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Lewiston teller. [volume] (Lewiston, North Idaho) 1878-1900, July 23, 1896, Image 2

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THE TELLER.
lly THE TEUER PUBLISHING CO.
LEWISTON, IDAHO.
What is the Venezuela commission
doing besides the country?
A powder trust has been formed and
powder is already going up.
Poets must be born, but actresses
may be hand-made, it appears.
The tornado carried off a marriage
license, but no divorce papers are men
tioned as having been swept away.
General Weyler now thinks be can t
put down the rebellion unless be can
control the government of the United
State«.
It is now claimed that all the street
organs in Chicago are controlled by one
padrone. Heavens! Another grinding
monopoly!
The Pittsburg Post remarks that
"Charles Armstrong, aged 14, was
fatally killed." Then we presume he
is still dead.
The thirty imperial palaces in Japan
will be made useful buildings when
the Japanese reach the public stage of
their advancement.
Since the split In the prohibition
parly Dr. Booze of Maryland, and Mr.
Budge of South Dakota, have become
candidates for congresB.
Now that the cyclone excitement has
subsided, may we be permitted to ask
if the Venezuelan commission escaped?
If so, where might it be?
If Emile Zola had not been incon
sistently decent In some of his Inter
books he might have been elected to
the French Academy after all.
A New York man has advertised to
trade a bicycle for a cemetery lot. He
is probably learning to ride and thinks
he will need the latter longer than the
wheel.
President Eliot of Harvard college is
prince of mugwumps, king of pessi
mists, and undertaker for the universe.
"Whatever Is," says this melancholy
man, "la wrong."
A cheek for $100, signed by a St.
Louis man. was found in a corn field
near Red Brush, 111., the othe.r day,
where the tornado had carried it—-a
distance of 103 miles.
Says the Ohio State Journal: "Ken
tucky indorser .00 Blackburn for pres
ident, but one swallow doesn't make a
summer.'' One swallow doesn't make
much of anything in Kentucky.
A Connecticut man wagered lie could
drink a pint of brandy and throe
glasses of whisky in five minutes and
won Ills bet. The undertaker %ays he
never saw a more beautifully pickled
corpse.
William Drummond, a conductor on
the Evansville & Terre Haute railway
during the Debs strike, who lost his
place because of the part he took in it,
obtained a judgment for $3,500 last
week for blacklisting him.
The American Ducheee of Mart*
• borough is said to be winning the
hearts ot the English people. They
would he exceedingly ungrateful if
■ they did not love this sweet girl, for
•be is keeping Blenheim in repair.
During 1895 there were 405 strikes
In Prance, with 45,801 strikers. There
were four lockouts, and 617.469 work
art' days were lost. Twenty-four per
•ant of the atrikea were successful and
48 per cent unsettled, the remainder
.ending tn a compromise. There were
'186 convictions for intimidation or vio
ileace, 77 of which were of Paris omni
bus men. There were 29 strkes set
■tied by committees of conciliation or
thy arbitration.
E. W. Parker, statistician of the Unit
ed States Geological survey, has com
pleted the compilation of the statistics
of the coal production In the United
States during the calendar year 189*
The total output from all mines was
171,-804,742 long tons, or 192,421,311
short tons, having a total value at the
mines of $197,578,477. Thla shows an
increase over the production in 1894
ot about 19,850,000 long tons, or nearly
22.000,000 short tons, and an increase in
value of about $11,500,000. The output
ot Anthracite coal in Pennsylvania in
creased from 46,358,144 long tons in 1894
to 51,785,188 long tons In 1896, a gain of
over 5,4*0(000 long tons. The value In
creased only about $3,500,000, from $78,
488,063 tn $82,019,272, showing that an
thracite coal was cheaper in 1895 than
in 1894. The product of bituminous
coal increased from 118,820,405 short
tona of 2,088 pounds in 1894 to 134,421,
974 short tona in 1895, a gain of over
16,500,000 tons. The value increased
about $8,000,888.
We are told by the New York Even
ing Sun that the habit of kneeling
while popping the question had its
origin in the natural and unavoidable
weakness of the knee-joints of the man
who did the business. Ot ail the Icon
oclaam of this period that is the mean
est. It it a blow to poetry and the
pretty foolishness of love which must
be rebuked. It is f&sehood. It is un
utterable injustice fo two-thirds of the
romance of all the ages. Though, to
be eure, be is a tough or a very stupid
man who doesn't knuckle
• little on those trej*e»dou»}y|ç«jJjjj;
VETERANS' CORNER.
SOME CAMPFIRE SKETCHES FOR
OLD SOLDIERS.
An Army llrnil
LI»«- Point«
rope's Mo
pence l.lncotn at the*
The Critical Moment in Mu
out Decisive Hurtle — The
Shooter«.
I VINE THE GIFT
the Father last
bestowed- -
H o p e ' s beacon
bright that light
ens all life's road.
In every grief its
gentle ray de
scends,
For every bitter
sorrow makes
amends,
'idifts the soul and points the forward
way,
Where peace awaits to crown a better
day.
The homeless wretch that on the moor
land lies,
And shrinks abashed from curious hu
man eyes,
His vision seeks the vaulted fields
afar,
And he reads hope in yon benignant
star.
Wherever men, beneath oppressor's
rod,
With bleeding hearts reproach a pas
sive God,
He bids them gaze upon the beacen
fair
And read the Inspired message written
there.
"On! on! and ever on!" The sinking
soul
Regains its strength and seeks again
the goal.
Doubt's shadow fades, fears vanish,
cares depart,
When seraph Hope renews the fainting j
heart.
Shine on, O star, a boon to mortal
sight,
Hope's promise tracing on the walls of
night;
Still lead us on—our stumbling foot
steps guide,
Until at last we reach the Father's
side.
FRANK PUTNAM.
l.lncoln In the Five Point».
Not long before Lincoln was first
nominated for the presidency he went
to New 'York to make a political
speech at the Cooper Union. While
there, according to a writer in the
Philadelphia Press, he wandered about
the city a good deal, and once went to
the Five 'Points, then the most no
torious of New York slums.
There he was attracted by the sound
of music, .and perceiving upon a door
an invitation to strangers to enter, he
went hi, and found himself in the Five
Points mission. His manner betrayed
so much interest in the children, es
pecially ha itheir singing, that the sup
erinterwieTit, ittaough he did not know
him, invited him to speak. Mr. Lin
coln accepted the invitation,;and as the
superintendent used to say, talked to
the children just as a loving and wise
father might have talked to his own
sons and daughters, -without -.a trace of
pedantry or cant. After the exercises
the superintendent asked the stranger
for his name.
"My name is Lincoln," was the an
swer. "I live in Illinois."
And then the superintendent knew
the speaker must be the man wboae ad
dress at the Oooper Union had been so
much talked shout for the last Jew
days.
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The Buttle or Waterloo.
Napoleon would have won the battle
of Waterloo had Grouchy prevented the
junction of the Prussians with the Eng
lish army, because he would not have
had to fight two battles at once. Few
persons realize that the so-called battle
of Waterloo was In reality a double
battle, somewhat like Jena and Auer
stadt. Napoleon rought one battle at
Waterloo against the English. On the
arrival of the Prussians he was forced
to go in person toward Planchenhoit
and there fight another battle against
the Prussian army, leaving 10 Ney the
conduct of the troops at Waterloo. It is '
a well-known maxim In war that a very
great or decisive victory cannot be
gained unless one commander makes a
serious blunder, of which the other
takes Immediate advantage. It is very
evident that the fact of the EmpeiQf^
An Army RpmiolRoeitcc.
"Speaking of cures for insomnia,"*
said an old soldier, "makes me think of
our starting out one morning at 7
o'clock, marching twenty miles, and
meeting the enemy at 2 o'clock hi the
afternoon and fighting till 6, and then
marching back to where we started
from, getting there at 2 o'clock in the |
morning.
"Some of the men left in camp hid !
made a fire to cook their coffee by !
and had kept it going through the j
evening. It was now a big bed of red
coals, with an occasional flicker of
flame going up from the charred end
of a half burned stick. It was a chilly
night, and I thought I'd sit down on a
log that there was alongside the fire
for a few minutes and get warm a little
before turning in. The next thing I
knew It was 6 o'clock. I had gone to
sleep the minute I sat down and had '
fallen oft the log without waking up.
"Now, If, as sometimes happens, 1 ;
find myself inclined to lie awake
nights, 1 Just think of the comfort of
my present bed as compared with that ;
by the leg, and that is enough." New .
\ 01 k Sun. j
npero^i
having to fight two battles at once, in
stead of concentrating his aitention oa
one alone, enormously increased the
possibility of a mistake. Moreover, Na
poleon did not have the able lleuienants
of his former campaigns. Dcasaix,
Kleber, Lannes, and B:ssieres were
dead. Massena and MacDonald hail
taken the oath of allegiance to the
bouillons, and Murat had split with the
Emperor.
Napoleon's personal attention was,
therefore, imperative. To Grouchy
alone all blame must be attributed, for,
had he prevented the union of the Prus
sians with the English, the Emperor
would have had to fight only one battle
at a time, and could have given his en
tire personal attention to that one bat
tle.
In the secon'd place Napoleon would
not have been forced to fight with 71,
947 men against two armies numbering
about 125,000—nearly two tc one against
him. He would have had 71,947 good
soldiers pitted against a raw. undisci
plined army of 67,661 m n n unileT the
Duke of Wellington, which was not
only inferior in mere numbers, but far
inferior in morale and experience. The
chances would have been greatly in
favor of the French. Then, too, the
French army was commanded by the
acknowledged masters of modern war
fare, whose brilliant successes at Rl
voli, Marengo, Austerlitz, Jena Fried
land, Wagram, the Borodina, and Dres
den had dazzled the whole world. Until
then Napoleon hail never been defeated
in any great decisive battle except Leip
sic, and the French were strong in the
confidence of the Emperor's success,
Two of the best writers on the Water
loo campaign—Shaw-Kennedy and 8i
bourne, both Englishmen—concur in
saving that hail Grouchy kept the Prtts
sians away, the English army would
have been badly beaten. This view 's
also held by the ablest writer of all, Mr.
Ropes.—United Service Review.
Costly Hilglun «imi Barrel«.
The. United States consul in Liege de
scribes, in a recent report, the manu
facture of and trade in Damascus gun
barrels, wholly hand made, in the val
ley of the Vesdre, in Liege province,
says the New York Times. These bar
rels are for sporting guns, and the in
dustry Is many years old. the workmen
in the villages in the valley being almost
all gun-barrel makers and the trade de
scending from father to son.
The best barrels are a combination of
the best primary substances, welded
and forged by the martelage a froid pro
cess the steel comes from Westphalia,
the iron is manufactured at Convin, in
Belgium the coal, which is especially
suited for the work, from the Herve
Highlands, in Belgium, while the mo
tive power of the factories Is obtained
from the River Vesdre. The industry
has increased greatly in recent years.
These armes de luxe, as they are called,
are made by men working in pairs, each
pair in its own little factory, quite inde
pendent of all others. They are paid by
the piece, the wages being good, and
about 2,000 men are engaged on the
work in the valley. Medium quality
barrels are made of coke iron and steel,
while the superior quality, which are
produced in the Vesdre valley, are made
of charcoal Iron and steel. An inge
nious "marriage" of these metals gives
a composition which, when manufac
tured. guarantees the required solidity
and resistance.
The improvements in these Damascus
barrels dates from the introduction of
percussion caps in place of the old flint
lock. Formerly iron barrels alone were
produced; now, to manufacture the
curled Damascus, the ingot is composed
of thirty sheets of iron and steel, each
having a thickness of four millimeters,
which are enveloped in a sheet-iron
box. placed in an oven and welded.to
gether at the lowest possible tempera
tune. Each barrel receives 150 welding
beats while being forged and if a sin
gle-one sif these is unsuccessful the bar
rel may be a failure, either by altera
tion of .the damascened work or an im
perfection In the welding.
There is no official test of these armes
de luxe, but they are thoroughly tested
by the manufacturers before delivery.
The annual production of Damascus
barrels in the Vesdre valley is about
300,000 pairs, of a value of about 3,500,
OOOf. Of this the wages alone—for all
the guns are hand-made—amount to
about 2,000.000f. The principal markets
are Great Britain and the United States.
About half the barrels made in the Ves
dre valley are sold to manufacturers of
arms in Liege to be mounted.
down his rifle a dozen times until he Is
' satisfied he is going to get something for
his cartridge.
"My friend got his two bucks. I fired
five shots and got one."—Answers.
|--
it's a long lane that fcf.s no turning,
tut it may turn in the v. reng direction.
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,,0,r shooting,
"During the Zulu war of 1879 1 went
shooting with a friendly Boer," says
' Maj.-Gen. W. C. F. Molyneux. He asked
me:
; " 'What have you got in that bag—
! your dinner?'
" *No,' I answered; 'cartridges.'
; whereat he roared with laughter,
. •• 'You Englishmen must be very rich.
j They CO st 6 pence apiece here.'
" 'Where are yours?' 1 asked, not see
ing the joke.
" Tn this,' he said, tapping his double
barreled rifle.
" 'You don't intend to shoot much.'
" 'Two spring buck« arc as much as 1
can carry.'
" 'Suppose you miss?'
" 'Nobody misses when a cartridge
costs 6 pence.'
"That was the conversation and it
taught me much. It may. perhaps,
teach us all how we were beaten by the
Boers in 1881. The Boer does not waste
his ammunition. He will aim and take
b
Nn
ft
is#
INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR
OUR RURAL READERS.
lint, Sue re«»f ul Farmer» Operate Till«
Drimrtmerit of the Farm — A Few
Hint« a« to the Care of Live Stork and
Poultry.
IRCULAR 5 of the
Department of Ag
riculture says: Pri
or to 1894, the na
ture of this disease
was unknown. 1ft
the fall of 1893,
Prof. Samuel Cush
man. of the Rhode
Island State Exper
iment Station, sent
a few specimens
if ihe diseased organs of turkeys which
had died of "black-head" to this lab
oratory, where they were carefully ex
amined bv Dr. Theobald Smith. In the
summer of 1894, Dr. Smith made a care
ru! study of this disease at the Rhode
Island Experiment Station. He fount
that It was caused by one of the pro
tozoa (Amoeba meleagrldis Smithl an
he published a full description of the
disease wliirh, in accordance with the
lesions, he designated infectious
rohepatitis. This report shows that the
disease usually attacks the young tur
keys. The walls of one or both caeca
become thickened, nnd the liver is mo
lied with areas of varying size, having
a brownish, yellowish, or perhaps
greenish color. These peculiarly col
ored areas in the liver are of diagnostic
value, as they have not been found in
other caecal or intestinal troubles. The
microscopic examination of the affected
parts showed the presence of large
numbers of the protozoa in the cells
and intercellular tissue. Tile life h' s "
tory of this parasite and the way by
which the turkeys become infected with
it were not determined, but from the
facts elicited, Dr. Smith thought it
highly probable that the micro-organ
ism is transmitted from turkey to
turkey without passing through an in
termediate host. The nature of the
disease indicates that inquiries into
the means by which it is transmitted,
with the object of determining methods
for its prevention, promise more speedy
and practical results than investiga
tions into its medicinal treatment. Fur
thermore, It is of much Importance that
its spread into non-infected localities
should be che eked.
Kent
The best and most satisfactory floor
for a hen house is dry, clean dirt upon
an earth floor. The earth in the house
should be filled from six inches to one
foot above the ground surrounding the
house outside; this will prevent It from
becoming damp and disagreeable to the
occupants. Under the roosts should be
thrown a shovel fall or more of loose,
dry dirt every morning, and the drop
pings removed at least once a week and
thdfeoor swept or scraped. A scratch
ing space should be divided off by set
ting up boards a foot high, making a
pen in which should be kept loose straw
or chaff to the depth of four or six
inches and all loose grain fed fowls
thrown In this pen. This will keep
the hens busy and the busy hen lays
eggs. This should not be allowed to
become foul, but should be renewed oc
casionally. A liberal supply of air
slaked lime scattered over the floor will
do much toward keeping the house In
a good wholesome condition.—Inter
state Poultryman.
Ground Bone.
Probably no people in the world
waste so much as tbs Americans, simp
ly because no people have so much that
can be wasted. It seems a great loss
when we consider the vast quantities
of bone going to waste every day.
This can be easily ground with small
outlay for a bone grinder or cutter.
The elements that are found In green
bone are those of great value to the
hen. She uses a part to make bone and
a part to make egg shells and some of
it even goes to make muscle; for lime
Is not the only thing found in the bone
in its green state. Bones can be ob
tained from the butcher at a very low
price, and in country places can doubt
less be had for the asking. We as a peo
ple should save the vast amount of
valuable food matter going to waste in
the form mentioned.
Cottonseed M«»l und Hol ln«
A bulletin of the North Carolina ex
periment station gives the following
directions for the feeding of cotton-seed
meal and hulls:
1. For Maintenance.—Where It Is de
sirable to feed an animal just sufficient
to maintain it without loss, the follow
ing directions may be followed; Hulls
from rather green seed may he fed
alone, the particles of seed kernels re
maining accidentally with the hulls be
ing counted on for maintenance, or.per
liaps, even for slow fattening. Depend
ence, of course, is placed on the amount
of kernels left tn the hulls. With well
cleaned hulls, however, some cotton
seed meal must be used, depending
somewhat on the animal fed. With a
cow weighing 950 pounds, 1 pound of
meal to every 7 pounds of hulls has
been shown to maintain the weight and
produce about 20 pounds of milk per
day. Probably 8 or 10 pounds of hulls
to 1 pound of meal when fed in quan
tity (aa much as can be eaten clean)
will support life and maintain the
weight of neat stock.
2. For Milk.-—For the greatest flow of
milk we consider it a doubtful practice
to feed exclusively on hulls and meal,
though both may be prominent articles
In the ration. If cotton-Eeed meal is
fed In quantities sufficient to support
a cow giving a large flow of milk It
•iay occasion danger to her health, as
it certainly does where fed to pigs and
calves in like manner. When a cow
has passed about four or five months
of gestation, and the flew ot milk has
greatly diminished, she may be put on
a ration of hulls and meal, which may
he varied from 4 to 1 to as much as
7 or 8 to 1 of hulls to meal until she has
dried off. This will support the cow
well. It would be well all this time,
however, to be feeding once per day
some hay, stover, straw, or let her
graze part of each day.
For two or three weeks before calving
the cow's ration should be changed by
substituting a succulent diet of bran for
the cotton-seed meal. A week before
calving, if not already affected by the
succulent diet, the cow should be thor
oughly purged with Glauber's or Ep
som salts, in one pound dose. Care
snouid be exercised to see that the
bowels remain loose; if not, repeat the
dose at intervals, as needed, until the
cow has come to her full yield of milk
after calving.
3. For Other Stock.—To other than
ruminating animals, the use of either
cotton-seed hulls or meal Is yet of
doubtful expedience. Hulls are consid
ered too bulky for horses, but cotton
seed meal may often he fed In small
quantities to good advantage with the
usual wide rations. Its action, how
ever, on the nervous system is yet un
tried, so far as we are informed, and it
would only be safe as a small part of a
ration to be used, much as linseed meal
or flaxseed is sometimes used. This
meal, in small quantities is not so laxa
tive us linseed meal.
Experience Necemnry.
Having decided to establish a cheese
factory, select a man to take charge of
it and send him to some institution of
the kind that is in successful opera
tion, and keep him there for at least
six months, or until he learns the busi
ness thoroughly, if his services are not
needed as an assistant; better pay lib
erally for the privilege of staying there
and learning the business; it will be
found in the long run that the money
spent in this way is the best invest
ment of the whole institution. A man
to operate a cheese factory should be
sufficiently posted so that he can tell
at a glance, when he enters the cheese
room, whether his cheese maker is
making good merchantable cheese, or
whether he is making something that
is destined to be used as fish-bait, or
as a tramp exterminator in the free
lunch saloon. We think this class of
cheese Is what gives the Chicago people
their opinion of Missouri as a dairy
state.— O. C. Beach.
Homes in Russia.
According to the Gazette of St. Pe
tersburg, Russia possesses 30,000,000
horses, or half the total number sup
posed by one authority to be kept in
the world. About 86 per cent belong
to the peasants, and there are grave
fears of the rapid decrease of these ani
mals unless something is done to ar
rest the decline that has set in. The
depression in agriculture has impover
ished the peasants, and their horses are
growing fewer as well as poorer in
quality. At present, it is estimated, 30
per cent of the peasants who cultivate
land are without horses, and the gov
ernment are urged to devote more at
tention to the encouragement of cart
horse breeding, and less to that of the
breeding of racers and other light
horses.
Grocery Hotter.
Every man takes good, sweet butter
to market. (He thinks he does.) He
knows he does, because his groceryman
tells him so, and he puts it in the box
with all of the good butter, and his wife
made it; how could It be otherwise. But
he has to take a low price for It, there
was so much of the same quality on the
market, so they do not try to make it so
good the next week, for it did not pay
to work so hard for so little money.
If grocerymen could be a little more
particular in testing the butter they
buy, and take nothing but good, poor
butter would be very scarce, aa there
would be no place for it. But Just as
long as there is a place where it can be
sold at all, it will be made, and lots of
it, too.
Games.—The game fowl la probably
the oldest breed known to the world.
They were bred and fought three thou
sand years ago, and will be bred and
fought three thousand years after date.
We allude to the true game, not the
stilted variety, bred for supposed ele
gance of form and station. There is
no better fowl for the farmer than well
bred and steel tested games. They are
generous layers and the finest table
fowls ever invented. The latter fact is
never disputed and never doubted. Af
ter full feathering they are the hardiest
of all, and will return home to roost
with promptness. Not only will the
males fight anything that wears feath
ers or hair, but the females will pro
tect their young to the last feather anil
the last gasp. They are the best of all
mothers—good sitters and good pro
viders.—Ex.
Ducks In the South.—The south is
the land for ducks. In Texas, Louis
ana, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama,
Tennessee and several other southern
states, there are hundreds of lakes,
rivers, creeks and bayous that are na
tural harbors for ducks In many of
the states named the wild ducks gather
and forage and in the late fall and win
ter season, affording fine sport for the
huntsman. In the more thickly set
tled and cultivated sections of the south
the streams and lakes still exist, but
the wild ducks have forsaken them be
cause of the too frequent appearance
of man and the fixtures and appliances
of modern life. It is the duty, then, of
the home-builder to restock the water
ways with ducks.—Southern Farm.
Fences.—This generation of farmers
Is not spending as much for fences ns
did our elders. The stock laws have
come Into general favor. Since stock
is kept at home cattle improve, scrubs
diminish, cows give more milk, calves
thrive better, hogs aie of better breeds;
but, best cf all, tte old feuds over fence
are a thing cf the pact.
Thrlvs
with plenty of exercise In the opehuk
Her form glows with health snd w
face blooms with Its beauty if her *y
tem needs ths cleansing action of « k*"
ative remedy she uses the gentle anil
pleasant Syrup of Figs. Male ty .v®
California Fig Syrup Company. '
Popular Fabric« for Stimuler flown»
New and striking effects in the w,»
of cotton gowns always appear aft«,
the first of May. New cotton cre Pcs
organdies, dimities and piques deliVk,
tiie eyes of every one able to wear cot
ton gowns. I say "able," f or tnar.r
women from climate, health or occuci
tion are debarred from wcarm - acr
but woolen powna Even heavy* I r »K
linen has been taken for tneJb'mmtw
wear, and gold lace appears on gr^s«
linen.
Cm's Cough Balaam
Is the oMeM II mi b«— U It will break up »column.«.
ar man snstb lsa sü ftiaalway» rri jabia,
A Hen Wanteil.
A newspaper published in an
noma t,own where the women recent!»
carried the election sent the follow ng
order to a supply house: 'TVoase su d
us one small eut of a lien Women
carried the election here, an i 1 sr.p.
pose we will have to swing out a hen
instead of a rooster."—New Vor*
Tribune.
For hing nnd chest diseases, l'.-o's l'ur»
is the test medicine we lmvo
J. L. N'orthiott, Windsor. Out.., l auudii.
An ent; ty bend anil a ratt.iur tongue go
well to -et her. *
Crushing u rose makes it l.igrer thr,n it
was Le ore._
.FITS-Ail I'l'k'-toriksl free by Dr K . T.r'««;re*
Ner*«. IleHloM'r. Sot llsiift* r lu..- u
There is nuu b of the devil s work that
;'r.n only le done Lv the hypo rire.
It the Ilaby is Cuttlug Ttotn.
Secure and use tliat cld and well-tried remedy, Mrs*
Winslow'» SocTiiiKO SYKirr for Children Toething
Tbe character oi love is ui same ir»
every country and climate.
Pure
Elood is essential to health. Now is the
timetopurily and enrich the blood,and
thus give vigor and vitality, by taking
Hood's
Sarsaparilla
The One True Blood PuriBcr. All druggists. |l.
Mood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. 25 costa
The Greatest fledical Discovery
of the Age.
' KENNEDY'S
MEDICAL DISCOVERT.
DONALD KENNEDY, OF ROXSURY, MASS.,
Has discovered in one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of liumor, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common Pimple.
He has tried it in over eieven hundred
cases, and never failed except m two cases
(both thunder humor). He has now in Ins
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value, all within twenty miles cf
Boston. Send postal card for book.
A benefit is always experienced from
the first bottle, and a perfect cure is war
ranted when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them: the same with the Liver
or Bowels. Tiiis is caused by the duds
being stopped, and always disappears in a
week «•'ter taking it. Read the label.
If the stomach is foul or bilious it via
«use squeamish feelings at iirst.
No change of diet ever necessary. E*
the best you ca.i get, and enough trfjt
Dose, one tabiespoonful in water at b»
time. Sold by all Druggists.
Of course it's imitated—
anything good always is—
that's endorsement, not a
pleasant kind, but still en
dorsement. HIRES Root
beer is imitated.
Ka*1« on 1 » by Tin- Char Im K. Hire* Cv. Phi ai-lj hi*.
A ïie. put Lag« make* 5f»Uuu*. 8«iil wry * here.
DROPSY
TREATED FREE.
PoHitlvelj Cared with Vegetal»!* Remedtaf
Hav« cured thouMinda of «W4. Cure ra-r? $>*►
no a need hopele.-s by best pbfilcUn«. i ruin »■•*» ''"j*
R.VMiptonifl tliMipixar , inten days at t**" 1 twf-w.n*»
all rymotom* it moved. Send tor t r«o book n;.o
Mule of iniruculous cures. Ten day'* treatment nee
by mail. If you order trial «end 10o *f> «»tanil»* 1 **> y
pontage. I>k. H. II. (n:r>N * Son*. Afi'U.ti*. Ga. a
you order trial îeturn tiiis advertisement, t« m*. __
A journey to the center
of the earth.
No, not quite.
Enough like it, though,
to give you a good idea of
what the real thing is—
the trip to the "Garden of
Eden," Wind Cave-near
Hot Springs, So. Dakota.
Book about Hot Springs free if JO*
write Io J. Francis, Gen'l Pu * 5 r
Burlington Route, Omaha. Nub
Patents. Trade- Mar ts.
i'aEya
If afllirtedwtth
•ON CJM, UM
UNDSEY* OMAHA* RUBBERS!
W. N U „ OMAHA—2'i—l8 {l0 _
When writing to advertiser?, kindly
mention this paper.

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