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WERE I BUT HIS WIFE.
IFero I but his ovm 'wife, to guard and to guide him, 'Tis little of sorrow should fall on my dear. I'd chant him my low love verses, stealing be side him. do xami- ana bo tender nis heart would but hear. I'd pull the wild blossoms from valley and highland. And there at his feet would I lay them all down. I'd sing him the song of our poor stricken is land Till his heart was on fire with love like my own. there's a rose by his dwelling. I'd tend the lone treasure. That ho might have flowers when the sum mer would come, there's a harp in his halL I would wake its sweet measure. For ho must have music to brighten his home. Were I but his own wife to guide and to suard him, 'Tis little of sorrow should fall on my dear, For every kind glanoo my whole life would award him. In sickness I'd sootho and in ssdnes3 I'd cheer. My hart is a fount welling upward forever. WhLn I think of my true love by night or by That heart keeps its faith like a fast flowing river Which gushes forever and sings on its way. I have thoughts full of pence for his soul to ro poso in. Were I but his own wife to win and to woo. Oh, Bweet, if the night of miafortuno were closing. To rise like the morning star, darling, for you. Mary Downing in Minneapolis Journal. BUSDJESS." Mr. Percival Hoaghton was standing near tho door in tho Panltons' drawing room. Houghton was not a very -popular member of his Bet on account of a peril ous faculty he had of avoiding all so cial functions. He was to he found at the Panltons' today well, if the mat ter were probed to tho bottom, priuci pally because he was an old friend of the family and Jack Paul ton had re minded him ho must not send a refusal at the peril of a serious breach in their friendship. Some one plucked his sleeve. It was his hostess. "You remind me very much, " said Mrs. Paulton, "of a statue I once saw of Achilles, I think it was Why this heroic abstractedness?" Houghton had not yet spoken of his embarrassment when she put an end to it prettily, sparing him tho auditional confusion of an explanation. "Come, lt us descend to things more substantial than dead heroes, if not less poetical. I have a pleasant surprise in store for you." "Indeed!" " Yes. Let mo fetch you to an old friend just returned from over tho sea Miss Alice Coat es. " She conducted him to the damsel in question and left them together. "I'm heartily glad to see you again, Hiss Coates," said Houghton, a trifle awkwardly. "You may call me Alice, as you di before I went abroad," said tho girl with whom Mrs. Paulton had left him, and then mischievously, "though I am quite grown up now, you see." "Dear me, yes; quite grown up. Do you remember our chats, when we used to poke fun at the courtly old dames at your mother's 'at homes?' I havo never found congenial company since yon -vent abroad, and I havo gone out of society entirely become a kind of com mercial anchorite." "How fortunate you are But then you never really cared for society, did you?" "No, indeed, nor did you. Aro your ideas unchanged, Alice?" "Well, in a way. I still think, as you used to say, tho world would be better off if itdid not triflo with precious time. Yet and I know you will pardon me I am surprised to find you single. Is it possible there has boon no one charming enough to break through the pessimistic ice of your nature?" "No one, indeed. But though I will not bo so vain as to say it is entirely, yet I will be bold enough to say to my old confidant it has been largely duo to the fact tnat I have not had the timo to devote to lovemaking. And, you know, it takes a great deal of gadding about before a man may even ovidence his affections slightly. " "That's very true." "Now, don't you think yourself that tho conventional wooing is a very lam.-, entable sacrifice of time?" !'If the woman in mo decides, no; but if I persevere along strictly common sense lines, perhaps yes." "How charming you are! Jove! Yo have not changed a jot, Alice, siucq your hair; baa" peen turned up and yoq have donned the harness of scciai slav: pry. But, to continue our subject, I honestly think this business of lovo and marriago might be expedited, for in-. etaupOj in the commercial way. A man, pomes into my office with a proposition that is almost as important to me as 6, marriage, for it affects my life's affairs very radically. He wants an answer that same day immediately, if possible. True, I take, say, half an hour or an hour to turn the matter over in my mind and view it in every light. As a, rule, in that length of time I have come to a satisfactory cpncjusiop, Now, if I could find a woman to whom I might eay: 'Here, let us expedite matters. Let tis get this preliminary business of love making over immediately and como to tho point without further ado' Of course it should be some one with whom one is rather well acquainted, as, for instance, you and I" "Mr. Houghton!" i "JChero, there; you see heresy will , crop out even in an old adherent- Lef me continue. I take out my watch this way and say: 'It is just 10 o'clock now," Alice. I love you very dearly. Will you parry me tomorrow?' " 1 'How charmingly pulQue." "That's right So it is, perhaps, ri diculous, and I shall have to turn in again on my poor, old lonely soul no one understands. " f 'But my dear friend, am I to believe your peculiar theories carry you serious ly so far as that?" '"f'l am profoundly in earnest My 'af fairs of business are so absorbing that I pandidly can give no time to lovemakt 'Then yon deserve never to get a wife, if you cannot sacrifice your busi ness for hei Why, lovemaking is the best part of a woman's life.1 "Ah, well! I had expected to find in you, if not a firm believer in my theo ries, at least a strong sympathiser. That settles -it. Yon are the last straw. I shall never marry. " AikSG Tjf otKirs&y might bxma turned the conversation into other channels, but somohow she did not feel that she wanted to do so. "Well, supposing, Mr. Houghton," she began, alter a pause, "I should say in the rustic fashion: 'I love you alio very dearly. I am willing?' " Though she tried to say this with ad mirable simplicity her face flashed in spite of her. Houghton noticed the blnsh, and straightway becamo himself excited, yet without betraying it "Good," said he. "I Ehonld say: 'And now, if you will excuse me, I shall speak with your father. Ho is here, I understand?' " Then, taking out his watch, "It is now 15 minutes to 10. "Where's your father?" "I think he is" and never, nntil her dying day, will she understand how these words escaped her with Mich per fect inconsequence "I think he is in the library with Mr. Paulton." Hoaghton arose, and, putting the watch back into his pucker, made as to go away. Miss Coates caught his sleeve. She was trembling, and the smiles had died out of her face. Said she: "Oh, Percy! I mean Mr. Houghton don't be so foolish. He will think you are insane." He drew the sleeve away gently. "Bo careful, Alice," said ha "We are at tracting attention. Don't make a scene. " The next moment he was gone, and in a daze of excitement and coufnsion Alice hurried to the conservatory and dashed in among the palms. When Houghton walked into the li brary, ho found Alice's father and Jack Paulton smoking and chatting listless ly. "Major Coates, I have just proposed to your daughter, and she ha3 accepted me. Are you willing we should be mar ried tomorrow?'' The cigar fell from tho lips of the major, and he looked in blank amaze ment first upon h:a interrog iior at-1 then upon Paniton, with a slight ques tioning asp! m the la?t plauce. Paul ton burst oit laughing, and the major turned again to Hoaghton helplessly and said : "Percy, my boy, havo you lost your senses?" "True," the other answered, draw ing a chair up to the table, "this re quires some explanation. Doesn't it?' Then he told them of tho conversa tion between himself and Alice as well as explaining incidentally many of hia views of life which bore directly and some even which had no bearing at all upon the subject at present of vital in terest "But Alice?" said the major. "I can not beliovo sho is a party to such wild plans." "Oh, yes, I know "she will be agree able, " answered Houghton. "She has said so." "Yet I am suro she will have changed her mind by this time. She has had timo to think it over collectedly. I'll go and ask her." "No,"pr;in Paulton, rising. "Let me do that for you." "I'll give you just three minutes, Jack," said Houghton. London Sun. Costly IJottlo of Champagne. Some years ago Mr. Gladstone had met a possible claimant for a civil list pension whom he believed to be in suf ficiently poor circumstances and had almost decided to grant it when he re ceived an invitation to dinner with the person in question. This raised some doubt in his mind. On tho one hand, should a civil list pensioner bo able to afford to entertain? On the other hand, it might only be a dinner of herbs, and it seemed hr J to deprive a public bene factor of a pension because he was ready to share his crust and water. Knowing that in any caso there would be a feast of reason and a flow of soul, Mr. Glad stone accepted the invitation, and on tho way propounded to his companion the following test: "No champagne, pension; champagne, no pension There was champagne, and the ho3t lost his pension. It was the dearest bott'e of wine on record, for it cost the pur chaser 100 a year." London News. Prentiss and Ills Wit. Sargent S. Prentiss was a great law yer and an eloquent orator a3 well as a humorist, but his humor, though at times excessive, never obscured his ora tory or weakened his argument Hq was once engaged "iii a political discussion on "the stnmp" with a gen tleman who was wordy, dull and spoke "against time" so that Prentiss might speak at a disadvantage. It was nearly dark when Prentiss rose, and the iame moment a jackass in a neighboring pound began braying and kept it up un til Prents" friends were annoyed and his opponents delighted. When the jack ass stopped, Prentiss, casting a comical look r.t his unfair aijtagouisj, said: f 'I did not como hero today to reply to two cqnally eloquent speeches." Then ho sat down, and his friends car ried him from the stand in their arms. Youth's Companion. Wanted to lio Uko George. Willie Littleboy I wish I had been George Washington. Papa Why, my son? Willie Why, papa, ho couldn't tell a lie, and so when he was visiting and was asked if he would like another piece of cake, instead of saying "no" just for tho sake of being polite he told the truth and said "yes." Exchange. Tho Prircess of Wales has now held her title over 33 years, a period which has been i exceeded by ouly ono of her predecessors, Augusta, the daughter of Georgo II, who was for 35 years Princess of Wales, While Eiur-eror Francis Joseph of Aus tria was visiting Bucharest after tho formal opening of the iron gates of the Danube canal he bestowed on Queen Elizabeth of Koumania (Carmen Sylva) tho ardor of merit for science and art, King Alfonso of Spain Is now 10 years old. It is expected that next year he will read the speech at the opening of tho cortes. ; Ho comes of age, according to tho Span j ish constitution, when ho is 15 years old, and the queen 'a regency, tnereiore, nas out four years to run. While Kaiser Wilhelm was eclobrating the birthday of his little daughter, Victoria, recently by a children's party at Potsdam the children wanted to dance. It being in convenient to call in a military band, the kaiser sent out into tho street foranltalian prgan grinder and after the dancing was over gave him 150 marks. Tho Empress Frederick spends much time at Friodricbshof in tho grounds. She is very fond cf roses for decorative pur poses and has a largo nursery garden, Whcro choice fruit is cultivattd for her ta ble. The dining room has a musio gallery at ono end, wLilo tho only ornament on tho t j?j i i - r .i.A emperor. ' j THE LAST DECADh 1J5. Nature dishonored by the raco she bore. The fools of knowledce, slaves of liberty; Art that profanes the nuptial sanctuary, Where truth and beauty wod f rt-rerm- re: Lovo that casts down the vestal veil sho wore, To join earth's Bacchic festival and flee With the wild Mamads, in their wstusy, By charmed mountain peak and desert shore How long shall these things bo? Till life's new wine Is drunk to the last dregs of shamo and wrong Till love arises, beautiful, austere, And purified by faith and reverent fear Till man looks God ward and the word divino Goes forth once more to cleanse the world how long? May Sinclair in Temple Bar. A SINGULAR GUEST. Mr. Henry App3 cf Hoxton completed tho fixing of tho wires cn the lawn of Hasleich court He looked up at tho dim light 4n the dressing room and chuckled softly as he bent tho last yard of wire. "A trip in time," said Mr. Apps, "sives nine." Ho threw the ropo ladder gently in the air, and at the first effort it caught tho projecting nail. " 'Once on board the lugger,' quoted Mr. Apps facetiously as ho mounted the rope ladder, 'aLd the gurl is mine.' " He opened- tho window very gently and soon stood inside the dressing room. Near tho taule in the corner of the room was an iron safe. "Well, I'm jiggered!" exclaimed Mr. Apps. He loosened the fiap3 of his fur cap and mopped his brow with tho back of his hand. "Well, I'm jiggered if they 'aven't been and left the key in for me. I might havo sived myself a lot of trouble if I'd knowed. " Mr. Apps swung open the heavy door of the safe and listened to the musio down stairs. Young Lady Staplehurst was giving, as Mr. Apps very well knew, a deuce a fancy dress dance on i her return from the continent after her term of widowhood. "I'll jest sec, first of all," ho said, "that tho coast is absolutely clear, and then then for a bagiul. " Mr. Henry Apps stepped out into the broad passage. He slouched, with his jimmy sticking out of his capacious side pocket, a few steps toward the stairs. Suddenly a girlish figure turned tho corner. "Bless my 'art!" cried Mr. "Why, how do you do?" young lady, f-tepping forward, a soft laugh that was very "This is really delightful. Apps. said tho Sho gavo pleasant Do you know I recognized you at onco in spite of the costume?5' She held tho hand of Mr. Apps for a moment, causing that gentleman to gasp for breath, and called ono of the maids. "Just bring me a pencil and a card," she said. "I must arrange for a car riago to take Captain Norman back to his hotel in the morning. I wasn't suro that he would come." "I can walk," remarked Mr. Apps with restorr 1 self possession. "I won't hear of it When shall wo say, now?" "Say in an hour's time," said Mr. Apps. "I can go up stairs again alone, change my togs and do all I want to," "And can't you stay longer?" Sho gavo the card to the maid and ordered it to bo dispatched at once. "I've got a busy night before me," urged Mr. Apps excusingly. He thought of his dog waiting on the lawn and fear ed it mipht give an iuopportnue bark. Besides, the safe was still open, and tho diamonds were waiting for him. Ee had noticed with satisfaction Lady Sta plehurst was wearing none. "You wero always an activo man, captain." "Always doing something," agreed Mr. Apps. "If it isn't one thing, it's another." He shook his head reflective ly. ' 'I of ten wonder I don 't write a book about it all." "I don't believe you will know any body here, Captain Norman," sho said as they walked down stairs, "but I couldn't help sending yon a card, see ing how friendly wo were on the Pe Ehawur. Do you remember those even ings on deck in the Bed sea?" She was really a very fine young woman, and in her CGstnnje sh8 looked extremely well, t'Do I not?" said Mr. Apps with much fervor. "Shall I ever forget 'em?" "And then tho journey fnin Brin disi, you know, and that funny little, fiermsn vnn rpmpm'hoT lim?" "Ho wag a knockout, that German was."' "And the girl who played tho banjo, and the" ".It was great," agreed Mr. Apps r "great" The large ba.Uroorn was yery full. A small covey of brightly dressed young peoplo flew toward the young hostess to complain of her temporary absence from the room, and a broad shouldered gon dolier shook hands with her and took up her card with something of an air of proprietorship "I thought I had left the key in tho t excuse me." The young hostess took back her card from the gondolier. "I am engaged to Captain Norman. Yon don't know him? Allow me." "Pleased to5 meet you," Eaid Mr. Henry Appa. " 'Ow's the world using fou?" "That's an original costume of yours,. Captain Norman, " remarked the gon dolier. "I don't know that I've ever seen anything so daringly real before." "Well, wot of it?"" demanded Mr. Apps with sudden aggressiveness. ""Wofs; the odds to you wot I like to wear? You needn't think you're" "Captain Norman," interposed tho foung hostess laughingly, "you mustn't : Dverdo tho part. Look here, I've put four name down for this waltz, but if fou like we'll sit it out that is, if you promise to keep up that diverting east : Snd talk. I like it Do you think you ;an manage to do so?" , VRa-ther," said Mr. Apps. j "sAncJ it is a capital make up, Cap- ' lain Norman," she went on. "Do you know tliat at first, just for one moment, I thought you were a real burglar. " t?Fancy that now," said Mr. Apps, He was relieved at seeing an obvious, way out of his difficulty. "There's nothing like doing the thing in a prop er? Btriteforward w'y." -And," Eaid Lady Staplehurst, with her fan on his arm as they walked across the room, "you have got the. east end accen capitally." 'Taint so dusty, is it?" She Deckoned to tho gondolier. "Captain Norman and I are great friends," she said in an explanatory wsyi "Bellas not bgeq fcpg hxroofcopi abroad, and he knows scarcely" any ona.? "Not a olessed soul," echoed Mr. Apps. "You must let me show you round a bit, Captain Normau," said the gondo lier with determined geniality. "Can you come round to my club one night this week?" "Whaffor?" demanded Mr. Apps sus piciously. ' Why, to dine. Say Thursday. ' " 'Eaveu knows where I shall bo on Fursday," said Mr Apps. "I don't." " You must consider mo at your dis posal if yon require any introductions. I know a good lot of people, and any friend of Lady Staplehurst's" "Oh, come off tho roof," said Mr. Apps with much discontent "Wot'a the use of torking?" "Isn't it capital?" asked Lady Sta plehurst of tho gondolier delightedly. "How much more interesting it would be if every one would only talk to mo in their character." Lady Staplehurst rose with something of hurry in her manner and spoke to Henry VHI. "What regiment do you belong to, -Captain Norman?" asked tho gondolier. "Find out," said Mr. Apps. "Am I too curious? I know very lit tle of the army, I'm afraid." The gon dolier was resolved to be agreeable to Lady Staplehurst's friend. ' 'I always dodge the army nights in the house. I suppose you know several of tho service members?" "I know as many as I want to know, " said Mr. Anns evasively. A man in my position of life 'as to be a bit careful who he mixes up with. " The hostess returned from Henry Vni, "lean make nothing of this man," whispered the gondolier to her as ho rose. "I think he's silly." "If you knew his qualities, wouldn't speak of him like that" resumed her seat by tho sido of you She Mr. Henry Apps. "Well, blow me," said Lady Staple burst, screwing her pretty mouth in her effort to imitate the cockney's accent, "blow mo if this ain't a fair take I mean tike dahn, " she laughed. "It's of no use, Captain Norman. 1 can't talk as you can. " "It's a gift," said Mr. Apps, "that's what it is." "You don't want to be introduced to anybody here, I suppose?" "Not me." "Yon have heard of" She pointed in tho direction of tha gondolier. "All I want to." "He's really making a big name in the house, you know. I watch his ca reer with great interest" "Thinks a jolly lot of hisself." "Oh, I think a lot of him, too," re marked Lady Staplehurst pleasantly. "And is that a jimmy sticking ont cf your jacket pocket? This is, indeed, realism. You don'tknowhow it works, I suppose?" "Well, I've got a kind of a hidea," said Mr. Apps. "Look 'ere. You put this end in ;;ud" - Mr 1 js found himself getting quite excited in tho explanations that he gave. It was a new sensation to meet one who showed an intelligent interest in his profession, and he could not help feeling flattered. Looking up, ho saw the gondolier gazing at him. "He don't look 'appy, that chap," said Mr. Apps. "Will you exouse me for ono mo ment?" "Wot are you going up to, miss?" ho said apprehensively. "I want to speak to him." "Oh," with relief, "I don't mind that." While Lady Staplehurst was making the gondolier resume his ordinary ex pression Mr. Apps thought and thought. The couples promenading after tho waltz looked curiously at him. "It's the mmmiest show you was ev er in, 'Enery. " said Mr Apps. "You're a 'avin 'em on toast, you are, but you'll bo glad to get upstairs again. You want them diamonds, that's wot you want Timo means money to you, 'Enery." Lady Staplehurst harried toward tho doorway. A murmur of amusement went through the room as the guests saw a new arrival in the costume of a police constable accompanied by a man in plain clothes. Mr. Apps, thinking over his exploits, gazing abstractedly at his boots, and regretting their want of polish, did net see them until the plain clothes man tapped him on the shoulder. "What Apps, again?" exclaimed the man. "Yus,"said the burglar discontent edly. "Yus, it is Apps agiue, Mr. Walker. And vnrry glad you are to see him, I've no daht." "Always a. pleasure to meet a gentle man like you," said Mr. Walker cheer fully as he conducted him to the door Way. "I'vo wanted to run up against you before." Much commotion in the ballroom at the diverting little scene. General agree ment that Lady Staplehnrst was a per fect genius at entertaining. "But, loveliest girl," said the gon dolier coufificntialJy to Lady Staple burst, "isn't this carrying a joke rather too far? That's a real detective." "I know," said the loveliest girl, trembling now a little. "That's a real burglar too." "A real" "Yes, yes. Don't make a fuss. I don't want the dance spoiled. Take me down to supper, like a gcod fellow," Lonion Tit -Bits. TRACK AND IADDOCK. Tip O'Tip, 2:12, is dead. Already dates are being claimed for 1S97. Olgetta, 2:lGJi, has been shipped to Eu rope. Piloteen, 2:145, has been bred to Baron Wilkes. The trotter Satin Slippers, 2-.13, wears, hoppies. Ed Geers will winter a big stablo at Sel-. mo, Ala. A half milo track is being built at New burg, N. Y. Ed Geers will be with tho Hamllns again next season. Out of Sight holds tha York (Pa,) track record of 2:1& J. Malcolm Forbes bas bought Baron Rogers, 2:lu, Pan Q 2:11, i3 earned for Daniel Quirk, a Michigan banker. Bravado, 2:10, won tho first raco in. which ho started in Europe. Henrico, 2:15, by Patchen Wilkes, won a good race at Berlin on Oct 9. E. R., Eowko may train Robert J next season for his now owner, Mr. Tewksbury. Vega, 2:10.;, won the blue ribbon for aged trottiuii stallions at tho Brockton fair. Tho 2-year-old pacor Helter Skelter, by Pell Moll, eou of Belmont, recently worked i - 3 - J&i . m ml. it Everybody Likes It." W0 Everybody likes "Battle Ax" because of its exceedingly fine quality. Because of the economy there is in buying it. Because of its low price. It's the kind the rich men chew because of its high grade, and the kind the poor men can afford to chew because of its great size. A 5-cent piece of "Battle Ax" is almost twice the size of the JO-cent piece of other high grade brands. a b Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils, PAINTERS' SUFPLITCS, WINDOW GLASS, -.- MACHINE OILS, ZDIa.rnLa.2nLta, Spectacles. JD e uts oil e Apo th. ek e . Corner of Spruce and Sixth-sts. 0 F, AND G Order by telephone from WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT. WINDOW GLSS. VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLD PAINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES. PIANO AND FURNITURE POLISHES, PREP RED HOU E AND BUGGY PAINTS, K LSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES. ESTABLISHED JULY 1868. .... 310 SPRUCE STREET- .NORTH : PLATTE : PHARMACY.' Dr. N. McCABE, Prop., J. E. BUSH, Manager. jsfORTH PLATTE, - - USTIEieiRSIECJL We aim bo handle tin Best Grades of Goods, sell them at t ieasoiiable figures, and VY arrant Jiver y tiling as Represented. ,003 Order? from ihc country and along the line of the Union Pacific railway respectfully solicited. NT IT w XjrSTIEIRY" Uffll mi T i Xirioo Reasonable ELDER; & JNorthwcsL corner of Courthouse square. T5 Bjsa nj If5 RAIN Newton's Book Store. -A-INTID PEED STABL3 Comfortable IRigs, AettDQsdaliffis far lis Farssis? Patfe "ILCOX & HALLIGAN, ATTORNEYS-AT-LA TP, rfORTH PLATTE - - - NEBRASKA OiBee ovw North Ftetto National Bank. D R. P. P. DENNIS, HOMOEOPATH 1ST. Over First National Bank, - NORTH PLA.TXJ&.XEB. D R. N. F. DONALDSON, Aaeirtart Snrppoa Vston PMJe Rri' k . u 1 1 una avuoer 01 j-vatnuu uu, NORTH PLATTE, - - - NEBRASKA. O'hrr .rer StrTt" Ping Sr. i E NOKTURUP, DENTIST, Rhmu N.. t. O tenuii Building, , NORTH PLATTE, NEB. pRENCIl A BALDWIN, . ITTnnXK TS-AT-LA 1!', SORTH PLATTE, - - 2fBKASKA. Office orsr y. P. Ntl. Bank. T C. PATTERSON, 1. KTTO R N b V-7n-T7 Office PirFk National Bunk BIdg., NORTH PLATTE. NEB. F. J. BSOEXER, i Merchant Tailor 4 A weil-assorted stock of foreign and domestic piece goods in stock from which to select. .Perfect Fit. how Prices. SPRUCE STREET. DEALER IX Coal Oil, Ciaso!ine5 Gas Tar. And Crude Petroleum. Leave orders at office in Broeker's tailor shop. GEO. NAUMAN'S SIXTH STREET MEAT 1AB.IIT, Meats at wholesale and re tail. Fish and Game in season. Sausage at all times. Cash paid for Hides. J. F. F1LU0N, Plumber, Tioworkcr General Repairer. Special attention given to m mil WHEELS TO RENT nil i HUMPHREYS' For Kcrses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs, Hog &U POULTRY. GOOFago TJoek on Treatment of Animals and Chart bent I rec. nraptFevcrs.Conccstions.Tn nomination A.A.i&pInnl JicniuBitis, Milk lovcr. I.I. .strains, Lamcnw, Klicnmatiam. CO. I)istei::pcr, msal Discharges D.D. Hots cr Crubs, Worms. I':.K.--CongIis, lloaves, Pneumonia F.F. C'olsc or Gripes, Ucllyachc. (;.C-Oliwarriape. Hemorrhages. II. II. Urinary n ail Kidney Diseases. J.I. Emptivo EiirnseB, Mange. J.K. Dineanes of -DJscation, l'aralysls Single Bottle (over 50 doses), - ,qq Stable Case, with Specifics, MannaL Vetorit. Cure Oll&r l Medlcator, Cf.OO jar Veterinary Core Oil, - . i.qo SoM 7Prae"Mi; or aeot prepaid aanhtn and In any qoMlI'T an rt'ij.t oZ price. lirarilKETS'SES. CO., 1H & lismnun SL, XewTort. HCH20PATHIC SPHSR8 No. tons Debitity, Vital Weakness, and Prostration, from over-work or other csnses. 1 per vial, or 6 viala and largo vial powder, for $5 SeW fejr Prase it, or Mot postpaid on receipt ot price. nunniKUYs a ed. ca, n i a i 13 uniua sc., sewTor Wanted-ilii Idea 13E ttv?P?r,,?fci J "y briny yo wealth. iIlKr-"i- -iDRKBCR.N Co! Patent Attor. a5A.wh,ton' 1- O.. f.r their 1 prize offer aaa not r ;no hoadrta l.iTec long wanted. A Cure for Piles. We can r scr.ro a.l -who suffer with In ternal PiU's that in Hemorrhoidine we have a positive euro. The treatment ia unlike any thing heretofore used anil its application so perfeefc that every ves tige ov the disease is eradicated. Hem orrhoidine is a harmless compound, can be used ior an eye ointment, yet Ksess es such healing power that when ap- Giied to the tli: raeetl parts, it at onco re eves and si cure is tho sure result of it3 eontinm-d ntp. All who sutler with piles guffer mm Constipation also and Hem orrhoi'tiiie cures both. Price $1 50. For Sale by DruKpists. Will ho sent from ! the lactory on rm ipt of price. cnd to ! TwFoTEit MaxVo. Co. Council Bluffs, j Iowa, for testimonials and information. 6 mn t