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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1888)
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. FOOD Ml) DRINK. .
A BOSTON PHYSICIAN .GIVES. AD
VICE TO THE PUBLIC.
Mixed. Diet Is Best for the
Animal. Msa Water Dtnfarx
- Term Concenter MAppetlaenM
ties Soap Cold Meetis.
.. '. While undeniably a mixed diet is the
best for man, there is a mistaken notion'
" -which-prevails to a great extent, that
- meat" should largely enter into the 'same.
As a consequence, much more is eaten
.' than Is needed or can' properly" hedis-
posed of in.the system. Never eat "meat
oftener than once a dayand very spar
ingly in summer, -Men of sedentary
habits might with safety for several days
-at a time -during that season live on veg
etables, fruits, milk, breadstuffs -and
' foods of liko cearacter; which are easy of
:" . digestion. For those who have good
.reason to believo that their "kidneys are
' weak'.a diet largely made up of meat is
.ill advised. Those organs are' intimately
.'. .concerned in its. disposal in the system,
r and henco arc overtasked If it is taken in
"'too great a quantity.
Somo -drink too freely of wa.tert espe-
. "--dally during tho. heated' term. There is,
however, a class largely mado up of
.women who do not at any timo drink suf-
' "ficiently of that eminent essential to
r- -health. As a rule they suffer from con-
-' stipatSon. Every one ought .to drink
-. about two quarts of -water daily .to meet
tho. needs of the" system. " "Water is fat--tening"
is an. expression of some 'truth.
- . . Very fleshy people, are proverbially thirsty,
-and when they attempt a reduction In
: " ' weight.- to lessen as much as .possible the
'. quantity of fluids habitually .taken is
'- one of tho recognized rules of treat
ment. But a rigid adherence to it is
dangerous for many, .if not all. Un
less advised by a physician to do dif-""-
ferently, they should drink all thoy
- crave, within reason, excepting during
the hour before and the hour after meals.
-With tho food only'tho smallest quantity
of fluids possible, is allowable.
ICn "WATHl IX MODERATION.
Much has been written for and against
ice water. It is not only agreeable and
refreshing, but harmless when used in
- moderation. In certain forms of dyspepsia-
characterized by flatulence bloating,
' as it is popularly called very cold water
' acts as an agreeable tonic, and quickens
. gastric and intestinal activity in many
cases if taken when the stomach is com
paratively empty. If taken on a full
; stomach it, as a rule, intensifies the
trouble. Over indulgence is always harm
" ful. and it is especially so at meal times.
For. a robust person in hot weather to
-.reduce one-half tho quantity of. food he
. .". is habituated to eating would bo a most
- salutary custom, for lie would then not
.only suffer infinitely less from tho heat,
.1- hut bo stronger and more active, both
- - mentally and physically. Those cspe-
' cially who are wedded to then "appe-
- tizers" would do -well to forego them at
""- least until cooler weather comes, and
.leave nature, uninfluenced by the seduct
ive cocktail, to direct tho quantity of food
-. necessary for tho body's support.
-That berries are healthy food can In
. -truth be said, and yet some kinds should
' ":bo denied people who have certain forms
---..'of digestive disturbance. Blackberries,
" . for instance, which contain small seeds,
. - -to somo extent irritate the. intestinal
.canal. It is in that way that they aro
' useful in constipation; they stimulate and
". -" quicken activity of the bowels But if
. the stomach and bowels aro what is gen-
' ' erally- termed weak, then in.such a case
theyaro likely to do harm. Very yonnj
cnuureu- snoula, of course, bo aeni
. The average farmer knows as little of
- dietetics as an infant. Ho dilates on his
-wholesome food, which largely consists of
substances irliich require for digestion
. the stomach of an ostrich. Plain Jiving
is ail -right,, but that does not mean that
j man should make a meal essentially on
'.one courso, varied only by a piece of pie
or something of tho sort. Tho greater the
.'- variety tho better, ns long as a proper
"election of tho food is made.
Soup is, by people generally, considered
-.- indispensable, at dinner. It 'stimulates
tho stomach and. makes that. organ ready
, ; - for tho work before it. For that purpose
"T-'dear, soup may properly'bo indulged in
. by-nearly- all; thero are, however, com-
: parativciy few who do not find soup
-.thickened by stock meat, vegotables.etc.,
.'.a tax "upon digestion if "hearty" foods
.." aro eaten-after it. It "sours on tho
. stomach," and henco should bo forbidden
.' dyspeptics, for whom only dear soup Is
TBOUELE WITH FATTY FOODS.
The digestive organs find an admixture
.' rof several fatty foods difficult to dispose
" of. Tho man'who lias fried fish, bacon,
. . steakr eggs and dry toast for breakfast is
.- mado uncomfortable, and feels dull end
. - heavy for several hours afterward unless
.' ho eats very sparingly. With tho butter,
. ' which is", of course, an csscntial,.thero aro
in such a meal as generally prepared five
different kinds of. fat. And they aro still
moro indigestiblo when taken hot.
- In this country thero is.a most decided
prejudico against cold meals. Of corns
. somo foods should ba served warm, but
' none hot: Americans aro scarcely satisfied
-with tea or coffee unless it is near tho
boiling point; potatoes, also, must be
- steaming hot. Dyspepsia is tho natural
consequence. Tho English .in this respect
' -aro a delightful contrast. People who are
,': forced to bo early in tho morning at their'
- .labors would bo much better did they eat
' - cold meats for breakfast, and how much
.. such a. custom would lessen the burden of
r .." thebrpoor overworked wives.
- - - .The question what shall we eat may bo
- best answered by simply-quoting tho fact
' - ".that .man is an.omni verous animal. Why
.'and how much we shall cat can bo set
forth 'tolerably well by saying that it la
impossible for an engine to make steam
without coal or water .and that no com-
-petent engineer would mako Ms machine
.cany 100 pounds of steam when fifty
. "pounds would do. tho work in hand. An
Important duty of .those who work with
-engines is to see that tho fire is freed
from clinker and ash. So waste must be
regularly eliminated from tho human sys
tem.. The skin, ' tho kidneys and the
bowels are tho main channels "for thees
- "capo of this, and when theso sieves fail to
act, the state of affairs in the body is very
parallel to what would occur should a fire
. man fail to dean tho grate, and presently
"the fire will cease to burn. Boston
Saab-urn Vithoat Heat.
'Ironworkers, glassworkers and others
are constantly exposed to a heat of 400
or 600- degs. F., and yet do not become
.-.-' burned, and "there can bo little doubt that
4he enormous radiation from heated rocks
. 'and valleys, in addition to the direct rays
. of the sun, make up an amount, of heat
far greater than' is .ever- experienced on
oven a very sunny-snow .slope, and yet
one does not become sunburned. No doubt
the surface' of the snow reflects and dis-
- burses much heat, but certainly far less
.than it receives, as heat rays arc absorbed
and rendered latent by the snow melting
. and evaporation. Experience fully .cor-
'. rbborates this, for one. may lie on one's
back and freely expose- the face for long
Eeriods to the -sun and yet' remains un
nrned. There must, therefore, be. some
one factor in sunburn than heat alone.
' ' In' discussing the subject with Professor
-. Tyndall he added the very interesting and
. significant fact that he was never more
burned, on snow than whlleexperiment-
. ing with the electric light atthe North
Foreland lighthouse, where there was no
- heat sufficient to produce such an effect..
' 1 am aware that sometimes, in peculiar
conditions of tho atmosphere, the direct
. sun's' rays will .burn. I have met with
'.some singular instances where several
. persons heve been "burned on the same
day, even uvEngland. who had never pre
" viously suffered .in that way. I am fur
ther aware that sometimes, not always,
. in a dead calm on a ship's deck, one may
be severely sunburned, and .that in boat-.
fag the same may occasionally, happen. .
- llasks and veils have long been .used as
a protection on .snow, and are more or less
aseecssful, brown veils and glasses in my
experience being the most efficient. As
bwrHg up this 1 may mention that a
' friend of mine, after an ascent on snow,
Ad an enormously swollen face, and I ob-
' aarnd.thalin.tlM aaenetaLaveUiaa than
weTe maflyptts andopressfons, ana that
each pit corresponded to a freckle. 'The
Irritating rays had been intercepted by
he-brown color of the freckle. Nature.
Two Sides of the Qwstlea.
One thousand one hundred and eighty
one young women and girls attended the
free day and evening classes connected
with- the Young Women's Christian as
sociation last year. There aro free classes'
in stenography, type writing, bookkeep
ing, commercial arithmetic,- business
training, 'drawing, modeling and design
ing, retouching photo negatives,' physical
culture, choir .music and dressmaking.
Said' a lady interested in the association
to the writer: "Surely ..the women and
girls of New York ought to embrace these
advantages and -make th6 most, of them."
One bright looking young .woman,
though perhaps not patient and- persev
ering enough, looked rather dubiously at
the speaker as sho remarked: "'But tho
market seems overstocked now with
stenographers, typewriters, bookkeepers;
in fact " every department of woman's
work seems crowded 'to overflowing. At
the Cooper Union Free School of Tele
graphy they will not tako pupils, unless
some prominent man, or somo person with
u good standing in the community. come3 '
forward and guarantees thcin positions."
"Mark Twain," 'said tho lady, "with
his characteristic force, on the other
hand, expresses himself as follows: 'All
trades aud occupations aro cramped and
hindered for want of people to do the
work, not for want of work to do. When '
pcoplo tell you the reverse 'they speak
that which is not true. If you desire to
test this you need only .hunt up a first -class
editor, reporter, business manager,
foreman of a shop, mechanic or artist in
any branch' of industry, and try to hire
him. You will find that ho is already,
hired.' It is the same with women as it
is with men. The best, the most skillful,
are always in demand." New York Press.
Beecber and His Word I'.ctiire.
If I were required to sum up Beechor,
as he seemed to me during tho first
twenty years of Ids experience in Brook
lyn, as I grew up beneath his eye
from little boyhood to man s estate, i
should hesitate not one second in answer
ing, heartiness. He was hearty in every
thing ho did; his aye meant aye, and his
nay meant nay. Ho was peculiarly tena
dous about his expressions, as, for in
stance, one time ho described a vision.
Standing, in apparent rapture, at the
very front of the platform," with his eyes
thrown far beyond the horizon, he spoke
of the goddess of Liberty with a diamond
scepter in her hand.
When he came home that night I said:
"I had to laugh when you spoke about
the goddess of Liberty with a diamond
scepter in her hand. Of courso you
meant a diamond pointed, scepter, there is
no such thing as a diamond scepter." He
was lying on a hair doch sofa in mother's
back parlor, but rising quickly, and rest
ing himself on one elbow, with tremen
dous emphasis, he replied:
"Nonsense! I guess I -know what I
That of course led up to an interesting
discussion as to tie illustrations, pic
torial, for which his public utterances
were noted. He lived in pictures, and
during the discussion be Bald:
'Why, certainly. I see them. Else how
could I describe them?" In other-words,
his imagination caught with nervous
hand upon the tail of fancy, and drawing
it to him, enabled him to describe, in
words, for the understanding of his hear
ers, that which to him was an apparent
reality. Joe Howard in Once a Week.
SoteriBg the Tipsy Ofieers.
A Russian officer gives the following
account of an incident which happened
during the Tekke campaign, while ho and
his soldiers lay encamped before the
enemy, who might at any moment attack
them. Somo of the officers had gone to
the tent of a comrade to drink tea, and
after tea they had a second course, con
sisting, of cognac and wine. Soon the
camp rang with songs.
I dispatched my orderly, with a request
that the officers cease singing; but ho
presently returned, saying that they
anxiously desired permission to continue.
What could be done? To remonstrate
further with them might, in their present
condition, result in unpleasantness. As
I meditated, the subaltern on duty came
up aud said to me, in a whisper:
"Your honor, let cne of the sentinels
"What do you mean?"
"I mean fire along the. line, as though
at tho enemy," ho explained, with a
I guessed at his meaning, and was
highly delighted with it; only an alarm
could sober the carousing officers.
"See to it," I said. "Bo prudent; don't
I went to my tent and lay down on my
bed, that I might not seem to be expect
ing anything. Five minutes later, from
somo place far away in the lino of sen
tinels, rang out a dull discharge. It was
echoed by another near by, followed by a
third and fourth. Shouts were heard,
The drummer sprang .out of a neigh
boring tent, and beat tho alarm. The
songs ceased in an instant. Cries and ex
clamations rang out.
"Where's my cap?"
"Where's my sword?"
"Thero it is yonderl Give it hereJ"
"We must run down there as soon as
Tho shots became more frequent. The
drummer continued to beat with increas
ing vigor.. The garrison rushed from
their tents, and took their places along
the earthworks. Soon everything quieted
dowiu. I made tho rounds of the fortifica
tions, and found the officers at then
For a quarter of an hour we stood thus,
in expectation, of an attack; then I -dismissed
the company to their places, and
the camp returned to silence. -Youth's
Some PeeBliarltics of Indians.
If an Indian is killed in a quarrel bis
relatives are usually appeased by pay
ment. I remember once an overbearing
young Assinaboino buck came into the
Milk River agency and bent his bow and
arrow on tho agent's pet dog. The' agent
warned Mm ir no snot the dog he would
.kill the Indian. The young beck shot his
arrow: the agent killed him. We ex
pected to have somo trouble, but the grief
stricken father came forward on behalf
of tho relatives, and claimed that. In con
sideration that the' young man, being
such a good buffalo runner, the agent
must pay for the loss of such a person a
red blanket, a piece of calico and four
Sounds of sugar. He complied with their
emands, but the vengeful relatives
thereafter adopted him as their banker.
The mother and other relatives of the
slain- young man scarcely ever .met the
agent without embracing him and with
endearing epithets begging for something
more in remembrance of the good buffalo,
No gifted funeral orator can equal or'
convey the impression of tho mournful
tenderness, the exulting pride or the.
gloomy despair expressed by the untaught
savage in this mere' act of formality. An
Indian, man or woman, will be laughing
-and dancing; in a moment the merry
circle will be left, and the next moment
the same person-will lift up his voice in
heart .breaking accents, the plaintive
notes will .weep tears of mournful tender
ness, again startling defiance and war
will breathe with fierce energy the. deeds
of the silent dead; then as the sorrowful
recollections, inspired by the fate of the
fallen relative, the high pean sinks to
such supplicating despair as suggests a
lost spirit lamenting its dismal fate And
all' this is a mere formality, for the next
moment 'the weeper may be the merriest
of ' the laughing ' throng. Forest and.
The great Lick telescope in California
promises wonderful discoveries 'in the
akfes. Prof essor Holden is veryenthusi-astic-over
its revelations, andaaysthathe
has had viewsof the planets, the stars,
the milky way and the nebula that no
other astronomer ever before had. The
telescope resolves the nebula in Lyra into
wreaths of ."sun stuff which- are in the
process of developing into solid bodiesy
and the observation of Jupiter promises to
solve some of the curiov questions about'
that planet. Chicago Herald.
A TRAINING HOTEL
A SCHOOL FOR
Beard- s KwiobiMi Fries Hay
Fwnlsaed Gess of limited Mcaaa
Good Mend Character Otttlrae Plaa.
The cry for clean lodgings, wholesome
.board, moderate and reasonable prices
goes up on every hand. ' Thousands of
clerks; both male and female, in our stores
and officesi thrown upon their own re
sources, find themselves in a huge dty
without a 'home. Students, apprentices,
young men just starting either in their
professions or in .business must live as
well as people better off. How infinitely
better for many a young man and- -young
woman if they could many when but a
few years older relatively than their par
ents when they married providing the
aforesaid young .man can support himself
and -family. .Cosunercial drummers, tour-,
ists and others, commonly known as
"transients." an army ever on the in
crease, aro -continually seeking clean and
respectablo. places whereon to lay their
heads and whereat to" be filled, with the
reasonable assurance of having .enough
money left-after paying their .hotel bills
in the morning with which to.get out of
A practical solution of these much
mooted -questions the condition of the
"city slave girl" and of the "hired girl,"
and the betterment thereof to a' limited
extent at least, would seem to lie in a
proper recognition and a skillful combi
nation of these two great public demands:
(1) Tho demand, on the one hand, -for ex
perienced and trustworthy help;. (2) the 1
aenianci, on tno otuer band, for clean
lodgings, wholesome food, moderate
Now as to the "modus operandi.' Se
cure a suitable location, probably near one
of the Targe railroad stations in tho'city.
Erect there a plain, fireproof, commodious
hotel, .with the modern improvements.
f capable of comfortably accommodating
1,000 guests, both as "transients" and as
"regulars." Furnish an ordinary 60 cent
meal or bed for 25 cents, or board and
lodging at $1 per day or $3 per week.
Sueli hotel would necessarily be fur
nished very plainly throughout. Per
haps no carpets would deck tho
oiled hard pine floors. But, notwith
standing, everything could be kept scru
pulously clean; tho food could be whole
some, well cooked, and plenty of it, even
if the delicacies of the season were want
ing. And under proper management such
institution could be made to pay for itself
in time.. Prices would be so reasonable..
the service so excellent, that people would
naturally flock to such places of ref ugo
without the expense of advertising. In
.other words, it would advertise itself.
The two chief conditions for admission
into such hotel homo would begood moral
character and weekly payment in ad
To run such a hotel properly would prob
ably reqniro no more servants than are
today required to minister to tho wants
of an equal number of guests in any
ordinary hotel. Although tho domestics
would be novices, still tho hotel would
make little pretensions at anything but
cleanliness. Everything would bo con-
structed to save work wherever possible.
Such hotel to accommodate 1,000 guests
would require probably anywhere from
150 to 200 domestics all the time. These
servants would be under experienced in
structors, tho best that money could com
mand. For instance, dinner would bo
prepared by a class of fifty, if necessary,
each at her own range, arranged in semi
cirdes, with the chief cook in the center,
much as instruction in chemistry and
other sciences in our colleges is now im
parted. There would bo regular courses
of instruction in cuisine, in laundering,
etc. Tho primary object would be to give
each graduate adequate knowledge of how
to go into any wall regulated kitchen or
laundry and take entire charge thereof.
The immediate consideration for such
"scrricu would bo none other than board,
lodging, necessary clothes, aforesaid, in
struction, and the promise that so soon as
competent tho institution would do all in
its power to find its graduates acceptable
situations in respectable families or other
hotels at remunerative wages. The sur
plus in the receipts of this hotel for in
stance, 1,000 regular boarders at $5 per'
week or $260,000 yearly left, after paying
all running expenses, salaries of the vari
ous nece3ary instructors and assistants,
besides possibly 4 percent, interest on tho
original investment, would form a fund
from which prizes would bo given those
girls who had completed a systematic
course of training, possibly averaging. $50
to $75 cash per year for each graduate
during preparation. This would bo better
than paying them weekly wages; however
small, for the incentive to complete tho
courso, not only for. tho knowledge but
for tho pecuniary reward awaiting the
faithful, would be so strong as to prac
tically prevent their working a f ow weeks,
.getting a respectable outfit of cloth
ing, and then quitting. Then, again, re
ceiving, upon completing tho courso (in
stead of weekly) whatever pecuniary in
ducement such institution might bo able
to extend them would prevent their fool
ing away upon trifles their earnings, thus
quietly reducing to a minimum their in
ordinate desire to "run." which discipline
they would find when In service in pri
vate families not to ba their least recom
mendation. All their necessary wants
would bo supplied and they would have
no occasion for pocket money.
After a year's faithful service in such
Institution a sergeant could command
from one-third to two-thirds mora wages
than before, and after two years such
service she would receive double, or, in.
exceptional cases, triple her present
wages, besides being forever insured a
good home in some well to do and re
spectablo family. Should she afterward
'conclude to marry for with such, a wo
man it would no longer be a question
whether or not a man could be found to
ask her her husband would find her to
be a veritable treasure. E. H. Sanford in
TRAINING BALLET DANCERS.
Presalere DaascBse Recalls Her Own
Mile. Dorst, the premiere, - sat in tho
parlor of the .Laclede the other day recall;
ing the trials she had to undergo as an
unfledged ballet dancer and prospective
premiere. "People little know," she said,
"how much labor "and misery go to make
up the pirouette of a dancing girL A
child should not begin to study dancing
after she is 10; 7 is the best age. The
limbs then are at the right degree of sup-
Sleness to take a pupil over the first dif
culties. and help her on to the lower
'quadrille,' which she may not hope to
win before she is 10. . The form then has
gamed the roundness and the flesh and
muscles the firmness requisite to the
artistic poses which create such fu
rore. In my case the daily torture com
menced at 8 o'dock. Every morning my
feet were imprisoned in a groove box, heel
against heel and knees turned outwards.
By this process'my feet accustomed them
selves naturally at last to fall into a par
allel line. This is what is called so
tourner. After, half an hour of the
groove I was subjected 'to another variety
of torment.- This time I .had to raise my
foot and place it on a bar level with my
head, which bar I was obliged to hold in
a horizontal line with the hand opposite
the foot. I was exercising. This- they
.term se casser. After these preliminary
labors we were obliged to go through a
variety of -steps and movements.
. "The teaching is necessarily long -and
painful, the primary object being to" bring,
by .sheer exercise extreme agility and
strength to the joints of the limbs and
feet. Even-in the education of the two
great toes, so' as to 'make us capable of
standing and pirouetting on them, a vast
amount of care and time is expended.
And not onlv must the nower ba acanimd.
but It must be kept up,, for which pur- "I
pose constant exercise is required. Other
wise the joints become stiff and "relapse
to an ordinary degree of strength. A
week of repose must be redeemed by
two months of 'redoubled, incessant toil.
On this condition only can the dancer pre
serve her suppleness snrt tightness To
aeauira, later. -jkilLaiuL raee.in,-tks
movements ot tmrdfcoa R'a 1(11
object. One of the most difficult parts
of a dancing girl's education is, for in
stance, to make her smile with the rest
of her companions and look gracefully at
thepubllc. ' fuuy.
"There is no rest for a great dancer at
any time of her career, i have seen the
time when, after a four .hour's lesson, I
have fallen exhausted on the carpetof my
room, where I was undressed; -sponged
and resuscitated, totally unconscious of
my situation. The agility .and marvel
ous bounds of the evening were obtained
only at a price like this. But there'are,
nevertheless, some dancers who, having
by nature greater difficulties to surmount,
martyrize themselves with a willingness
scarcely credible. Nathalie Fitzjames was
an example-of this. She invented a new.
method, de ss.tourner et do se casser.' r.t
one and the same time, The art of danc
ing has two branches en ualloune and en
tacquotte. .The baiiouno is the school df.
TagUpni; it is tho lightness combined
with grace, the dance .which seems to de--light-
in and- float .in. the air. The tae
quette is -vivacity and rapidity; it is the
little sparkling steps and measures 'on tho.
point of tho feet; in a word, it is what
Fanny Ellslcr mado lt."-St. Louis Re-.
public. . ' '
Tenants of a Scotch latrd. .
Tno -Highlands and Hebrides .are tho
home of romance. There is' a legend for
almost every step you take. But the cruel
est of these aro not so cruel as, and none
have the pathos ot, tho tales of their own
and their father's wrongs end wretched
ness which tho people tell today. The old
stories of the oattle field, and of clan
meeting clan- in -.deadly dud, have given
way to stories of tho clearing of tho -land
that tho laird or tho strangor -might have,
his shooting aud fishing as well as Jus
crops. At 'first tho people could
uot understand it. The evicted went
to tho hard, as they would have .gone
of old, and asked for a new home. .
And wliat was his answer?. "I "am
not the father of .your family."
And then, when frightened women ran
and hid themselves at his coming, he
broke the kettles they-left bv the well, or
tore into shreds the clothes "bleaching on
the heather, And, as. the people them
selves have it, "In these and similar ways
ho succeeded too well 'in clearing the
island of its once numerous inhabitants,
scattering them over the face of tho
globe." There must have been crucltv
indeed before the Western Islander, who '
once loved his chief better than his own
life, could tell such tales as these, even in
his hunger and despair. Elizabeth Robins
Pcnnell in Harper's Magazine.- ,
The Kindlier Country 'Way.
Now it is inevitable that the kindliest
people living in cities should fall into a
greater reservo of -manner-toward stran
gers than that developed in the country,
where pcoplo know all about their neigh
bors. In a city-you cannot nod to every
body you meet on the street; there is not
timo for it. You cannot even call on thoso
who live in the same block with. .you.
Yon may bo living in the next house to a.
professional gambler and have no means
of ascertaining the fact: All these things
produce in people from cities a habit of
more guarded intercourse, which is cer
tainly" less pleasant than the kindlier
country way, but is not easy to lay aside.
Again, the mere possession of a new ac
quaintance, as such, is a pxivilego to one
who habitually lives an isolated life, but
is not a thing so eagerly desired by thoso
who livo in a crowd all the time, and have
rather to acquire the habit of defending
themselves against numbers. Indeed a
great deal of what is called hospitality in
thinly settled regions and new communi
ties has no especial unselfishnsss about it;
where neighbors and guests are faw it is
really the visitor who confers tho favor.
To givo the pleasure of his company-bo-comes
in that case a.phraseof some mean
ing. Harper's Bazar.
Social ZJfe in Early Days..
Mr. Hunnawe'JL gives some interesting
glimpses of social life in- Charlestown,
Mass., in tie history of that town. He
ays: "Drinking habits, in varying de
gree, continued some time into the pres
ent century, so that it was.hardly dvil to
receive a call even from a minister with
out an offer of a glass of something to
tho minister it would be wine. As late
as 1618, a church council, of eighty-four
persons had at their dinner 9 decanters
of brandy, 40 bottles of - wine, and 141
cigars, besides pipes." Concerning dress,
he says: "Tho fashion followed those of
town life in Europe. A f ow of the earlier
prominent men must have had an impos
ing look. Thomas Russell,
nearly sis feet high, appeared on 'Change
hi hair powdered and tied, a" cocked hat,
.and 'sablo lined silk great eoat from Rus
sia,' while he carried 'a gold headed India
case.' "Magazine of American History,
uterary-worn lYitnonr -ray-
When Rider Haggard wroto "Mr. Mee
son's Will," probably the queerest of ail
his queer stories, he let himself out with
a vengeance upon tho skinflint section of
tho noble guild of publishers. . The
Mcesons of the trade may possibly be the
exceptions, but whether that be so or not,
there certainly are too many of them. A
medical friend told me the other day about
one of them in New York. Tho Now York
Meeson's publishes medical works on an
extensive scale and issues two medical
periodicals besides. The periodicals are
made up mainly of professional papers,
prepared by doctors from experience in
their own practice. Not one of the
I tapers, my friend said, is paid for. The
iousc makes it a rule not to pay any of
the contributors to its periodicals. It
pays .only the editors, and these as little
"But." I asked, "can it really get arti
cles from doctors without paying for
them articles, I mean, that are worth
printing?" Yes, he said, plenty of them;
not of tho best .quality, perhaps, but in
teresting and often useful. Many doctors
Jiko to keep their views before- the pro
fession and before the public, too, and
they do it in this way. They write the
article in their spare moments and are
satisfied with publication as compensa
tion. Then names are printed, the articles
attract somo attention, and their purposo
to keep themselves before the' public is
accomplished. Tho publishers make a
good deal of- money by these' periodicals,
especially in the advertising department,
and nearly all is clear profit. New' York
Cor. Detroit Free Press.
Home Ccxioas Garden Designs.
The art of the florist has made wonder
ful advances of late. Thousands of per
sons havo visited the Dan vera (Mass.) hos
pital grounds the last few. weeks. The
object in view by tho many strangers is
to see the marvelous flower beds designed
and arranged by the florist and gardener.
Etore Tassinari, which are now in prime
condition and rival anything of their kind
in tho United States.
The largest design is a Chinese, pagoda,
seventeen feet high, with -a dome sup?
ported by six pillars, and an archway be
neath high enough to pass under without
stooping. Thero are three fountains and
thirty varieties of plants. Tho front of
tho base has a calendar of growing plants
in portable boxes and the back a shield,
flags and draperies. Florists from far end
near have pronounced this design tho best
they ever saw. A solar clock or sun dial
attracts much attention, as it accurately
tells tho time .of day by a pole of growing
plants placed at . an angle of 47 degs. and
pointing to the north star. The' shadow
falls on floral numerals in the rim of a
horseshoe shaped Jbed of plants.. There
ere numerous beds of lesser .note, and
several photographs have been taken of
the principal ones. Troy Times..
Tae Printer's Systematic Pcnetuatio'n.
In a Boston newspaper office not long
ago the chief proof reader had been greatly
annoyed by an extraordinary uso of-coin-mas
that cropped outinoceasional "takes"
on his proofs, and, finding that they oc
curred regularly under a certain "slug,"
he went -to "slug fifteen's" frame to cx
postulato with him. Ha found that tho
man was a new J 'sub" who said ho had
come lately from Nova Scotia, and 'had
learned his" trade in a first . class oEco in
Halifax. "For pity's sake.""exclair2ed :3
proof reader, "what sort of a .svsioxa of
punctuation do they employ In Ilalifax?".
"Tfco rule in our office," replleu thi com
positor, with a patronizing air, "was to
nut in about three commts to a una."
PLAY SHOULD BE A PART OF THE
HOUSEHOLD SYSTEM. '
Hereafter Edneatioa Win Meaa the Can
are of tbe Vaole Body Dasmage gesas
tinea. Done la tbe Schoolroom Mecal
Atmosphere of the Home.
I '.Children should not be compelled to
, take to the streets for sport. It should
J .bo' a part of tho household system to
1 afford play, and-f o do it as surely and sys
i tematically as books and food. Wo have
i a good deal yet-to learn about play. We .
! should have, our hours tor sport and re
I taxation wheu the. wliolo -household
: join in 'games. . As. home' education in
J creases, and .it must increase, these hours
will bo doubly, necessary. 'I would not
j allow a child.tostndy or read over an hour
! consecutively. Then, let him play and
j exercise his body one hour. At. what age
! should we ceaso 'to play? If fools, .we may
j stop early iu life.. . Only wise people never
cease to love and eujoy games.
! But the play room u not all. This is
; tho age of manual culture. Thegrandest
! of innovations' has occurred. Hereafter
j education will mean the culture .of the
j wbolo body handcraft as -well as head
j craft. It follows tbat'each house that is
! intended for a homo'-should have its p'ro
j "vision for tho education of the hand a
I workshop; a tool room for every member
1 of tho familv to find his chosen occupa
tion. If necessary, a separate building
should adjoin tho house. Where there
are I: vu children theramay be five separate
occupations chosen. One of mine prefers
carpenters' tools and engineering, another
Ei-inters', and a third cares mainly for
OUK SCHOOL SYSTEM "FAULTY.
I am now advocating such household
appurtenances purely on the score of
health. Our school system is a blunder.
j No child should study from 9 till 12; and
! ACTUMlilliV itt svinma ivIiama 1iaf wnnol alt
Vpvwnuf M WVM4t7 WW MVV SUlT UlUd OIV
A child at study should, much of his lime, 1
be on ins feet, or reclining if he chooses,
and changing about. When you add the
looks taken home for evening study, you
have shown up our common method,
whereby, to perfection, wo destroy tbe
health, vigor, beauty and character of our
children. Every one is damaged, and tho
majority are spoiled. I insist upon play
as a duty, as a part of lifo. as. in fact it
self a part pf study. A teacher of play
would bo far more sensible than the piano
at $2 to $4.a lesson.
Ilbw about, dancing? As a matter of
health it is generally of no advantage
whatever. It is' no sooner acquired than
night is turned, into day; and then the
play is carried to such extremes as to be
disastrous. I havo watched this matter
from a physician's standpoint, and object
totally to three or four hours and especially"
to six or eight, devoted to hilarious danc
ing, and those hours the ones that nature
devotes to sleep. Thero is another point
I cannot overlook. It is' the close contact
of bodies in round dances a contact un
wholesome, purely from a physical point
of view. The moral effect others may
discuss, but I object to any delicato per
son bcing.borne.EO closely into tho atmos
phere of grosser, coarser ones. Tho phys
ical effect is not likely to be understood,
but it is seriously eviL I do not, there
fore, .care for dancing, unless conducted
as a part of borne sport, as it is not likely
A GOOD UCKAL ATMOSPHERE.
It is, however, folly- to talk of a
healthy home that is not charged with a
good moral atmosphere. I assure you the
moral atmosphere is as real and tangible
and ciDc'cnt as tho physical; and those
who refuse or neglect to consider It will
suffer accordingly. It is impossible for
us to have about us, In close Intimacy,
those of gross temperament and physical
sensuality, and not feel the effect on on?
bodies as well as on our minds. This holds
good, of course, of our own relation' to
ourselves. If we do not sustain a spirit
of self-control and manly aspiration' in
our souls, our bodies are diseased as a
consequence. Ono-half of all disease is
tho result of unsanitary mental condi
tions. Uniform, honor, good faith, man
hood, temperato desire, kindliness, will
have a powerful effect in sustaining vig
orous physical health.
I have a brother physician who insists
that if all people would keep in the best
of humor for ono hour before eating,
during meals and for one hour after, they
would never be troubled with any dis
orders of digestion, or with headaches.
Ho is a trifle crochety, but be is not far
from right in his valuation of good tem
per as a foo to dyspepsia. At meal time
it is peculiarly important that all should
be decorous and kindly. Tho fashion of
hasto and fret at oar meals is an indica
tion of nervous irritation, and affects
digestion directly. But in all other ways
a houso should bo delivered from the de
structive influence of immoral or unmoral
habits. An habitual scold is not only a
disagreeable termagant, but a destroyer
of tho' physical health of her children.
The effect en moral character Is tallied
by the effect on the features of the young.
I'have supposed some to bo more
sensitive to moral atmosphere than
others, but on larger experience I
am satisfied that all are influenced in this
way, and to tneir serious cetnment. ibe
art of building a healthy homo .is depend
entupon the art of being ourselves pure
hearted and honorable, generous, Just and
adaptable. M. Maurice, M. D., in Globe
Democrat. A Prophecy About hooks.
"Secondhand book stores areincreas
ing," said a gentleman the other day.
"and several gentlemen are making col
lections of old books. Some buy any
books, just so they are old, and others
make special selections. New books are
almost as cheap as old ones. Neither are
in great demand; the newspapers of today
publish all that is valuable, past, present
and future. Quarterlies crowded out
books; magazines made way with the
quarterlies, and now the newspapers have
almost filled the place of tho magazines,
there not being as many of these as there
were before the war, a quarter of a cen
tury ago. As soon as capable press and
ink are invented to print at high speed
the fine lines of an engraver, then the fine
illustrations of the magazines will appear
hi the dailies and the former will fade
away. Louisville Courier-Journal.
The Old World's Railroads.
We are, as yet, only at the edge of the
great projects of railway and other
methods of intercommunication. The
time will come when every remote hamlet
will be centralized, and no land will be
out'of easy reach to the tourist and to
commerce. The next great steps of pro
gress are to be taken in Asia. BesUea
the roads projected and building in Siberia
and China, there Is now a 1,400 mile road
proposed from Constantinople to Bagdad.
This will open a new route to China
shorter bv ten days than that by the Suez
Canal. Americans understand very well
the rapid changes that follow the opening
of such a line. Science says: "It will
create a new Asia Minor." Then, again
Bagdad will become one of the world's
great cities. Lovers of the Arabian
Nights will associate considerable ro
mance with this latest project of com
Very CosrrsstfeB Word.
Speaking of writing letters reminds us
of one we saw a day or two ago, in which
a new word was used, that is to say, it
will be new to many of you, though it
has been employed in business corre
spondence for some time. A clause of the
letter ran thus: "We hand you herewith
porno for $10, which please place to our
credit, eta.' Now, what is 'porno? you
ask. That is simply a very convenient
contraction for "post office money order."
It deserves to be formally adopted into
the language; and no doubt it will be.
REWARPED, aro .those
who read thai and then act:
tlt?y will find honorable. em
ployment that ttUI hot take
them from, J heir homes and fnmiliN. The
profits are Jarpe and enre for -every inluntrioatt
person, many have mode and aro jiow making
.in v one to rr
t dollars a month.
It is easy 'for
any one to nuuee jm ana upwards per aay, wno is
. ... . . r.
willing to work.' Either sex. young 'or' old; capi.
lai not neeuea: we siaix you. avferjiouig nerw.
No special ability required; yon, reader, can do
it as well as any one. Write to- us at once for
foil particulars, which we mail free. Address
StiasoaJt Co., Portland, Me. dsc2ay
Until your hair becomes dry, this, aad
gray before giving the attention needed
to preserve its beauty 'and vitality.
Keep on 'your toilets-table a 'bottle ot
Avar's Hair- Vicar the only dressing
you require for the hair and use ajittle,
daily, to preserve the natural color and
Thomas Munday, Sharon Grove, Ky.,
writes : ."Several months ago ray hair
commenced falling out, and in a. few
weeks my bead was almost bald. I
tried many remedies, but they did no
good. I finally bought a' bottle of Ayer's
Hair Vigor, and, after using only a part
of the contents, my lipad was covered
with a heavy growth of hair. I recom
mend your preparation as the' best hair
restorer iu the world." . .
" My'hair was faded and dry,'-' writes
Mabel C. Hardy, df Delavan. III.; "but -after
ltsiiig a bottle, of Ayer's Hair Vigor
it became black and glossy."-
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
Sold by Druggists and Perfumers.
Pimples and Blotches,
So disfiguring to the face, forehead; mid
neck,- may be entirely removed by the
use of Ayer's Sarsapafilla, tbe liest-aiid
safest Alterative and Blood-Purifier ever
Or. J. C. Ayer Ic. Co., Lowell, Mass.
Bold by Drufrgku; il; ix.bott'M for S5.
The Pesalar ABBreval
Of the efforts of -.the California Fig
Syrnp Company to present-to the public
an agreeable and effective substitute for
the bitter, nauseous liver medicines and
cathartics formerly used is as gratifying
to the Company as it is creditable to
the good taste of the public. The large
and rapidly increasing sale of. Syrup of
Figs, and the promptly beneficial effects
of a single dose are convincing proofs
that it is the most easily taken and the
most pleasantly effective remedy known.
For sale only by Dowty & Becher.
will take the bird must not
The B. & M. R. R. have arranged to
run several Harvest excursions from the
east to Nebraska points, including Co
lumbus. Any persons desirous of advis
ing friends in the east of these excur
sions can have them advised from our
Omaha office by addressing J. Francis,
GenT Passenger- Agt., or- by advising C.
E. Barrell, Agt, Columbus, Neb.
That is gold that is worth gold.
At this season of the year, people can
not be to "areful about keeping their
bowels regular. Bilious and malarial
diseases are often brought on by allow-?
ing- the bowels to become torpid. An
occasional dose of' St Patrick's Pills is
all that would be required, and might
prevent serious .sickness. For sale by
Dowty & Becher.
They-talk of Christmas so long that it
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or' calloused lumps and blem
ishes from horses; blood spavin, curbs,
splints, sweeney, ring-bone, stifles,
sprains, all swolen throats, coughs, etc.
Save 850 by use of one bottle. Warranted.
Sold by C. B. Stillman, druggist, Co
umbus. ' &-ly
A white wall is the paper of a fool.
The Passenger Department of the
Union Pacific, "The Overland Route,"
has issued, a neat little .pamphlet, pocket
size, entitled "National Platform Book,"
containing the democratic, republican
and prohibition platforms, together with
the addresses of acceptance of Grover
Cleveland, Benjamin Harrison and Clin
ton B. Fisk; also tabulated tables show
ing the plurality vote, the electoral vote
and an analysis of the vote as cast for
Cleveland and Blaine in 1884. This
book is just what is needed at this time
and should be-in the hands of every
voter. It plainly sets forth what each
party has to offer and every reader can
draw his own comparisons. Sent to any
address on application. Address, J. S.
Tebbets, Oen'l Passenger Ag't, Union
Pacific Ry, Omaha, Neb.
The tongue is not steel, yet it cuts.
Am Aesolate Carp.
The ORIGINAL ABIETINE OINT
MENT is only put up in large two-ounce
tin boxes, and is an absolute cure for
old sores, burns, wounds, chapped hands
and all kinds of skin eruptions. Will
positively cure all kinds of piles. Aak for
the ORIGINAL ABFlTNE OINTMENT
Sold by Dowty & Becher at 25 cents per
box by mail 30 cents. marTy
Religion, credit and the eye are not to
A Beaatiral SealSkia Cloak
is a -becoming garment for a lady. If she
has an elastic step, an air of grace aud
modesty, and the glow of health on her
cheek, she will always command-admiration.
Without these no woman can ap
pear to advantage. With sickly counte
nance, painful gait, and listless air, she
is an object of pity. How many Ameri
can women daily drag' out a wretched
existence, ignorant of the blessing of
perfect health! All her weakness can
be cured by Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pres
cription, the great specific for prolapsus,
leucorrhea, ulceratural discharges. The
only medicine sold by druggists, under a
positive guarantee of giving satisfaction
or money 'refunded. Bead guarantee
printed on its wrapper.
Dr.-Pierce's Pellets, or Anti-bilious
Granules; in vials, 25 cents; one a dose.
He looks 'not- well to himself that
looks not ever.
Cholera Morbus is one of the most
painful and dangerous diseases, many
deaths result from it each year, usually
because it is not properly treated.' The'
most severe cases may be cured; by us
ing Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy. It never fails. Sold'
by Dowty & Becher.
He .thinks not well that thinks, not
California, The land of Discoveries.
Why will you lay awake all night,
coughing, when that. most effective and
agreeable California remedy, Santa' Abie,
will give you immediate relief? SANTA
ABIE is tho only guaranteed, cure for
Consumption, Asthma and all bronchial
complaints: Sold only in large bottles
at $1.00. Three for S2d Dowty &
Becher will be pleased .to supply you,
and guarantee relief when used as di
rected; CALIFORNIA CAT-B-CURE
never fails to reliove 'Catarrh or Cold in
the heacL Six months treatment, $1.00.
By mail, $1.10.
This is thcTop of the Genuine.
Pearl Top Lamp Chr.-ansy;
.This exact iLnhel
is on each Pearl.
Sri A d'-.'tbr.VJr.v r.r.v
? and think-he h:t
oii-trs :-.s .o;oc,
?W VF. HAS I-:OTv-
am ? Mif-pfrr!; ? r-r, t ,:.-.-;,;. --
Contains al fall ami complete live-, of both
the Btet stamUnl bearen. ItlsM. with numerous lurxtt. nor
1 ? Agiirtl authors will l fOUB, jj,,. names ol Sena-
Mr-0.ytt".McK'n.Iey "f "". w"!" 'Tariff.
Jienry Cabot Lodge, anil a number of others of a like- rami
JET?". Pf V?1 'l"tic C.vr" J'--. m.UTt,Jy
lt sar.St. Com. Don tl in.!je,l tu get anr other. ii
ttncenohmJerance as we pay all fiehi el arses. Sen.l 5(1
tents In ic stamps for outfit anJ 1 tf c lrt in the fleld or
wn,Uill2,i!2iici'"n'1 Special Terms !mt iv- tn all.
WINTER A CO., rs., Springfield, Mass.
5000 Book Apfdits want cd to $611
TBX UFB AND PITBL1C &VICES OV
Fall And eoniDtel. from M lutThnml to hi. bfCiTiAlloa In St.
hnim, with ptnon.1 r.mini.e.iK., incU.nl. aM uJeitoMa,
Fronu.lt Ultutrstwt with .'mI portrait it wJ en-rliiir.
Thb ! eontnlna nMrb Portrait mm! full and cnplt
LOTS OP KBS. CLEVELAND. toeth.r IA.t.niP'
Mosnyfcy or ALLEN O. THUKHAK. TUs I. tt mlp
mlrrtlclyt. Dost b Indund toirt Tti.r. Thr lfl
probably tw naaathorti! Lis bat lU. 1. tU riedl o... Du.
taac a klafcraBe, nir f all traiuporuiton rbwf m. S4
McmU to IcMaork .ml btliwSnt la Ik ScM, ara tbna naa
Ik coU barmt. Writ fur Ml nartlral.n and SmUI Tana.
ruft-lo all. Addraa.. WINTER & CO., rota,
for an incurable case
la tks Hess by tbe proprietors Of
U. SAQ?S CATAI1H IEMEBT.
SyfjamtesM ef Catarra. Headache,
obstruction or nose, discbarges falling into
throat, sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid,
at others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent,
bloody and putrid J eyes weak, ringing- in cars,
deafness, difficulty of clearing throat, expecto
ration of offensive matter; breath offensive:
smell and taste impaired, and general debility.
Only a few or these symptoms likely to be pres
ent at once. Thousands of cases result in con
sumption, and end in tbe grave.
By its mild, soothing, and healing properties.
Dr. Smre's Remedy cures the worst cases. fiOc
kf7vf A Partly Ytgeta
9 r)C lie A UartnUu.
ett. easiest to take. Oiie.sreiiet asw.
Sire Sick Headache, Billoa Headache,
mzzinesaw Constipation,. Indigestion,
fjilioas Attacks, und ail derangements of
the stomach and bowels. 25 eta. by drug-gists.
Cjat SSI WlTtaTl
UI laWlr. Bact MB
(aw world, rar-1
Ootid (Join Hosuac cilia
Hasamt an taacal&tant.
Both Udlat'aKl ItoU'lM
Willi worka ana caaas ef.
)! tkioaio.'Sat wmmmom
taaach locality can aecara on
STSXEK. Bow la talapoaatbiar
Wanar w want on par-,
ana Ib ae& loralltr. ta kaap la
MSMMaaahow to tboa who call. eomptata Ira ofocr
valaaMaaaa Tory wmIbI MnHSUlurui.
"AaWawasaaM k watcb.w aoxl tnmjtmi altar job
kail SaillkBB til i " -- -
liiaVa Bkn fi tiara rallil tftiT T " IT"-
M iiiTill irri--- I ' oBrr.aealiiir tb S)vaMS
MSZSWaicBaaf CtMTYaamplaifrM.aa tbaabowlnxof
tka aatsalaa tB kay leealltf, al war remit Iu Urta trail tor
wK aAar oaraampl k baan la a locality for a month or two
wBaaHyc " )) to & la trad from tb
luaaiTlin comatry. Thla, tha moak wooterral oflr r
t aim ib imnr """"-"" i .-- ...-.
tbfyoaa baano.aJIOTM'Ainanca. Writ at oon.aad
Mr ef tat chase, eaorrrtwtlltwnanlljahytroabl-
Ibr yoB to akew thaaaaiplaa to tboa who may call ax yoar noma
a year reward wIU b moat aatlafactory. A poetal card oa
.! in i it mat anil afatraa know an.irroa
ato BO car to C farther, wky no harm tadooeBatlf yon do
eemiljuii etilieniat nni r jr"tT " 'tka.
aaat a-liaaaM'watcbae la tb world andoar.lar- lloeof
4CmnZmMWM. We pay ell -TT-a. fr-It,
IWaTttSTlJrOU" m CM., BO an, Va-aiar, -,-.-,
Try the Cure
Ely's Cream Bairn
Cleanses tho Nasal Passages.- Al
la7B Inflammation. Heals tho Sore3.
Bestores tho Senses of Tasto, Smell
and Hearing. -
s5v"S " riff
BF JvfasarVLs; ID IbVsW LbV Llf sgBMWBaHBBaBB
I aHassssBsn w"le"
Colnmbns Lumber Co.
FAMILY V JOURNAL:
A -Weekly. Newspaper issieil very
.'12 ColHMins ef reading natter, can--.
-sistingot' Nebr.iskaSthte.Kews t
.- I tews. Selected Stories iiid. " -.
5S"S.-uu!e :pii nrnt . to nrjy.nWilmtit.fj'.."
Snbscrintion price,.. "" --
SI a war, i Mvanct.
. . -," .'..-' "-
.Address: - ,-. '.-. -'
M. K. Tuuner j&fpei,;
:.''"; V.Ctilrijiibns' ".' -
All kiids f Rcpairii dea ei
Short Netice. B-gffies, Wa-
obs, etc., Made to artier, '
and all werk Guar
anteed. Abo sell the world-fajswas. Walter. A-
. Wood Mowers; Reapers, Ceiwbin- '
ed Maekiaei, Haxreatert,
and Self-biaderi the
'Shop opposite the (.'Tattersall," on
Olive St.. COLUMBU S. 26-sr
.09 Jr. Kftth St, KAMiMSCtTYItO
The onto Sfttiaiixt in.tlm City.tehris a Regular.
Graduate in Ittdieine; Over 20 yeart' Prattle,.
12 years in Chicago.
THE MJEST M ME, AM LMSCST L0MTEC.
Autl.ot1zd by -the State ti trvut.
V-i' :hroiiic.XrrvoiMand'Ufial li
7 j5 ease. t-mltiHl Weakness night
fpiiieer). Nervous lleblHty.-l'olMjii-J
kind. Urinary Disr-nnes. and.in.facr.
all troubles or di-wass In 'rltlifr
male or female. Cures iruurantetil
or money refunded. CliSrseslow. Thtmsai.il- o(
cases cured. Kxperienceisifnrjurtant. AJlm-ilr-clnei
are Rtiiiraateed to be pure and'efllcaclou-i.
being compounded in my perfectly upixiluted
laboratory, and arc furnished ready for t.ne. .No
running to drug stores to have uncertain. p
Rcriplion tilled. No mercury or injurious medi
cines used. Xodetention frombuslnesa. I'atlern-a
at a distance treated by letter and expres.1. mmll
cine sent everywhere free from- fraie or-.lireaSt-atfe.
!-'tat your case and fiend for teruit. .ecu
nuliation free and confidential, personally ox by.
A CI page '
PAA1T " Btk Hexe'm. ?tnt
: iiUVA- -f-c:iioil In plain envelniN
forlr. lu-taiup-). Kvery innI(,'..frou the ai;e .(
. in i. khouiu rrsu mis ikm)K.
THE GREAT TWUSH RHEUMATIC CURE.
A POSITIVE CLEF: A-r BIIKUMATIM,
IitO for inj r& this txratntrt.1 faili to
curt? r help. Cr-ritet di--ovrrr la ananli
cf &-Ucia. ti-lo-KiTr relief ; aiVw
iI'h-- reniorei rv-rn'l paib ru"j!ut;
CurecorapIrt-l In Stu T (Hj., 8-a'l fs't
Drm if w.tb tarn ip for Circular.
C-ilI. "f Mre-.
rAUl'l.K & m:AJ)S;IAVr.
J)tT-'C.if.-j f AVilir.-iVif tii(heli)y
"T'V'intraffiir!.lrir.i! frtiIil-jH will tixnl our
hricj iirrtt--cl;v3 nriil'iilVcrttl -Kl nit-iuilIc rnli-..
Wrtare nl.sri irei.-rn. fV r 7-ll hinils of lrirli
C I N!J
I S e-ricl for-CZ j rlttr5cdt3r 2?.
I.nir-iiiiir- nrrtr . ... . '
W it 1 1 NLJflLuojimy-MAy
TT:. r ar t- vl
.t1TDrj vr-V quAPArlTEED
.12 Br HAiu-.J Vc 5VVcurz- row
"- ccuct;-ATA nm
iOIJSALKBY - -' -
lied bj the II. T'.-Cisn Dbco Co-., '
Blaraill) mo! Maker
p rASi.'.'cjrv sf'o.Cc ;- nc-jrpocOiJGUCf
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yrr rr v Tj 7j c-; !&
-isil--5-- . H 4'VS VUf jr:rMiz
t -t Z-JL If. tl lt If - f lr.-VirBr5
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