The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, December 09, 1891, Image 4

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haaaat aw-u Ks ase; tt issgarta a hearty
AVOW
A m Mad off cash Mhtar. M
lops of the lagers of t!wewwhawmBt
to rob It, i la operation la WUmlBftsa,
Del., where a tfctof toft a ssbbbU f sm
af kit iBffn the other sick la as st
the. '
Two Oaty Obb Evtr rrlateat-OBB Tea
Flat the W
TlMiMt fa a. 3-lnAh SlsnlaV
in this paper this week, which ass ao two
words alike except one word. The bum H
true of each new one appearing each week
from The Dr. Harter Medicine Co. Thle
bouse places a Crescent" oa erarytalac
they make and publish. Look for it, MB
them the name of the word, sad they will
return you book, BEacnm uxsooavarws,
or SAWUK RBK.
St. Peteb "What caa I do for yon,
young man?" Kodak Fiead 4CalI oat
St. Peter for a minute uatll I cam get a
saap at him."
Wheal
rEon.K are always ready to applaat
when other men's rich relatives leave
their money to public and charitable
institutions.
Cocoa Aw at If Too Waht To, bat if Bet, ae
H i.k'8 Hoket or Hobebound aicd Tab .
riEK'a Toothache Daora Can iaene mamta.
The devil will never be discouraged
as long as he can look into the church
and sco a hypocrite.
FIT". All fits stopped free by Br. alias's
Great Herre Xestorer No fits after flrrtdaj'
use. Marvelous cures. Treatise and te.60 trial
botUc free to Fit cases. Send to Dr. Kline. Sfl
Arch St.. Phlla. Fa.
IXke another
-rthe oae vWi used Dr. Pierea'a
Favorite Prescription. She's m
stronger and a happier woman-
and a healthy one. Tie ashes;
tains, and weaknesses, that made
ife miserable are gone the ftmc
. tional disturbances or irregolarities
-that caused them have been cured.
.Face and figure show the change,
too. Health has restored- the
charms' that rightfully belong to
her. For all the weaknesses and
ailments peculiar to womanhood,
M Favorite Prescription w is a post.
tive remedy. No other medtoiaa
for women is guaranteed, as this is,
togive 6ati6taction in every
or toe money is reranaed. it's pro
prietors are willing to take the risk.
What it 'has done, warrants these
in guaranteeing what it will da
,. It's the cheapen medicine yob
can-buy, because it's guarantee to
give satisfaction, or yoar money is
returned.
Ton only pay for fas foot? yo
get.
Can yon ask more?
That's the peculiar plan all Dr.
Pierce's.mediciaes are sold oa.
Tat BMdkiae has eUract acttoa uasn
theajrTeceas.aKayiaf al arrlUWU.
tles,.aad tacreaslaf the low and power
f aerve laid. It Is perfectly hanaloss
and weaves no uapleaaaat effects.
FREErs
KtJuc SJCD. OO. Chloama, t
fftCUEVCSi
REMOVES
Ooaaamea. abk.
REVIVES FaiuBa ENEHGY.
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"WELL, OOOD-BYB."
Thtv
tiwt.
ABiaart
art ; with ttrrtem feet ,'.
2"V
1MT agua "
m "" " . l.iM
TheyktM they part M hey backwal
Tto ba aad part aad say 'GoM-by.
-Wall, g-obTe Good-byel -i
7 " wwww.. x
DacKwaroiuo
n"
ueoc.ayei
-eli,d-byer
The engine paSs, the whistle Mows,
Aad to aad fro the trackman coea.
At -AH aboard P the ttavelara ra-h, '
Except tne two that erer gacb
And kiss and part aad kis and cry.
Above aU other roars, -Good-bye 1"
-Well, good-bye P -Good-bye P "Good-bye P
-Well, god bye !'
With ealtared pitch or common bawl.
At charch or market, but or bntt.
At feast or funeral. atlO are beird
The pair who speak, oae morelast word
And start aad wait aad amplify
Their parting- with a Watt, good-bye P
-WeU.f3-byer aood.byeP "Good-byotV
-Wefl, goodbye P
And. oh I when night comes dropping dowa
With gentle toeehto hash tbe town
There's yet no recpite ; for below
Perchance tis Bridget and her bean,
Or dainty Kate and hers, wno sigh
To part aad wait and ay -Howtbye 1
-Well, good-bye P "Good-bye P -Goodbye!
-weu,gooa-oyei
COUNTESS OK BARONESS.
There was no other method of
soiling the problem than putting it
down as a final disappearance. When
a man has , been absent over ten
years and when tbe last tidings re
ceived from him come from the cen
ter of Africa, v and those fully two
years ago, he cannot expect his
friends to regret him eternally. The
lovely Baroness of Terrehaute bad
shed many tears over her lost hus
band. He had been a bad fellow, a
gambler and a drunkard. Pretty
Mary bad imagined one day that she
loved him, and as he was a baron
and she had plenty of money, she
married him.
Some time after the marriage, all
their wealth having disappeared, the
husband had been advised to leave
Paris, and go to the French colonies
in Africa, to learn to be wise, and, at
the same time, earn a fortune for
his wife and himself. The Baroness
Mary returned to her family, and to
tell the truth began to forget her
husband. He did not write to her
very often, and when once she re
mained a couple of years without re
ceiving a letter, everybody was of
opinion that he might be considered
dead.
Later on, when the parents in
formed their daughter of the decision
that had been taken in respect to
the death of their beloved son-in-law
(1), the Baroness was indeed sorely
afflicted. She would tell her friends
how devoted she had been to her hus
band, and what lovely eyes and beau
tiful mustache he had. Her friends
though gave her to understand, and
this was of some consolation to her,
that were her husband, Charles,
back again in Paris, he would
still be leading a bad
life and submitting her as before to
some harsh treatment. All this went
to mitigate her regrets in no small
degree. She just retained sufficient
to make herself perfectly interesting
to her friends. For after all, was not
her position particularly painful? She
was a widow beyond a doubt, but the
death of her husband was not a
patent fact. Nevertheless of all the
men who had accompanied the un
fortunate caravan in. the midst of
the dark continent none had re
turned. 6o the Baroness soon began to take
matters philosophically arid would
be wont to remark: 'Well, if I cry
for poor Charles until the end of my
days that won't make him return';
and finally she dried her pretty eyes.
Years flew by, but she remained a
handsome blonde, charming to every
one, beloved by all. More than once
her hand had been solicited. She
dared not accept another man and
entirely forget her unhappy past.
She was of a nervous disposition and
she imagined that the ghost or
shadow of poor Charles would appear
on the eve of her second marriage to
reproach her with her infidelity and
to stab her perhaps to the heart
It was of no avail for her friends
to remind her that her beauty would
not last forever and advise her to
make up her mind. She persisted in
continually putting it off.
However, at length the day ar
rived it always does arrive where
beautiful Mary felt that tbe ghost of
Charles was no longer a cause of fright
to her. So she gave every Kind of
encouragement to another Charles
whose name was Sydney. Needless
to say that Sydney, being a young
man of means and a Count into the!
bargain, the parents rejoiced at the
event. So when all the legal for
malities had been fulfilled, and this
time Charles finally interred, Count
Sydney de Beauregard led the
Baroness to the altar, and when she
returned she looked lovelier than
ever. Baroness Mary of Terrehaute
has become Countess Mary of Beaure
gard. The Count and Countess led a most
happy married life.
One fine morning, or rather one
ugly morning, the Countess received
the unexpected visit of her brother-in-law,
or to speak more correctly, of
the brother-in-law of the late Charles.
His name was Julius Fremont.
Knowing his serious character the
Countess felt that there must be
something wrong, for never would
Julius make a visit at such an hour of
the day. The Countess directed her
man-servant to show him in the
drawing-room where she soon rejoined
him. 'Ah!" she said, "I am so
happy to see you, Julius, why don't
you sit down?"
But at the sight of Julius' awful
look she soon saw that something
serious must be, the matter. "Ah!
dear me, what can it be!" she could
not refrain from exclaiming. With
out replying to her question, Julius
asked:
"Tour husband is not in?"
"No. ah! he has met with an ac
cident!" And she began a nervous
attack.
"Upon my word of honor, I don't
know where he is," retorted Julius,
"but I have not come to see you
about him."
The Countess wiped her eyes and
brightened up a little.
"What Is the matter then?" she
asked. "Is your wife?
"No, no, we are all well, thank
Heaven. Now, Countess Mary, are
you strong?"- .
. "I, strong? No, I am not strong
at all, but why 'don't you speak out,
you are torturin? me."
And then Julius continued in a deep
voice.
"He has returned!"
"Who who?" implored Mary.
"Charles."
"O Heavens!" and the noor Countess
continued the nervous attack which
she had begnAv a few minutes pre
Ytoaalv "Now yoa he calm and listen to
me." But she could not refrain from
exclaiming, Sydney! Sydney!"
"Yes, you love hiiu, and you are
right-to love him. As to Charles, he
is not worth the rope to hang him
to
your tongue all w)ll
be we)
"Are
that'lt ts him?"
I .should say I was.
. "Ami
Being 'In
I followed him
about a great
He has changed
enormously at you caa easily imagine.
One day Ifollowed hfmhome. He
occupies ii small flat in the rue and
on a small card nailed on bis dooryou
can read-: "
"What?" interrupted the Countess.
'Terrehaute, Profssor of Dancing.''
"If the name and the likeness are.
the same it must be Charles, said
Mary. "We are of the same opinion.
We must see what is to be done with
out loss of time. Your position is
particularly painful. 1 .don't know
why but I consider Sydney as your
husband"
"Heavens, so do I!h
"Don't speak about Heaven. We
must see Charles.
"See him, but it will be the death
of me."
"You will die much quicker if he
send up bis card one day when you
are quietly seated at dinner with
Sydney."
"True, but what have I done to be
so unhappy?"
"As nobody will answer such a
question it is quite useless to ask it.
Be calm and wait for to-morrow at 10
sharp. I will come and fetch you.
Until then have courage."
When she was alone the unfortun
ate Countess Sydney or Baroness
Charles, for she really did not know
to which name she was entitled,
thought she had been dreaming. But
she soon' perceived she was wide
awake, the clock was about to strike
12 and Sydney would be coming in to
lunch. She, poor woman, would be
compelled to eat, she, a woman with
two husbands! And Julius, who
had ordered her to keep everything
quiet!
The idea that she was going to be
heroic gave her courage, and when
Sydney came in he found no change
on her face.
The day was a long one, but, like
all other days, it came to an end.
After a sleepless night 10 o'clock
struck and Julius arrived.
T icy took a cab and drove to the
rue . -
The Countess had put on one of her
finest' dresses, for however dramatic'
the situation may have been she did
not wish her ex-husband to find her
changed so coquettish was she.
They soon arrived at their destina
tion. And after walking through a
passage and up a dark staircase they
came to a door upon which was in
scribed, "Terrehaute, Professor of
Dancing."
They rang the bell. The door was
opened by a dirty looking girl of about
fourteen years of age who wore patent
leather dancing shoes and was pealing
a potato. .
"Docs Monsieur de Terrahautc live
here?" inquired Julius.
"Mv father is out, but he will re
turn shortly," was the reply. "Will
j-ou step in, please."
"Her father, did you hear what she
said? the traitor!" whispered the
Countess in the cars of Julius. "Let
us go?"
"No, we must remain," was the
firm reply.
The girl, after showing them in and
offering tbem chairs, disappeared.
The floor had a beautiful shine on it:
a pair of dancing shoes and some
chalk lie on the table, some engrav
ings were hanging from the walls and,
over the chimney was a man's photo.
"That's he," said Julius.
"He! Oh! what a change he used
to be good-looking."
"Yes. but the portrait is a bad one:
you will see him soon. Be calm, dear,
try and be calm."
The poor Countess was crying at
intervals and hiding her face in her
handkerchief.
"It's dreadful and humiliating!"
"I admit that the situation is not
a happy one," replied the brother-in-law,
"and if it were proper to wish
for the death of our relatives and
But voices were heard in the ad
joining room. The professor of danc
ing had returned and could be heard
speaking:
."Yes, all right; they have probably
come for some lessons. Give me my
best coat ! '
The door opened and an individual
came in. It was Charles, changed,
greatly changed, but recognizable.
. "Monsieur de Terrehaute," said the
brother-in-law.
"That is my name, sir," he rc-
plied with a smile.
"Monster !" ejaculated tne count
ess. "What is the meaning of -all this,
sir?" continued Juluis.
Charles, or the ghost of Charles,
listened to them in stupefaction, with
mouth wide open.
"For whom do you take me, sir?"
he Anally asked.
"For whom do I take you, wretch !
For yourself, for Charles !" exclaimed
the Countess.
"I Charles? my name is not Charles!
My name is Henry." m
"Yourname Henry?" they repeated
in chorus.
"Yes!"
"Henry de Terrehaute?"
"Yes, nenryde Terrehaute! Charles
was my cousin. When I was ruined
I went to America, where I earned a
living by giving dancing lessons to
young ladies. So when I returned to
France I thought I could not do
better than continue the same busi
ness. Cousin Charles is lost or dead
in Africa.
During this short explanation the
Countess gazed about in wild astonish
ment. It was not Charles. Charles had
not returned. In her joy she took
Professor Henry's band and shook it
vigorously.
"Sir, I am very happy."
"If you wish for any lessons,
madame "
"No, sir, not I, but I have several
friends who have daughters and they
will be only too delighted, I am sure.
I vrill give them your address and I
will not forget you."
And as they left the dancing room.
Julius, who was a little .ashamed of
himself, could not refrain from say
ing: "You must admit though that the
name and the resemblance"
But the Countess was too happy to
reply.
At the foot of the staircase 'in the
passage she could no longer retain her
joy and the recollection of the danc
ing set her dancing too. Taking
hold of Julius she waltzed with him
right down the passage to the street.
This was the last time she ever
thought of poor Charles.
Fbedkuc- Mate.
Weill TkJalsaM
Ohio claims to- have the largest on
well in this country if not in tbe
world.1 It is located near North
Baltimore, in Hancock County, and
if permitted to flow its full capacity
would more than fill two of the 35,-000-barrel
tanks ever twety-fow
5
mewHinoiu
yoweure
surttL
doufitf
REAL RURAL READING
WILL BE
FOUND IN THIS
PARTMENT.
Di
Shawl Make laaey-Tal
lls
as reader a, aitnt
ewCawaaadl Calvea
rva-TB VwaHrj Tar,
sUaBesaa: Paras atapsaees.
TVABMERS hav
IT Always beetiriiort
&"
rioted for their
carefulness about
small .expenses
than rof .prodig
ality. .Their
business is one so
full of detail that
if the little
things are not
looked after, even
the largest crops
and best prices
will not save from
loss. It Is the
lack of the close
attention to de
tails that farming requires that has
caused the failure of schemes of
bonanza farming. What Is done by
hired help, not under personal super
vision of the employer's eye, is apt to.
do only eye service. It is as true
practically as when first uttered, that
the hireling fleeth because he is a
hireling. Tho workman in any oc
cupation who always makes his em
ployer's interest his own is invaluable.
Yet if he would but regard it riphtly
that interest is identical with his.
The keen competition for intelligent,
reliable help insures it what it can
earn, for if one employer will not pay
for faithful service, another will.
It is therefore not likely that farm
wages will soon, if ever, materially
decline. The demand for young men
in city employments has for many
years taken the most active and en
terprising mors-than it will, we be
lieve, in the near future. Business
life in cities is precarious. Few mer
chants can go through life without a
failure at its middle or at the close.
The fact is becoming recognized that
equal executive ability on the farm
will, on the average, produce as much
wealth and more comfort than it can
In average business and commercial
city enterprises. Except in the item
of farm help, and possibly also in
that, the cost of getting farm work
done has declined, the aggregate ex
pense is greater, but it is or may be
offset by still larger results. One man
with improved machinery can do so
much more work that not only docs
he earn better pay, but something is
or ought to be left over for the farmer
if he does his part.
There is also great reduction in the
prices of most improved agricultural
machinery. As voous patents run
out the cost from tne manufacturers
will be greatly lessened. This is to a
greater extent than is thought true
now in machinery where there
is rightful competition . of firms
manufacturing under different pat
ents. Any one now can buy reap
ers, mowers, drills and cultivators
20 to 30 per cent, cheaper than was
charged for them a decade ago.
The greatest reduction of farm ex
penses, however, must be relative by
increasing amount and value of its
products. Bich and well-drained land
produces so much more than that in
poor condition as to give the farmer
who owns the best farm a great ad
vantage. He and his hired help may
work no harder, and possibly not so
many hours, but they accomplish
more, and thereby produce at less
cost.. This is the only practical way
to make farming pay. The man who
does not improve his farm, and waits
for a high price to Jielp out his poor
farming, will learn when the good
prices come that he has so little to
sell that it does not profit him much.
On the other hand, if he conducts his
basiness so as to produce large crops
these can usually be sold at some
profit in any condition of the market.
-American Cultivator.
Hew to Fasten Brash Scythe to Saath.
Here is the most substantial way
of fastening a sythe to the snath I
have ever seen or tried, says a
Practical Farmer
correspond cnt
The patent devices
always give way
when cutting
brush or striking
stumps and rails in
the fence corners.
I took a piece of an old square, cut it
about five inches long, drilled four
holes, fastened it to the snath with
three strong screws, and to the
scythe with the old-fashioned heel
ring. Drive the stump of an old nail
behind the shank of scythe, and the
trouble is ended. I can cut off
bushes as large as the snath and the
scythe is always there. You can get
the scythe adjusted or hung to suit
yourself before putting in the screws
to fasten the plate.
The Valaa or Kaellage. -'
' TheSIaryland agricultural experi
ment station reports the best method
of preserving forage and the,compara
tivc value of the same plant, harvest
ed and stored' in different' ways, form
oart of the general problem of forase
and feeding. The system of silos and
ensilage, is no longer an experiment.
Practical fanners and dairymen in all
parts of the country have demon
strated the direct profit and the inci
dental advantages of preserving a
portion of their forage crops in the
form of ensilage, so as to give their
animals, of all kinds, a fair propor
tion of succulent food, throughout
the year. Ensilage is found as profit
able for supplementing pasturage in
times of drought, as for giving stock
"a green bite" in the winter. Indian
corn is the favorite crop of ensilage,
the most productive, the ''easiest to
raise, and, all considered.v the best.
But clovers, the cow-pea and the soja
bean, make a more -nutritions article
of ensilage, and may be advantageous
ly mixed with corn, in the silo. Other
plants and waste, products, some un
palatable in other forms, make fairly
good ensilage. ,
Ensilage is no better food for stock
than good roots, but in nine case out
of ten, ensilage can be produced and
bandied easier and cheaper than
roots, and is just as good' for stock
food. A good many points regarding
silos and ensilage remain unknown or
uncertain. Consequently ensilage of
different plants is yearly made at the
Station, managed Jri different ways,
fed to different .classes of stock, in
various combinations, and the ob
servations made are;3uly recorded. -
LIVE STOCK.
Aaw
A heifer has bo rings on her horns
n'tll the is 2 years of age, and one
Is added each year thereafter. You
can therefore tell the age of a cow
with tolerable accuracy by counting
th rings on her horns and adding
Ai
VVuaw$9wm
Br
SH JTfV SBW mW
hd rings, as a rttio, until he Is $''
old. so to tell his ace after that tieriod: '
add five to the number of rings. The
better way to tell the age is by the
teeth, which is of course the only way
with polled cattle. What are called
ina t.ri nnlv wav
tbe milk teeth gradually disappear in
front. At the end of three years the
second pair of permanent teeth are
well grown, at four years, the third
pair, and at five the fourth and last
pair have appeared, and at this time
the central pair are of full shte. At
seven years a dark line, caused bf
the Wearing of the teeth, appears od
all of theiri; dnd on the central pair A
Circular iriark. At eight years . this
circular mark appears on all of thenij
and at nine years the central paif be-'
gins to Shrink; and the third at
eleven. After this -period the age
can only be determined by the degree
of shrinkage generally. At fifteen
the teeth are nearly all gone.
Bars Breertlag.
The special demand for certain
classes of horses is or ought to be well
known by everybody, but judging
from the fact that so many scrubs are
yet bred is evidence enough, says the
Kuraland Stockman, that this de
mand Is either not known or not ap
preciated. There is a demand for
good horses of all breeds. The market
is not Overstocked in any direction
Whatever. The heavy draft horsed
are always in demand; the 1 Iambic
tonian sells readily enough; the
Morgan is always in demand; the
Coacher is not imported or bred
largely enough to satisfy the demand
for that class of horses. What then
shall we breed? From what we have
said the proper answer would seem to
be: "Breed anything but the scrubs."
There are horses at work in Chicago
that cost only from ten to forty
dollars; and they do the work at
which they are put. Some of them
are not very old horses either. But
they are scrubs to begin with and per
haps having been bred from defective
sires or dams have been good for noth
ing from the beginning. They are
not the kind of horses that the public
in general want. Looking over our
weekly horse sales it is not difficult to
see what kind of horses we ought to
breed if we want to make anything
from horse breeding. Ilorsesare like
all other kinds of stock in the matter
of profit, they must be the best to be
profitable.
THE DAIRY.
Feeding of Caws aad Calves.
Experiments at the Iowa Station
gave the following facts or indica
tions: Quality of milk so far as
measured by its percentage of fat was
changed by feed to a much greater
degree than was quantity. Two-
thirds of the increase in average gross
yield of butter fat was due to im
proved quality of the milk, and only
one-third to increased milk-flow. '
Corn is not a perfect milk ration.
Substitution of bran and oilmeal re
sult in increase of Quantity and qual
ity of milk. A ration of skim-milk
and ground flaxseed compares favor-'
ably with a new ration for young
calves. The larger gain came from
the whole milk but a part of it was
partly due to the individuality of the
calves and good results and a thrifty
growth were made on skim-niilk and
ground flaxseed. Thcskim-niilk calves
were interrupted less in growth by
weaning than the whole milk calves. J
A saving in value of butter fat alone
of $1.11 per month on each calf was
effected by substituting ground flax
seed. . I
The cost of producing a pound of .
gain estimating new milk at 871 cents
per 100 pounds and skim-milk at 15
cents per J00, gain 1 cent, per pound,
hay $5 per ton, and flaxseed meal 'M !
cents Dcr pound, was 7.6 cents for the
fresh milk ration and 5 cents for the
skim-milk ration.
THE POULTRY-YARD.
A Nan far Winter EgC
A secret of winter egg production
is warm quarters for the fowls, writes
A. R. Stuyvesant, in Farm and
Home. A friend who always has
quantities of eggs when they bring1
35 cents to 40 cents per dozen, has a
novel place for his hens' bed room. It
is in the side of a haymow, which
keeps the birds warm all winter. To
take advantage of such accommoda
tions the space must be birilt in the
side of the hay before the hay is put
in. Built the size of a cord of wood,
4x4 and 8 feet long, it will nicely
.quarter twenty to twenty-five hens.
The room for fowls should Join the
mow on the south or west, and tbe
sleeping compartments open from it
under the hay as shown. This will
keep off all severe winds and dan
gerous drafts. The cut represents
the side of the room next the hay.
The two doors thrown open expose
the entire roosting room, which is
thus easily cleaned. Gauze covers an
aperture at the top of one door for
ventilation (A) warm nigMs and can
be closed tightly when it is cold and
windy. The main ventilator extends
nearly to the floor inside and above
the doors without (B). If one de
sires to have the hens lay beneath the
roosts in prepared boxes, the litrte
slide door (C) may be left open days
and the dark quarters will please the
fowls for this purpose.
THE HOUSEHOLD.
A Baby Jam per.
A jumper for the baby to amuse it
self with can be knocked together
with a few sticks, as shown in the
cut. A is a strong board two inches
pride and forty inches long, supported
on the board D, which is six inches
high and acts as a pivot. The lever
A runs through a hole In the 'end
board C and is connected by a strong
spring to the bottom supports, so that
the child can jump up and down with.
safety. By moving the brace Eand
the cross-bar. F, the pivot u can be
changed. The two supports, marked
B, are thirty-six inches long and two
inches high. The end block C is
fourteen inches high and six inches
wide, the hole in it for A- being six
inches from the bottom, five inches
high and two and one-half inches
1
V iamafE '- c 9
i 1 1 kl
eje j k Z T
tHe tgyELL AFETY.
- sjigaaw whteh tfc fehste
while thouaaads witiiifc the. laet eca
hateeijoye ttrn of c,Df;fc4
- r-' ------ ;jrTI
tore hare eeea eierree iroai rajujiu i
la consequeace of the high price deaaaaei
for a really goo wheeL
It remaleea for the Joha P. Lorell Arm
Conpaay or Boston to chaase this state of
affairs. It was last year that the pablie
Cnt became aware that there was aaew
low-priced safety bicycle oa the aaarket, a
wheel strictly high grade aad equal ia erery
partlcalfcr to any maaufaCtarcd !b America
or Europe. Aiprevloas to this all nana
factcrers hid Charged a very large eric
for a Irst-clasf wheel, the John P. Lovell
Arms Company Is therefore the Irtt hoase
that has etif cfored the public each a
wheel ai a pf Ice that does not p:aee it 1 e
yond the reach Of the arcrage person
rarse. Tho company that tuattMfactures
thi wheel (tho LoTcjl Dlam6nd Safety) is
onoot the oldest or ullthti nianuracthria
and mercantllo bouses la New England;
bavin? been establKLcd In 1819.
Beside being now one of the leading
bicycle frms ia the United States, tbe John
P. Lovell Arms Company is and has been
for years a well-known manufacturer and
dealer in frearms and purting goods of
every description.
On June 13 cf last year, the Ann celebrated
its haU-century anniversary. Tho founder
Of this enterprising house. Mr. John P.
Lovell. although ocr 70 years of age. Is
still an Imrortant aad active member of
this world-famed honso.
Chokea by Cow's Tall.
A peculiar and fatal accident occurred
the other morning to the 7-year old ion
of Traraal i artcr, near Litchfield, Ky.
Tho litt'e fellow was in the habit of
driving tho ows Id pasture every morn
ing, and that morning, after ho had
eaten his breakfast, ho started off with
the cows as ustiat. About an hour later
a member of tho family went in search
of him, and was horrified to see a cow
dragging his almost lifeless body over
tho field Tho boy had ted tho cow's
tail around h's neck, and tho cow. a
gcntlo one, had become frightened and
ran off, dragging the little fellowwith
her. The cow's tall had to be cut off to
effect his release ,
How's this!
We offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any
ease of catarrh that cannot be cored by taking
Hall's Catarrh Care.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props, Toledo, Ohio.
V e, tbe undersigned, bavo known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly
honorablo in all business transactions, and
financially able to carry oat any obligations
made by their fir n.
Wist k Tboax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo.
Ohio,
Wai.diko, Kixxax A HABver, Wholesale Drag
gists, Toledo. Ohio. ,
Hall's Catarrh Cere is taken internally, act
ing directly npon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by aU Druggists.
' SopersMUoB Chines.
Tho Chlncso aro very particular abont
i larky and un'utky co'ors. They liked
English sewing nccdlo, but would not
buy many of them because thoy were
wrapped in black pap?r, black being an
unlucky color. A printer used green
paper for the Chine :e calendar, and his
I trade stopped almost immediately. He
' finally c'lscovcrcd that green Is an un
lucky color.
FOR BRONCHIAL, ASTHMATIC AN 1
PULMONARY COMPLAINTS, "JSrotrns
Bronchial Trvehc" have remarkable cura
tive properties. Sold only in boxes.
A rocKKT in a vein of quartz In tho
Black Hills in two days yielded S2.0C0
in gold. Such a pocket would be very
desirable in a winter overcoat, but the
tailors don't seem to be in the right
vein.
Tiiekk are too many reformers who
never want to do any work at home.
$te&
l rv
rX -a,iWw IMvttovci
Boffctbe mcihodand results when
Syrnpof Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acU
gently-yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver andBowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
acbesand fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup cf Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial m its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Bo not accept any
substitute.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
8AH FltAHCISCO. CAU
louimuE. tt. Mw rout. M.T.
Catarrh
CREAMBALM
ClaaasM tha
Nasal Passages,
Allays Fala
Heals tha Saras,
Restores the
Senses ef Tasta
aaSaselL
mmcttE.HAY-FfiVI
Anutiela ia urolied into each nostril and is
e"n.TB,BOiS6rwara Street. aw Tork.
sUJiior Tins rim
SOAP
99 Pure.
THE KST FOff EYESY FUtPOSE.
1 FARMERS: JSl
I look onjBBm
Tom are aapused to snddea changes ef teaaperatare, aa te iBjaiaea
I ST. JACOBS Oil- I
cure. RHEUMATISM, I
SPRAINS, BRUISES, CUTS, WOUNDS, SORENESS,
STIFFNESS, SWELLINGS, BACKACHE; NEURALCIA,r f
SCIATICA, BURNS. '
V'B A PROMPT AND PERMANENT CURE. I '
Tk. Sr-. .- BBW "-JBKX.JBW.
--t j- -v sw'mi BajssjsBamw.
aad Rjrgrnj-ma g jP J
-"- ESMF&M
mmmmP&arQd
'mm
Teachen, iiawtaw. f i
SMrckaat. at well aa their wires, daaah
ters aad sous, who weal like to devote a
least pstft of their time aad atteatioa te
a work that wowKj flag- theat fa a lot ef
read atoaey duritfg the Beat few atowtha.
would do well to look ap the adreYtbeaieafl
of B. F. Johnsow tt Co.. Richmond1. Va.. la)
another column, as it fear he the means ef
opening ap to maay aew lift! aa larger
poMlbUitles. These gentlemen a'afe beea
extensively aa saecessfully engaged la
business for maay years, and they know
what they aro talking about when they
.tell you they can show yoa how to better
your inancial condition.
Wire "Poor Mr. Zaneigh! I hear
that his family troubles are preying
upon his Miud." Husband "O, if that's
so, they'll soon be at an end." Wife
"How7" llasbaad "They'll starve to
death.'4
cewgftlB Lea t CesSBaeja.
Kemp's Balsam i!l! wtop the .ftragh at
once. Go to your Druggist to-day and get
aree sample bottle. Large Dotuee w cts.
and 81.
Looking too closely at a dollar
docsn'Umake it any bigger, but it very
often makes
smaller.
the soul .a good deal
Tho word WIFE" to f rst found In the
Bible in the Second Chapter of Genesis, 34th
Verse.
Show a cross child its face in a Iook-
inz-class and it will strike it. Thus
every man hates to be shown the devil
in himself.
Catarrh
fee SmrtmpmriUm. Btimf m CawsNfM
firaai Mtme4y, Jtearfify JtMeAes
M Crm Ml.
A sease of gratttade aa a dsire to basest these
iflHc ed prompts mi to iMomu.sod Hned'a Sana
iiarilia te all who have catarrh. Formaey fttr I
was troubled witt catarrh aad iaalssstio i aad kb-
eral ddbil.tr. I sot so lowlconl not set aoaad
tHe hoaae. I tried aboat arerythlaz I s-.w recom
mended for catarrh; bat fsUuu la ewr iastaace
f bsiag relieved. 1 became
Very Much Discouraged
t last I decided tt take Hood's Sir apart la and
l caa to set relief. I aa bow aed.withla two
ye . tea or twelf bottles, aid I feel better baa I
lave for years. I attribats aur impromeat wholly
to theme of
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Slas. Caas. Rbirb. corner York aa rleasaat Stsu
HanoTrr. Ma.
HOOd'S Pills Boe the liver aa bowels.
jet easily yet promptly aad eateieatir. Price 'c.
SHILOH'S
CONSUMPTION
y tfURE. "
The sacce- of tbk Gnat Coarh Cam to
wkaoat a parallel ia the history o? mediciae.
AU draggtsU are aatboraed to sell it oa a pea.
aire gaarantee, a test that ao other care caa sec
cessmlly stand. That it may become aaowa,
the Proprietors, at aa eaonaoas expense, am
placing a Sample Bottle Free into every bom
m the United States and Canada. If yoa hare
a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchina, ase it, far
it will care yoa. If your chUd has the Ciobb,
or Whooping Coagh. use it prosody, aad rebel
is sure. If yoa dread that madioas daeaM
Consumption, ase it. Ask yoar Draggist far
SHILOH'S CURE, Price lo cts., 50 cts. aal
it.oo. If yoar Langs are sore or Back lama
am Shiloa's Pocoas Plaster. Pricey em.
IN THC CLCCTION Of
A CHOICE GIFT
or of an addition to oae's library, elegance
and asefalneae will be found combined la
STJCCKSSOK OF TaTJSfJWAmBUDGKD.
Ten years revising. 109 editors employed.
Critical examination iaTited. Get the Best.
Sold by sll .Bookseller. Pamphlet free.
C. A C HIBaUa 4 C.. 8priagfleld. Mass.
81a Haver Taaxraoir, the
est Beted physiciaa of ag-
js taac
half of all
arrets maatt.
Sea far Tree Isamla ef
Garael Tea te t Wast
Mh Street, Vtw Tork City.
OTr.
casaaa
resalta
MtiBMcscaurea Blew. Heaarfeet
awtaeeaslMM;catfMCfeartlBatlesfe
fiRfifftOfin
We wast a wiile awake!
honest leaa or woman ia
WSwJw BaWVtnnniBiittiatki U.K
A MONTH. !.2r"ia&
as.
Adapted te town or country. So sateat
medicine or rheapjewelrr.
splendid opening tor
tbe right pereoo.
eJaarti
wait leier IBe lakew. Keen if
jou cab (pare bat few bnur m wrek. write at
once to B. T. JOUNhOJi CO.. Richmond. Vs..
for information about the aeawasa smtaer aea
(arta-eomrthlaf that will open year area aad
Mrponei
atoBoaaeedhopaleaaartaabeatvaraletaas. From
rat dose armptoaas rapidly disappear, aad ia km
Bars at leaat two-thirds of all sraiptoau ate removed.
Bead for free book of taasaoaiala of aairacaloas
cares. Tea dare treeaaeat raralsbed free by paalL.
If yoa order trial, eead te cents ia swaapa to par
pwmji. rise
PNTED
dure 10 ran or trad
P sona owniaa stocks otMsa
caaBDiaa. Hocsbb. Lara, or
Weans Lamb aaywkere la
too L'Bltei States that the
ire 10 ran or trade, esa "a so Terr rnaadt
loroopjn ne xor a ;air comjmianoB. cna aexenpiina
of w at yoa bsre sad we w It make yoa oasts, aa,
8. BEKN. Real Kssata Dealer. Daytea. Omsa.
FIT FI1IS itmti
VV ff Mrs. Alien Maple. Orajaa. -write
I W I JywelattTnmmleeaafsOTHtam
assj
tea tumor
circa Ura
wttaae.
or.u.w.rjui
MaVlesaraTkiaia.
HEIwSIOWIiiniagtaM, avc!
Blate rrtoclpalWimlnerOB.rinm'Ba amreaa.
ajTalnlaatwar. 13adJudicatlBgcleiaa.attyaiBce.
AIEITS WAITEI SUMY
arcoBftsaiaairaDo handle the Sew Patent Chemical
ink-Kraalas Pencil. Aceato making S perwrk.
Moaroe hraaer Mir. Co. Ls Crosse. WJb. Box 831.
Kyeak. Karsoaa, Wretched Max an
Woxair. ret well and ieep well. Ucaltb
Ktf a tclla hoy. so eta. a jrr. 8 unjpe
tree. XnvJ. W. Die. Eutir. Baflalo.li; j.
thn OUm
eit Emeieat.
SWOT.
a wb a
1 Washlaataa.P.C,
Pll co $suni&vii
oayju.
disabled, mfae far taerei
See. Write far Laws, a
Aaaaa. Waaauaraar. aca
fee far taereaae.
A.W.BK
a years ex
leCOBMICW
CkwcnmaTi. O.
PATENTS
Xoatva
U aOewe.
Wash. 0. a
aanea t Beeaaae.
aararmt
EJ k T aT aVI w-4 f 5?JEB L- 're.
BWJ Kill 9i A- '"U -KAUA
1 vr ajuiuiiox. l.
8. C M. U.
40-V1
I , .1
5 WEBSTER'S 1 8S
o llrTORNATfONALf go
o V '
Bammamy-'v. V
IIROPSY
MM TKXATKD rmaa.
BBmmwT PaMwpaly Cars aim Viaiemls ia
BWmVBBB 4BBmwma1 waamiWftm SB
OWINKM-Ct
: mum
r oltaiae.
ril patent
rammjAK I
$65 &f
aaoaia aad buard. or I Uh st cona
ltlAfi aijl mfi Y-.' .a . a &
"" i"Jr
aassxar va ay. bens. Mar
:!
'August
Flower
t
-J
pCT.aTyodootrlkTetka
statememts coiicetminf; Green's Ait
rust Mower. Well, TncuttmakB
yoa. We caa't force coavictKJr
Va jouriicau uk sku.-
- sy,T,srs
faiserris yours; amdtiBtil yomaie
willi-ftoWk,hdsillMOOc
forth? relief of the other, they wfll ,'
stay so, John H. F"ter, 112
Brown Street, Phfladeli ia, mtys:
"My wife is a Utile Scotch womaiir
thirty years of aee and of a liaturalir
delkatedispositioa. For five six
years past she has been" 8UMK
IromDyspepsia. ShD
Vom,t fiSSS
Every Meal, down toanlbnt
she had tovotmtit
as soon as she had eaten it Two
bottles of your Angnst Flower lwy
cured her, after mamy doctors ifailed
Shecan now eat anything, a001
it; and as for Dyspepsia, , she does noc
know that she ever had it .
e. ism. r'.utm rB4a TTnii '
laaweaxa. Whoopinic Cota. Bractteaa
asthma. AcertatncireforJoautmpUoalaSrBt:
Mm. mud a .nr-relief in aalyanced atacea. pea-
at .n -r. Von will new the excellent aawet
tahlRZtliattratdosr. oid by dealers evi
Large oo.s, aj cenu uu
DR. N. E. WOOD,
aBBBaBesSSBBBjV -f aBB
as. 'M s" iW
ate -J " -sdaWaWa
BK!aa --"-Ni- 4. jamwrna
amf daBrJawe
fsTsanftarffiff-ffler HaammWaaBl
apBB2BBapB3neAeBABB5 afiaaaBBBBara
mBamaK awawawawawi
'''SiBmBmBmBmBmmV aBmBmBBBPW
rhi wfll-knowa foamier of the Sioax .Cityi a-
Haaita'tam mil Damcai ioTOHau "5t3 w. 1
;ears theleadianm ninet sacceasrol SjperaaW' "Sk .1
of the wet. now Preaideat aad duet at taS ..!
medicai facalty of the . . .
HICAGO !."
ledical am SDrgital fitaMr, :--.
hns retarsod to Sionx City, ami aaay Be .
contulUtl t his ol.l otiice. 413 IflfUs .
Street, where lie Is "till treating; . . .
witahiairrrat skill auul . '
aacrraeall . '
C&ronic & Surgical CiseaMS. " ;,
Deformities and Weakrv
Men and Women,
Assisted by a fall staff of Emlaeat Sperfsllsta.'
Kidney and Bladder Dl'sasears
nrisht'sdiaeas?. Diahetni and kindred aialadieao
t r.-itr I and cores effrclttl in thirLande of case
that Lad beea pronoonced bejoud hope.
Nervous Diseases. Varicocele, Hydre-
eole.liose or Hozual l'ovrcr anitaii aia
ihi.anitnJirtMarv nriRinfl. finoeflilv and Bar
nntJy eared. No riaka incorretl. 3fedieiBessats
f roe f ram obserratioa U ail paito of the Uaited
States.
Femala Dlaeasaa positively care hya
aerer failin raetiioti. A home treatmeat aa-
tirelylL-iraleaa and easily appuea. tiOBiBliamBB
free aad strictly cooBdcBtial. ,
Dr. Wood, ai'er twenty yearseiiieilwarehaw '
perteete the aioet lafainuio aaetaou or canaa;
Vital Daia ia Urine. Nocturnal Loasee. las
psired Mnmory.Weak Back. Melancholy, Waatof
Energy. Premature Dclineof the MaaiyPo were
ifeoaeoitel before idiocy, insanity, falliaa am
orlotil ijiDOtencr reanlts. These terribla eBav
orders arisina froarainotM practieeaof yoath.
biiahUDa? the most radiant hope, aa&iuas
paueata for Dastaeea, study, society or ma
annaally weeping to an untimely
thoasaada of yoaas; aaea ef
aad brilliaatiataUeet.
Pile Cursd withoBtasla. kaifaert
Marriacs.-9f arried aersea or yoaas 1
eoaietapiaitaa atarnaaa,awareocphysiaui
nees, loss or procreaiiTa Bowers, lait
anyothavdJsqaaiifieatioaa,aaeedilyia
wFrss Examination of tits tfrlns. ,
Eaeh jpersoa applying for Medical Tnatiiieat B
ehoald send r bring aa oaaea of their ariaa '
w.iiea wiu reeetre a camfal Chemical aad aUera
acopical exasaiaatioa.
Wonderful Curas Ferfsctsd ia elaV
eases which bare beea neciected or aaakilifaUy
treated. Mo experiments or failures. Parties
treated by mail and express, bnt where poatihto
a personal conenltatioa ia areferred. Carahlsr
casejfcaaraateed.
..kVCaeea aad CorressjoBeVaea r nflilillal
Treatmeat seat C. O. D. to aay part of the U. 8.
l.nt of qaeationsand 84PA6K BOOK tma
Address wkh 4 ceAU postage.
Dr. M. C. WOOD,
413 Fifth St , SIOUX CITY. IOWA,
p.ooof GOLD fen WIFH
jSJigOgwmiwatfamtiaiiitaMsa shaa
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rtm iMol if oota sanaar twSkTttmm
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ewata te Ox aWtas nlwriiUm a TVs mi i
tH? tl?JL -" Lf M
aiamns ssrsBaanu. rtTltlf
BORE
WELLS
wBh oar fnm iaa WeM
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SMX-dropaBBtooaai aa
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BoM everywhere. SSa.
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