."
X Y. Herald.
The manufacture of wood-working
machinery has made very rapid pro
gress of "late years. Ten years ago
tfiere were comparatively few establish
ments devoted to its' manufacture.
Now they are 'scattered over the coub
try, and some of then cover ten to
twenty acres. The capital, invested
ranges from $100,000 to. $1,000,000 ajad
the number of hands.employed in eaeh
from 100 to 1,000. Boston Journal.
Josiah Harper, an Otsego' County
fN. Y.) farmer, hid lx: hundred dol-
; lars under his potato bin and the rati
carried oh all but ten dollars.
Until the death of Lord Mat or N t-
I'Jage recently, noLordMayorof London
has died in the Mansion liou-e for o::o
hundred and thirty-four years.
Miss Ella Tavlor. of Middleton. O..
j was frightened to death while pairig
through the city cemetery by cna f
! her companions calling out to "look at
the ghost." Cleveland Leader.
, If'you desire to buy a monkey or a
tame bear or a Guinea-pig cheaply, do
i not ;o to an animal store, but repair
t:i some family that has had one of
these creatures for thirty days. Cur
rent. Among the best dances of to
day are many of the delights of
the -ball-room of one hundred years
;igo: "Boston's Delight," "Pea
Straw," "Mnnv Po-nt." "Haymak
ing;." "Innocent Maid" and "111 Bj
Married in My Old Clothes." Boon
Several thousand houses, rauging
in size -from eight to twenty room,
and provided with every modern con
venience, are to be built iu Philadel
phia, besides a number of French flats,
several large and costly churches and
half a dozen or more public institu
tions. -Philadelphia " rexs.
The census of 1830 gave Texas a
population of one million five hundred
and ninety-seven thousand six hundred
and eighteen. (Jovernor Ireland, of
that state, now places it at two million
seven hundred and fifty thousaud. If
correct, this would indicate an increase
of about seventy-five per cent iu four
years, an increase unequalcd by any of
"the old States.
A London journal tells this story
of Mr. Spurgeon, who lately visited
San Remo. On one occasion, when he
was crossing tl Ital an frontier, the
redoubtable preacher was ordered by
the doitaniers to give up to them cer
tain fruit which he was carrying.
Thereupon he retired three paces into
the French territory and ate it.
Thirty-two per cent, of the con
scripts enrolled in the Russian army
during the past six years were married,
showing that a large portion of Rus
sian marriages are early ones. The
husbands are compelled to spend five
ears in the array, during which time
their wives and children not infre
quently become burdens upon the state.
An adjustable mirror has been
patented n an inhabitant of Charles
town. Mass. This invention covers the
use of a specially contrived frame for
holding the mirror, and in which th
mirror can be readily adjusted and
held in any desired position, for Use of
either tall or .short people, or for chil
dren sitting ou the floor, so that mir
ror of medium size may be made more
useful than large mirrors as ordinarily
hung. Boston Post.
Italian antiquarians have dis
covered false teeth in a skull which has
been excavated in au ane'ent Etruscau
Cemetery', with many other curiosities,
at present safely stowed away at the
.Museum of Antiquities at Corncto. in
Tuscauy. The sepulchre out of which
the skull was taken dates, according to
experts, from the fifth or sixth century
B. C. and the false teeth are nothing
but animal teeth attached to the human
teeth h means of small gold plates.
-It is said that the transposition of
one word was the foundation of Daniel
Clark's great fortune. He had bouglit
1.920 square toises of land in that part
of New Orleans that afterward became
its commercial center. In i ho engross
ing of the deed the "l.iteO square toises"
was carelessly made to read "1.920
toises square,' and increased the value
of 810.000 to 820.000.000. Mr. Clark
took advantage of the error, and the
law of New Orleans was powerless to
prevent him. X. Y. Tribune..
A complete collection of the native
woods of the United States is be'ng
prepared for the New York Museum of
Natural History. It will comprise
thirty-six varieties of oak, thirty-four
of pine, nine of fir. five of spruce, four
of hemlock, twelve of ash, three of
hickori'. eighteen of willow, three of
cherry" nine of poplar, feur of maple,
two of persimmon and three of cedar.
Each specimen will display both longi
tudinal and trausverse grainings of the
wood, as well as the loir iu its natural
condition, with the bark attached. A'.
Y. Mail.
"See here," said a citizen of St
Louis to the proprietor of a book store,
"you 11 have to take the book back. I
asked you to give me a volume of
poetry to put ou the parlor table, but
every diirned word in this book i
straight prose.'1 "Why. man alive,
that was written bv Shakespeare." "1
don't care who writ it, its prose: I've
looked it all through,
here's a specimen:
For instauce.
"How silver sweet sound lovers' tongue by
Like softest music to Htteudiu ears."
"Do vou call that poetry, rhyruin'
ears with night? You can take it back.
I don't want it." X. Y. Times.
When the late Chief Justice Chase
chose to unbend himself be could be
wifty as well as wise. At a social gath
ering at his house during the war, the
subject of taxation having been mooted,
a distinguished naval officer' present
said that he had paid all his tae. ex
cept the income tax. "I hae a little
propert'. said he. "wrich .brings me
in a yearly rental, but the tax-gatherers
have not spotted it. I do not know
whether I ought to let it go that way
or not What would you do if yon
were in my cae. Mr. Chase?" There
waa a merry twinkle in the eyes of Sec
retary Chase, as he answered archly:
"1 think it is the duty of every man to
live unspotted as long as he can."
Philadelphia Record.
Transactions on the Oil City, Brad
ford'. Pittsburgh and New York oil ex
changes aggregated last year 11,.''04.
879.000 barrels, which at the yaar's
average price represents a value of
89,496,089,360. The production of oil
iu 1'884 possible to put into certificates
amounted to 20,400,219 barrels. The
average daily runs for the year were
68.000 barrels, anil the average daily
transactions :'7,682,9."9 barrels, so tha't
the daily production wa turned over
554 (irnes in tWe five hours which ex
changes are open daily. The transac
tions dailv exceed the number of
certificates" by 19.6S2,930 barrels. The
brokerage "and carrying charges
amounted to $16,000,000. The daily
production of the oil region was sold
every thirty-two seconds of the time
that the exchanges were open. Pitts
burgh Post.
The White House.
The White House covers about one
third of an acre and it has cost up to
the present time about 82,000,000. It
is modeled after a castle in Dublin, and
the architect, who was a South Caro
lina mau named Hoban, got 8500 for
drawing the jilaus. When it was first
built, awav buck in the nineties,
it cost $300,000. but the British
burned out its inside, and its cost
has since added to that -sum about
81,700.000. In it all the President
since Washington have lived and have
added to its beauties and its expense.
John Quincy Adams bought thfirst
billiard table' which was used in it. But
in John Adams' time it was only half
furnished, and Abigail Adams used to
dry her clothes in the big east room.
Year by year, however, the furnishing
has gene on, until now it is a sort of a
museum of art and beauty. Wattcng-
A""""""""" JTWv
To strengthen the stomach, create an
appetite, ami remove the horrible degres
sion and despondency which ivatilt from
Indigestion, there it nothing mi eftective
as Aycr's Pills. These Pills contain n
calomel or other noi-onotis driur. act
directly on the digestive ami asshnilatixe
j organs, ami restore health and strensth to
the entire .ystetn.. T. P. Homier. Chester. .
Pa., writes: "I have used Ayer's Pill
for the past SO years, and am satisfied
I should not have been alive to-day. if it
had not been for them. Thev
mc of Dyspepsia when all other remedies
fulled, and their occasional Use has kept
me in a healthy condition eor shieo."
L. X. Smith, Utiea, X. Y.. writes: "I
have used Ayer's Pills, for I.iwr troubles
and Indigestion, a good many ear". nud
have always found them prompt and
efficient in their net'oii.' IJiehard Xori i.
Lynn. Mass., writes : "After much Miiii r
iuar. I have been cured o; Dyspepsia um
Liver troubles
By Using
Ayer's Pills. Thet have done me more
good than any other medicine I haveeer
lakeu." Joliu IJurdett, Troy, lowa,
writes:. "For nearly two jears my life
was rendered miserable by the horrors of
Dyspepsia. Medical treatment alTonled
me only temporary relief, and I became
reduced in flesh, and very much debili
tated. A friend of mine, who had been
similarly afflicted, advised me to tr
Ayer's Pills. I did mi. ami with the
happiest results. My food soon ceased lo
distress- me, my appetite returned, and 1
became as strong and well :s eier."
Ayer's Pills,
OS. J. C. AYES &, CO., Lowell. Mau.
For sale by all Druggists.
At Fremont, ielrn.ln.
Will begin
JULY 7th, 1885,
and End Aug. 29th.
FREMONT, AUGUST 26th and 27th.
The Business Department will artord
every opportunity for improvement in
Penmanship, Business Arithmetic. Book
keeping, Commercial Correspondence,
and imitation of actual business
We can peak with the utmost conii
deuce of the instruction jrhiu in our
Music Department. .Miss Kose Conrad,
instructor of.the Piano Forte, a graduate
of the Cornell Conservatory of .Music, is
not only a brilliant performer, but a
pains-taking anu superior leaciier. me
instructors iu Vocal Culture, Note-reading
and Sinking are tliorou-zli and suc
cessful. Expenses.
Tuitiou for eight weeks, s to ?10":if
paid strictly in advanie. This in.
eludes admission to Normal and Business
classes. 31usic, $12 for twenti lessons.
Short-hand, $12 for twenty lesson-. Type
writing, with use ot instrument, flu tor
twelve weeks. Good Hay board can be
obtained iu the College Home at $2.2. per
week. Rooms .10 cts. to 7.1 ct. per stud
ent. The Fall Term will begin Sept. 1st, and
continue ten week; tuition, $10. Fur
further particulars addres-,
w. p. joi:s, a. ..
President of Normal Calleere,
Fremont, Neb.
Genar&l Agents for the Sale of
Union Pacific, and Midland I'aeitic
R. B. Lands for sale at from $a.00to$in.(x)
per acre for cash, or on live -or ten yearj
time, in annual payment to suit pur
chasers. We have also a large au I
choice lot of other lands, improved and
unimproved, for sale at low price and
on reasonable terms. Also bu.sine.H and
residence lots it, the city. We keep a
complete abstractor title to all real es
tate in Platte County.
l PWiSPA "WMP a book o' ' rnge.
2"slSJrfr"fcl The. best book for an
liKiBMHfeMBjtaaBA advertiser to con-
Itcontaiu&listA or newspapers anil estimates
wants to spend one dollar, in it the in
formation lie requires, while forliim who will
lavest one hundred thousand dollars in ad
trUstng. a scheme is Indicated which will
meet his every .requirement, or can be made
to do to bf flight changes easily arrivedat bycor
rttpemdenci. 149 editions have been issued.
Seat; post-paid, to aay address for 10 cents.
Write to GEO. P. HOWELL A CO.,
a03pzsceSt.?:l2tisgHou3eSq.) Ks Yorfc.
r A 1
r "-s Aim
fM m nil ? t
aMwM 5trEi 4 "Krtf "fe
vou run
Tins Lowest Prices!
iia.BSa'l3.W. Arithmetics. Arnold's ink
ireimiUf). Alsiehras, Autograph Allium-.
Aip:al.t-t i. n-;s..i:thor's Cards.
All.', Aicouiv-oiis. Aliptr.iet I.O!al Caji.
Kit B.'Sia IIS. I'u-Uts.lW.v Tows. Bool,-.
Bibles. BelN b,r 'os, itbuiL Books.
C:;llidt Cinls. Basket But;s:ie. boN
TWI-ch. ss. Balls, Banker's t'as'e.,.
Sitis Wauiis. Sleds ami Wheelbar
rows, Books, Bniss.odi.-eil Bub-is,
Bill -books, il.tolc sUr-its, B-ise
Bills and Bats.
.f25 '.?. i'-irds. Calling Cards, f:.rd
1'i-e- t'omlis, r(,m! I'.-i-es. t'iijar i.'i
ses. Checker Boards. Children's 'u iirs,
t.'iils and Saucers i fancy) Circulating
Library. Collar an.f I'uti" Boxes, (,'opy
Book.s,( uristm.i.s Cards, Chinese Toy.-,
Cra oils. Checkers, chess-men, t'roiuej
kkO.lII.S'IK' euiti- .Midlines, Oravv
im: I'.iper. lresinjj Cases, Drum,
IMarics, (hafts in hooks, ()olU, Dressed
l'olls, liomitiofs, (iriiviui; tooks.
IVJIS.OI'FS, Elementary s.-hool
luniks. Erasers IdaeMioard), Erasers
t lubber;.
H'M'l'KkOt Books, Plot il Mbuuis, Fur
niture idlsh.
S.:a:V?a:A5:N, Oeo!rap!iu-, ilfome
tl :es.i;bv e, o Omis,0 ro-ieoies
(lo illustrate the laws of motion).
31 U:'i'.ItS Koi.lei-. handsome lloli
t i uitts, H ,in!-s;l:tsses. Hobby-horses,-ll.tttii-sateheU,
!!...( ill ;.iod kind .in. I colors). Ink
standi and fancy).
.3i:;VB-:S. Cases, .leus harps.
Italia. of ink. Kitehea sets.
x.B'EUaK-'IC.o'. Ledger paper, Lejral cap.
Lunch baskets. Looking-glasses.
ii S. A: ll-.mlin Organs, Magnet,
rsiu-ic boves, .Ma.itiie, Mustache
cups. Month or-rans. Memorandums,
Mllsie books. Mi.s;e'r-, Machine
i :l. .Mats, Modeiatoi'.s lecords, Muei
lam. Microcopes.
IilL.3I.9'-' tor .sewing midlines. Xole
p i per.
iUii .."., Mil for seuiii- machines.
Mi:. ii stool-, Mr in seats.
.:SSI02at'AB.S. Pictures, Puzzle
block).. Presents, Picture book,Piaiios,
Pens, Papetries. Pencils-, Purses. Pol
isi for furniture. Pamphl-t cases. Paper
cutters. Pip r tisteneis. picture pit.,
.'b's, l'it I tt IV tl allies. Pueket books,
Pcrtumery an. I IVrtumer cases, paper
rack, Pencil holders.
Bt'lVtlCI cards. Bubber balls, Uuh
ber dolls.
SCHOOL book. s,eiii!i .stands, School
satchels. Mates, Metroscopes and pic
tures, Scrap books. Scrap pictures,
Sewing machine needles. Scholar's com- ,
pauioiis, Specie purses, Singing toy
canaries, sleds for boy-. Shawl straps.
Shell goods.
'ri:i,B'OII.. Toys- of all kind.
children Trunks. Thermometer., "
Tooth brushes (folding). Tea set. for
girl. Pool chests for boy, Ten-pin sets
for box s, Tooth picks, Tin toys. " , :
VBOS.fiAS and strings, Vases. '
lYOOIdHEtmUi: Or-ans. AVork bas
kets. Waste baskets, Whips (with
ease), Webster'-, dictionaries. Weather
glasses. Work boves. Whip for boys.
Wagons for boys. What-nots, Wooden
tooth pick.
Etenth Strest. Journal" Siilng, :
Cures Guaranteed! .-
A ertain Cure for Nervou.s Debility,
Seminal Weakness, Involuntary Emis
sions, Spermatorrhie'i, and all diseases of
the geni to-urinary organs caused by self
abiisc or o er indulgence.
Price, ?1 ( per Iok, nix boxes $.1.00.
For Epileptic Fits, Mental Anxiety,
Loss of Memory, softellillg of the Braiii,
and all those diseases of the brain. Prie
$1.00 per box, six boxes $.1.00.
For Impotence, Sterility iu either sex.
Loss of Power, premature old age, and all
those ili-cas.-s requiring a thorough in
vigorating of the sexual organs. Price
$2.ixi per bov, siv boxes $10.00.
For Headache, Nervous Neuralgia, and
all acute diseases ol" the nervous system.
Price fiOe per bo, sjx boxes $2.."0.
For all dise;ies eiused by the over-iiie
of tobacco or liquor. This remedy is par
ticularly elHcacious in averting palsy and
delirium tremens. Price $.0i per 'mv.
ix boxes $5.00.
We Ouarantee a t tire, or agree to re.
fund double the ninney paid. Certificate
in each hox. This guarantee applies to
each of our live Specifics, pent by mall
to iiny address, s,;1.ire from observation,
on receipt of price. Be careful to mention
the number of Specific wanted. Our
Mpeciiics are only recommended for spe
cific diseases. Beware of remedies war
ranted to cure all these diseases with one
medicine. To avoid counterfeits and al
ways secure tne genuine, order ouly from
PM ColumbiH, Neb.
Health is Wealth 1
Dn E. C. West's Nektb akd Brain Tbzat
BIEXT, h Ruaranteod f pfcific for Hysteria, Dizzi
ness. Convulsions, Fits. "S'crrous. Neuralgia.
Headache, Nervous Prostration caused by tho usa
of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness. Mental De
pression, Softening of tho Brain resulting in in
BAnity and leading to misery, decay and death.
Premature Old Age. Barrenness, Loss of powec
in either sex. Involuntary Losses and Sponnat
orrheca caused byover-czertioaoi tho brain, self
aboso or over-indnlgenco. Each box contains
ono month's treatment. SLOOa box.or six boxes
CorjXU, sent by mail prepaidon receipt of prico.
To euro nay case. With each order rpceivodbyns
for six boxes, accompanied vrith $3X11, via will
end tho purchaser our written guarantee to re
fund tho money if the treatment doeasoceffact
A euro. Guaranteed issued only by
Sole Prop's West's liver Pills.
He wilt r it aboT rtwtr j (brany cuccf LirrCoorlle
tyiprpii, Skk Ktaduha, te(st!os,Ceast?uoa or
t cisaot cti wnh Vet' VptM Ltw nlli, wba th imt
Com u itrirJjr co3f.l!t lli. Tby ar partly vtftUbl, a&l
UTtrbll to srf mUiacUon. Begir CofVd. lirj tnin.coa'
U!a!3C20pC!s.i5cfati. 7T ul by aUUnraUu. 0.arct
CK2t:&IU aad l-ntmlna. Tta jtsafea EanUirtur4 oalr fcf
0H.1 C. WEST A CO., 131 A lJ W. Ualfeoa St. CMeaju.
Ha, tial fackaf wat ly uaU prrpiiloa reccijUfaa cutitiBI
"lT7T"jyT more money than at anything
W I l e'3e Dy king au agency for
"Li1 the best sellimr book oat. Be
ginner succeed grandly. Xone fil.
Terms free. Hallett Hook Co, Fott
land, Maise. 4-32-y
AJHI " Cstk ' '- iMk. ill
. i