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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, November 15, 1890, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1890-11-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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... jf a dealer* offers you s bottle
i®° ‘ ... ; if.l without wrapper or la
. t mutilated condition, don't
N* ‘ tf . tun '* ut price, there
•»*"..-wrong—it may boa danjor
► ‘ counterfeit. Insist upr»o
jjjf’rt rjeci, unbroken, vcnuinc
£»■* *• -
-.w.- the r.nn who's gosn» to be tarred
v7» s th . 1 struggles against that corn
pin,» .itched battle generally eu
tv* t ran ns on dress during the last
..,i form an imposing collec
curious un-1 imposing also
***.. be the col: eat ion «f »U tho empty
*SJj« » a V>v u - n s**™ fyr Dr
, Co - - • Sjrru
n< patriotic newspaper man grows
Jvr 0 ) reporting murders and longs to
JJJ* up a tanging occasionally.
Wsrlr every ortiC.e sold is chcapoaod,
■ ■ : | reduction, at expense ofquaH
* jv „ :.■> t.eciritT Soap is cx-ialy to-
J . sin ]»*\ (Vnolntchj port,
: uniform. Ask your grocer
Lc * ' Ut for imttatkms.
I p. w -T-.c- Damley—l hardly know
’, , . t cl'-'tb U> buy for n*y new suit.
a v, o u:iors always favor checks,
g —I I .HI ■ ■ ■ I.
£ ,"^3
jfctii th ' method tod remit* when
fm:: *f V*%» »• tr.Ji* n; it is pleasant I
• to the taste, and art*
««•>«« promptly noth. KMner.,
Lr.r anj IV,we!., dnuwe* ti«> R» |
kflfiKlttiiljr, dupdl cnKli, bead- J
iebes and fever* end curt* habitual
a. SyrehoT Fig* » ih« I
tair remedy of it» kind ever pi\> |
diced, j leasing to the to-do and ac- |
erptaMe to the rtomach, prompt in j
tu artHa and trtilv beneficial m its J
tfteta. prepared duly from the most
kaltby and agreeable siitwunccs,
it» inanv excellent qualities com
laec i it* to all and bra made it
tic e -t popular remedy known.
**tt ;p i f Figs is Tor sale fat 50c j
cad II U.tUr* l»v all leading dru«. |
raj : t hare it on Hand will pn>- !
it promptly for any one who ■
v "« to try it. LXo cot accept
U\ " "* ■»•'»'/ ;*c. ar.
• iTTLC “I. -■
K - » W V/yet**-*-. !
i‘rr aataata
Cii~ zzzizxrz ca, vrw mx.
d» not uvs U»« alkaline i
tdaefconai preparation* which destroy
P» Nrisa sjtiea &ad rain the dig«ihs
Smt sf Ih* stomach. Th* if it ilia kms*
fcr 5 vts us th« best and safest rrrned xl j
*(**•" Sherman d«<otosl tfea greater
•art •< his iH* ic th« (ftsrswry of t.ifs relia* '
k* led safe remedy, and sit its ingredients
rr > « He gave it inn nano ol
Prickly Ash Sitters!
***** every of»e can remember, and lo the
•»<‘f ii j notbfca hasbae di .zvnrti that
k so beneficial for the BLOOD. f?f »*•
ll»E3, lor th, KIDNEYS «nJ ler U>»
nOVUCH. Thh emedy is now so noil ;
*t fiiorably known by all vihe have used
*•*• argine-ts as to Its merits ara ose
ku,a-d it «! ?rs who require a ccmeet
ta the system would b«it Bite it a trial
of this country would bo vastly
■Mred. Remember tha name—PRICKLY
EITTERS. Aik yoor druggist tor it. |
I I took Cold.
I took Sick.
I take My Meals.
I take My Rest, j
**YTf I c\N LAY MY HA DS ON ; {
(at too. F. a Scott’s |
tmuisjon of Pure Cod Liver Oil
5 n J Hvpophosphilesof Limeand |
yOda r ONLY CURED MY lncl|»- {
“‘•it i onnuniplioiK i:ut llilt i
. .
>ake ir jisr as easily as t do milk.” i
• A ” v. Take no otiif.r. i
Toilet Soap for the Skin ever made, ;
Afcrf, , fiy j, ure an j neutra ] Boap.com
■l\-< tin- emollient and healing pro
™wof Vaselina.
eiL‘\ "i r ' lru Kgiat does not keep it, for
fcl , lOe. m stamps, and we will
« a full sized cake by mail,
mt *Ke paid.
F-y® and liar Nur«c*«Ji.
,6J B»«cSf .ChioaiT’. . n -°
TTraNNLT I *^ I >-f t •
I In tb« we*r. An —^ortmWit. ol
~ sent to *n j
In* parchuer to »el»<'t on«
■ J * -c- rAtleaUu %\ »<U«a~» ty BU'J*
oiThard. Roger; tlia glr t. coo!
"*"'.“ ! ".rr 1 Kr ,^?“ i - oW rcii °*- ">■" «>»
'»Ks sasyiysßS* rou '”
"rout,"S' Uo “' r ' “> » kor <*'
"gi,V" rc ' a * on rou “*•“ *>
kJiUtv; i i , '. nr '’' ,ou ko ° w - rou.
a „ , ®>.®-*'ifht wont mi );
ADd *° rro ,h 1 u, ° Master Id His
wiadon done It woll
T ‘ L' .i.™ 1 ;'. S':" U "' Roger, thr
u.uq.ds U.at lu Biembry dwell
1 OUT I..Hr, Wbortwll say It Is white, Roger* Iff
v 1 * -‘*crow:
And Nature tin* rub Led on your check. Roaer.
ro ’ - ' -* fmeatliat grow
* “• v ** tl,r —l*m eighty-one
And '»> * Ven cheeks nre yollow, and I'm
• va.etl.iug nwre tliau pra> :
I 1 *** FIJI’S wln,rr SHOWS. Rogrr, when the gay
I , find Uoarr-are «cnr t '
*' l ' l tin* n*l vat fulls from tbo oak tree. like
an . M man « deathbed t« ar.
i *c*\ rt *’«crt«d and mosogrown. Hie aisle we «o
oil have 1 riel;
I r the | inr*ftti over the hUI. Roger, has so
«*»K‘r road to Uud.
Tl.era!,wav runt through tin* mendows Where
’he t. ark berries uaed to growi
T!«e l»' Sehl tau't lite dear old spot or fifty
a whip wUii a
!i " lou knots
, As (Bade ill ur cberlahcd school ground “do
s.rntoe bnildlng lotas'*
l: It JWM-I r>ti f. ruinate fellow—can ait to Uis
Tliat-.I'S .;i , OU r .rifs vision from the
" that art
I l '- r 7'?’ •* * ar " rt and beat, Roger, you're
Hmtraw Frost
A frw y< ars 1., fore the war I wn< (t
rl-ri; iu tin- it ore of mv bn>! hur-ln-lawr,
Nntb.in Kitoitio. In I'ittsburg. aud at
j« : t at ago in which a young man be
m;ti« to tak< a real sei i<>us interest in
prl«, and. naturally. to get Into all
*■ it* of scrapi« and troubles tkere-
I ‘ lV*«!iingtoo county fanners used
come Into lotru then on their era*
•. * i g a.on/ not only big
ma.U of gtaio. wool, flax, poultry, and !
other produce, but their wives ami ,
•laughters as well. They would driro
i*» ‘•n** day. put up over night at the
«.*M * Karinora* inn,’* down near the
bimthflcM market. and the next day
«re iUI tnako their necessary purchase
■ml jrn home.
I ; ' to know personally a great
n i f tl»»* farmer folk*. and had oo
ea*i"o -or took it—to observe that
t were plenty of verr tine young
•r • . • ) among them uaxotn. full*
bo-omed. bight-eyed, red-lipped girl*
- full of health, vivacity, aud natural
?i‘ : ■ «ty. ltut old man Dan Klder's
daughter Jeunie accrued to me the
(Voter of the flock, aud I a**ure you
.d. as far as 1 could. I made it an
: ->f interest for the Elder family
to do its trading at our store.
J unit* and I got quite friendly, and
began to have a hopeful suspicion that
she was pretty near a* glad to sec mo
when she came to town as I was to see
io r. Omc 1 got her and her father to
• with me to a theater, the first time
Cither of them had area a play, but he
g-t a notion that there was somethin**
_• in ami WOtlld
iol let her go again. Still the old fel
low iremnl to take n sort of liking to
ii> and after he had got to know me
unite well, nearly two years from our
hi •*. meeting, he'invited mo to visit his
place out on Raccoon creek.
A : a week afterward I hired a
p 0.l saddle horse and rode out to nay
that ' It was easy enough to find
1' > . Ikin’V* place, for everybody
vu: i:i a radius of ten miles about it
» . i). ! know him, and I reached
hi, .a..* just at diisk. I thought it
*44 4 good omen when the dogs were
»u much more friendly than country
gone rally are in greeting a strati
r a | ]( ) -aas »ure of it when Jennie
■Old it •*•• wouldn’t be ?o good
; ,
ex| cctinjf you. He must have heard
u»e talking nlont you.”
1 .. 11 ex e-dtig tin* whole family. Jen
nie. i.er father ami mother, au elder
U.»lln.T ami two sisters went to a
.. a ) it tmiles distant, and,
;r«\ 1 went along. At least I
... ito tlo so. In jK>int «*f fact. I
w ,.„t i., I'aratltM*. I sat beside Jennie
in the big wagon, with my arm around
li. r wbua we want through dark
, ... J , n t know how many times;
waited upon Jennie at supper. rode
h..me beside Jennie, with renewed
utilixAti m of forest shadows; aud eveu
s ,1 a kis* from J.;nnie ere-lie
t«,..| lo j. rr room, ruder such circtira
sMnees how could I be expected to
!*• more than vaguely conscious that
there was a big. bulking, clod-hopper
u-i'iicd Jiin Arney. who scowled and
!ntme as if'he would like to eat
m- J \Vhat the mischief did I care for
dim Hut the fellow wouldn’t
l l< , i 4m , ,-d. J ie very next afternoon,
fee:fug that it was not quite the proper
t nesr for me to loiter around the house .
all dav, I borrowed brother Daves
rifle aud went out to shoot a squirrel
or two if I could find any. Suddenly
«t a turn in tliu road I was confronted
hi Jim Arnev on horseback. *•}**»-
nie with an * insulting affectation of
•You’re a pretty looking dandy from
U.II. i?"' I replied . th ” , ‘'? n ;
*15,11 v 'V • iking I really did think I
j * resell ted a rather agreeable contrast
I!,- flashed angrily, and speaking in
„ v • thick with passion, retorted:
I d lire tk \oiir back if Jennie had
i.| I was"to leave you alone. 1
told him I would secure his pardon for
all the buck-breaking he could do on
me. and Invited him to ”'vadejn.
but lie rode off on ids way. aud I went
on sqiiirrel-hunting. . T
|,.,viug mV course to chance I
, t ,.„||„l higher and higher up a Rent J
.1 .nil!" hiff until I camo nut suddenly
~ olnp of a precipice several bun
‘i . I f.. n in lici dit, which I sub.e
■lucntly learned was called the "Devils
liickboue.” The face of the cliff eras
is Sheer as a wall, but rough with |
~,c it itoice burrowed here and fitere in |
the salt saudstone by the elcmmta.and
with narrow lodges, on »hch trees
..,1.1 shrubs «*rew, masking .dl the rocay |
Sedivi.y wUh foliage. The lops o ;
t,U trees were down below me, and
far in the dci.tbs beyond their roots I
tt.uld catch glimpses of the creek, like
_ oii-er thread. Around where I stood
imd.'e' grow thickly up to the very
o ftlio precipice, with ttees octa
aionnily emoug them leaning over it.
An impudent, chattering gray squir
rel sat upon his haunches id a tre» ““
[he brow t.f the cliff, barking at me
‘ i .hot him Hu fell nnd lodged
on a'litde ledge full twenty feet below
he to > Where I stood. I made up my
l ! , eel the bodv of the little beast.
t “e S .null even positive
I Brer tlio edge of the precipice, end
lowered niyseif to a point where I cot
a foothold and a second hush that
would bend still lower. Before mak-"
{ n £ lh « •ocond descent I made the first
bush fast, in its bent position, to the
second, to have a way secured for re
turn. Then 1 went to the ledge whero
the squirrel lay. In stooping to pick
it up. I carelessly let go the bush bv
whieh J. had swun" down, and it
sprung back instantly to its normal
Fositioti. a dozen feet above my bead.
was securely trapped in a place from
which I couldn't safely get a wav un
aided. without I could have flowu like
a bird. Not a friendly twig was with
in ten feet of my clutch; the precipice
dropped sheer dowu hundred* of feet
right at my toes, and tuo ledge was so
narrow that I had barely room to
stand upon it. I yelled for help, but.
of course, nobody hoard me. I took
off my stockings, unraveled them, tied
a stoue to the yarn, and tried to swing
it over the hush above me, almost
throwing myself off the ledge in doing
so. The effort was a failure. I was
hoarse with futile howling. Night
foil, aud the darkness seemed very
cold. I managed to sit down, with my
legs dangling over the edge of the
leui;e; but was afraid to sleep for fear
of falling off. An owl jK*rched near
mo. hooting in great enjoyment of my
Ti.e night seemed years in duration.
And there surely never was a slower
dawn than that upon whieh I looked
from my open-air prison. By this
, time I was weak with hunger and wild
i with thirst. A Jittlo after sunrise 1
J was startled by a gunshot from the
valley far below, and the vicious
•••pat’ 1 of a bullet upon the rock urnr
ir.y left ankle. It made me tliug my
legs up so suddenly that I came near
toppling off my perch. “That, now.**
I said to inyself, “is no doubt Jim
Aruer who has discovered me. and is
poppiug away nt mo in safety; the
cowardly assassin.'’ But. as I learned
afterward. I wronged him. The bul
let was tired by a hunter, whoso sharp
eyes saw duly my foot; and at that
distance, thinking it an owl, took a
suap shot at it. Thauk heaven his
aim was no better.
About 9 o'clock I heard the welcome
baying of old “Bose*’ from the top of
the cliff. The whole Elder family and
some of the neighlmrs were out hunt
ing for me. my absence through the
night having occasioned much alarm;
and when I shouted a whole chorus of
voices answered me at once. Hopes
were procured, and I. with no litrto
difficulty, was dragged up to safety,
where I received so warm a welcome
from all— aud especially so from Jen
nie -that I felt compensated by fortune
for what 1 had suffered. The old man
said. In a dryly sarcastic way, that he
thought I 'rather “ovor-vallyed the
1 have often gone out to ••Uncle
Dan's”— lev* frequently siuce Jennie
and I have been married than before—
but have never had any inclination for
fooling about tliu “Davll's Backbone"
any more. No; I have never heard
that Jiiu Arney came to any bad end.
lie simply married some other girl
than Jennie.
Cash Ing Forged (’hecks.
The most criminal trade in this
country is that of certain money lend
ers who advance cash at usurious rates
of discount on paper which they know
to be forged. There are several of
these miscreants among the habitues
of Delmonico's, where they arc as well
knowu as their victims themselves, says
the N. Y. World. They relv for
security on the fact that his family will
tuke the forged paper up rather than
allow the young sontpegrac® to be
criminally exposed and punished.
Ouo of the most notorious is now
threatened with the loss of part of bis
plunder at least. His victim in this
case was the son of a retired merchant
of large means ami unblemished social
record. He secured from the usurer
an advance of nearly 910.000 ou three
checks, apparently drawn by the father
of the negotiator to his sou's order.
The forgery was. I am told, so flagrant
that it might have been detected by a
child. The money was paid on the
checks, less a savage rato of interest,
and was lost in a couple of days at the
race track. Then the young scamp
became alarmed ami made a clean
breast of it to his father. The latter
promptly shipped him out of the
country to either Africa or South
America—exactly whfcrc, however, is
not currently known.
Then iho family lawyer was called
in and the usurer was summoned. He
boldly demanded payment of the
checks in full, under threat of settl
ing them in to the bank and so bring
ing the forgeries to light aud securing
the indictment of the forger, lie was
notified to go ahead, with tho assur
ance that he would also be arrested for
entering into n criminal conspiracy.
Then he proved more amenable to a
compromise, and it is believed that bo
will be paid the actual nmouut of cash
he disbursed, about tk) per ceut of tlii
alleged face value of the checks, for
their surrender.
Dreaming Out an Available Story.
Having a severe cold in tl»e head L
liurary friend of mine had taken *
lmt bath before retiring and a dose of
fine whiskv. says the Washington Post
••I slept like a log." ho mjs, 'until
about 5 o’clock. When f awoke my
head was as clear as a bell «aid I found
nivself interested in a peculiar story
which in all symmetry was passing
through my mind. The plot was some
what complicated. hut thoroughly
artistic. 1 was astonished ami at first
thought that my memory was-recall
ing S omo tale that 1 had read. ‘As I
reviewed the story, however. I realized
that it was eminently original. Much
pleased at this seeming presentation
Horn tho gods of a literary nugget L
oo in posed myself to sleep and in the
morning found that the tale was still
mine. Somo weeks later I received
wu order from a syndicate fo*
storv of 10.000 words. I had thirty
; grx hours in which to produce the
1 manuscript. The plot that had been
the outcome of a hot bath, whisky, and
! irjund sleep now camo iuto play and i
! Pad uo difficulty in completing ray
1 itorv within tho allotted time. As I
j received $l5O for it I am now patiently
; i-.waiting another cold in the head.
legislative Jocosity.
A Tennessee newspaper reports that
during a recent exalting roll callin
tie house of representatives of that
,i .te •-somebody tied n shee|vboll to
Mr. Collins, of Carlisle county, and
fce did not koow where it was until bo
tail attracted tho attention of the
The New York Zoo.
, v„, York is about to expend *3OO
- zooIogi«l o eone f oUon in Centk
The Compass in the Watch.
A. correspondent of the London
Truth sends 'ttfe following: “A'few
days ago I was standing by an Ameri
can gentleman, when I expressed a
wish to know which point was the
north. He at once pulled out his
watch, looked at it, and pointed to the
north. I asked him whether he hud a
compass attached to his watch. ‘All
watches,’ ho replied, ‘are compasses.’
Then ho explained to me how this
was. Point the hour hand to the sun
and the south is exactly half way be
tween the hour and the figure XII. on
the watch. For instance, suppose
that it is 4 o'clock. Point the hand
indicating 4 to the sun and II on the
watch is exactly south. Suppose
that it is 8 o’clock, point the hand in
dicating 8 to the sun and the figure X
on the watch is due 6outh. My Amer
ican friend was quite surprised that I
did not know this. Thinking that
very possibly 1 was ignorant of a
thing that every one else knew, and
happening to meet Mr. Stanley, I
asked that eminent traveler whether
he was aware of this simple mode of
discovering the points of the compass.
He said that ho had never heard of it.
I presume, therefore, that the world
is in the same state of ignorance.
Amalti is proud of having been the
home of the inventor of tho compass.
I do not know what town boasts of
my American friend as a citizen,”
Good Pavements are Cheapest.
Our city futhers might study very
profitably a report by Consul Sherman
located at Liverpool, England, on the
pavements, tramways, sewers, and ar
tisans’ dwellings of that city, pub
lished in tlui last number of “Consular
Reports.’’ Tho corporation of Liver
pool, he rays, has adopted the policy
of constructing its public works in the
best possible manner, and in this way
has succeeded In reducing tho cost of
maintenance to n minimum. Since
1872 only impervious pavements have
been laid, and Liverpool has now* 250
miles of the best paved streets in the
world. The wisdom of this is not
only seen in tho reduced death rate,
which has declined from 27.2 per
thousand in 1880 to 20.3 in 1888, but
in the reduced cost of maintenance of
the streets. In 1879 the estimated
expenditure of the cost of keeping 220
miles of streets in repair was $136,-
080; in 1889 the estimated expense
for tho sumo was only $ 10,824 for 250
miles of pavement. Permission, he
says, is never given for private par
ties to cut through the pavement of
any 6troet for any purpose. When
such work is necessary, the corpora
tion will do it in its own thorough
wuy, and the interested parties must
pay tho entiro cost. All tho street
car tracks are laid and owned and
kept in repair by the city. and the
company using them pays an annual
rental of 10 per cent, on their cost.
Accompanying this report are tho
specifications under which the streets
are paved and the sewers built, which
show that most thorough work is re
qu 1 red. — Scientific American.
Mr. Smalley writes in the Tribune:
••The most voracious and authorita
tive statement which has yet appeared
about tho alleged Irish famine comes
from the eminent philanthropist and
Quaker, Mr. James H. Tuke. His
name is fumiliar to everybody who
knows anything about Irish distress.
He has been working for many years
in the most practical way to relieve
distress where it exists. Nobody
knows more about tho facts. His ex
perience goes back to 1846. when he
was ODe of the workers for the relief
of tho famine. Ho now says, first,
that there is no danger of what is
termed a famine; second, that the
area over which a serious failure of
the potato crop exists is limited to a
few western unions; third, that the
general condition of the people in the
congested districts renders them bet
tor able to bear the loss, partial or
entire*, of the potato crop than in 18S0;
and fourth, that the people are not by
unv means so dependent on the potato
for daily food as formerly, and that
they each year consume larger quan
tities of wheat flour and Indian meal.
Mr. Tuke states explicitly, what is
known to everybody who has looked
into the question, that the potato crop
throughout Ireland, except in the wet
and boggy lands of these congested
districts, is good and is selling at
moderate prices. Within tho limited
area where tho crop is likely to fail
ho recommends vigilance to the gov
ernment. Ho thinks that relief
works will bo needed, but knows that
tho government are fully alive to tho
Foolish Martyrs.
There are martyrs and martyrs. Some
Were wise in the loftiest, some are silly in
the most improvident sense. The word
improvident exactly applies to the latter
class, since they neglect to provide against
threatened danger. We commiserate, but
we cannot resj*eet them. Among the sil
liest are martyrs to rheumatism, who
might have prevented daily and nightly
recurring torture by the early use of Hos
tetter's Stou.a h Bitters, a blood depurent
more efficient in removing the virus of this
complaint from tho circulation than any
thus far brought to tho notice of tho gen
eral community and tho medical profes
sion. It promotes greater activity of the
kidueys the channel through which blood
impurities, productive of rheumatism,gout
and dropsv, aro principally expelled, and
it imparts'a degree of vigor to digestion
and assimilation which has a most favor
ablo bearing on the general health. It
also remedies biliousness, kidney troubles
and malariu.
A rich man who lives to be over a bun
dred years old is selfish.
Mrs. \Vlnalow , *Sooihin߻j-rnp, for Chil
dren teething. softens tho gums. reduces Inflamma
tion. allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
Thero's one thing about self made men :
if they go to tho bad they can t fall back
on tho old gag about original sin.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole system
when entering it through the mucous surface.-.
Such articles should never be v scd except on
prescriptions from repui-b’-c physicians, as the
damage tliev will do is ter. fold to the good you
can pUsibly derive hum them. Hall’s Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney «fc Co.,
Toledo 0., contains no mercury, and Is taken
Inter ally, sod sets directly upon the blood
and iUcoui lurfaces of the system. In buying
Hall s Caianh Cure be sure you get cbe genu
ine. tis taken Internally, and madeiu Toledo,
Ohio, by r. J. Cheney A Co.
tSTsfoM by Druggist*, price ioc. per bottle.
Some Congressmen got there with both
feet. Others, llko Mr. Kilgore, of Texas,
find one foot enough.
NeafFy AK*—y» Mer Judgment
in Regard to Common Things.
An old gentleman 'over seventy,
came into the city from his farm,
without his overcoat. The day turned
chilly and ho was obliged to forego
his visit to the fair.
To a friend who remonstrated with
him for going away from home thus
unprepared, ho said: “I thought it
was going to bo warm; my wife told
me to take my overcoat, but I wouldn't.
Women have more sense than men
A frank admission.
Women’s good sonso is said to come
from intuition; may it not be that they
are more close observers of little
things. One thing is certain, they
are apt to strike the nail on tbo head,
in all the ordinary problems of life,
more frequently than the lords of cre
“According to Dr. Alice Bennett,
who recently read a paper on Bright's
disease before the Pennsylvania State
Medical Society, persons subject to
bilious attacks anti sick headaches,
who have crawling sensations, like
the flowing of water in the heud, who
are ‘tired all the time’ and have unex
plained attacks of sudden weakness
may well be suspected of dangerous
tendencies in the direction of Bright's
The veteran newspaper correspond
ent, Joe Howard, of the New York
Press, in noting this statement, sug
gests: “Possibly Alice is correct in
her diagnosis, but why doesn't she
give some idea of her treatment? I
know a man who has been tired all
the time for ten years. Night before
last ho took two doses of calomel and
yesterday ho wished ho hadn't.”
A proper answer is found in the
following letter of Mrs. Davis, wife of
Itev. Wni. J. Davis, of Basil, 0., June
2i, isyo.
“I do not hesitate to say that I owe
my life to Warner’s Safe Cure. 1 had
a constant hemorrhage from my kid
neys for more than five months. The
physicians could do nothing for me.
My husband spent hundreds of dollars
and 1 was not relieved. 1 was under
the care of the most eminent medical
men in tho State. The hemorrhage
ceased before I had takon one bottle
of tho Safe Cure. I can safely and do
cheerfully recommend it to all who
are sufferers from kidney troubles.”
Tho tariff lias put up carj>ets but the
housewife will keep on putting them
line* Vmir Unity chats oa»Iiy ! i.nzeM's
“ LY-CU-DINK " .Vainerjr PowdtT positively cruis
eiiAnxo. Semi 2.1 c. In stamps for larce box. Sam
ple l-'i co. Lazuli. Pulley Ic C >■. Box 17U3, Xii* Yurie.
The practice of whaling dates from the
time of Jonah.
Exclusively a New York Central Insti
Patrons of tho New York Central have
the exclusive advantage of arriving and
departing at Grand Central Station,Fourth
Avenue and Forty-second Street, the very
center of tho city, convenient to hotels and
residences, largest and finest passenger
station in America, and tho only one in the
City of New York.
The New York Central is the only trunk
lino entering the City of New York.
A multitude of people is yearly passing
from the West to the Fast. To thoso who
have not been advised wo wish to say that
the Great Burlington Route, with it 3 un
equalled equipment and daily through
train service, offers the best facilities for
all classes of travel to all points east,
northeast and southeast.
All trains of this lino are made up of fin
est Pullman palace sleeping cars, Horton
reclining chair cars (free) and elegantduy
coaches. The trains on the Burlington
Route are vestibuled and carry the famous
“Burlington Route Dining Cars,-’ serving
all meals eu route on Trains 1 and 2 be
tween Denver and Chicago. The Burling
ton is the shortest line to Chicago and
quickest time and best connections are
made by this route.
Start right on your journey by asking
for tickets via the Great Burlington Route.
Colorado headquarters, I*oo Larimer St.,
Denver, Colo.
"He he.d sma.fl skill o'horse: flesh
V/ho bought-& goose ho ride
. ordina.ry soa.os , :
isSAPO I—l (Dm
*=Try a. ca.ke of ihand be convinced. =*
__ _ _ __ „ fails to accomplish satisfactory
O Blfi LsS t O O Q results in scouring and cleaning,
and necessitates a great outlay of timo and labor, which more than
balances any saving in cost. Practical people will find SAPOLIO
the best and cheapest soap for house-cleaning and Bcouring.
. Dearest
is the spot that’s washed out
0 ivithout J\ar/inc. It costs in
8 clothes, in the rubbing and
scrubbing that wears them out
quickly; it takes twice the time,
and double the labor. It’s expensive washing before you get
through with it —and the cost comes home to you, no matter
who does the work.
Pearline saves money by saving work, wear, and time. It
hurts nothing; washes and cleans everything. It costs no
more than common soap, but it does more. Its cheap to
begin with —but it’s cheapest in the end.
12 i-o of imitations of IEARLIXE which ire being peddled from door
XJCWarC to door. tgt lAMBS rvus. New York.
“Have You Ever Tried Them?”
If not, it will pay you well to ask
your deale• for a pair of Kirkendall,
Jones & Co.’s own make shoes or
boots and take no other, as they are
all made of the best selected stock aDd
by skilled workmen.
. Wo guarantee every pair as repre
sented by us and you will surely find
that they are the best goods for the
money on the market.
Our “Prize Medal School Shoes”
are giving universal satisfaction in
every respect and you should at least
examine them;thon when purchasing,
remember price paid, also the service
and comfort your children receive and
you will always buy boots and shoes
manufactured by Kirkendall, Joce3 &
We make all styles and on any lapt,
thereby enabling the dealer to fit the
foot perfectly. In case your dealer
does not keep our lino, lot us know
and we will toll you where to get
them. Remember, the name to ask
for is Kirkendall, Jones & Co., manu
facturers, Omahu, Neb.
“Your party was au immense success,
Amy.” ”1 should say it was! The soci
ety papers called it a ‘function.* ”
When Baby was rick, we pare her Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she ha*« Children, sho gave them Castoria,
A little thief, liko the mouse that has
but one hole, is quickly caught.
Fool poisons that accumulate in the
blood and rot the machinery of tlio system,
are eradicated and expelled by using
Prickly Ash Bitters, a medicine that will
not irritate the stomach or bowels. It acts
in a gentle manner on these delicate or
gans, and restores health in every case.
The decline of literature- The printed
blank that accompanies rejected manu
Let every enfeebled woman
know it! There’s a medicine
that’ll cure her, and the proof’s
Here’s the proof —if it
doesn’t do you good within
reasonable time, report the
fact to its makers and get
your money back without
a word—but you won’t do it!
The remedy is Dr. Pierce’s
Favorite Prescription—and it
has proved itself the right
remedy in nearly every' case
of female weakness.
It is not a miracle. It won’t
cure everything—but it has
done more to build-up tired,
enfeebled and broken - down
women than any other medi
cine known.
Where’s the woman who’s
not ready for it ? All that
we’ve to do is to get the
news to her. The medicine
will do the rest.
W anted W omen. First
to know it. Second to use
it. Third to be cured by it.
The one comes of the other.
The seat of sick headache
is not in the brain. Regulate
the stomach and you cure it.
Dr. Pierce’s Pellets are the
little regulators.
S TJAC ffi oI L
Lumbago, Headache, Toothacha*
Gore Throat, Swclllogi, Froct~blt«a,
Sprains, Brolsee, Bnm, Bealda.
THE SETTLER’S GUIDE applicants by
Attorney and Counsellor etLsw in Land Cases.
lTlil Larimer St, DENVER, COLO.
A It I hi I C KOONHY anil l'O other SONGS lj
ANN I r < outs: Witches’ Dream 800k25 cent*
it ls 1 1 IL_ U- wtUMA.v, ha Bark ltow. N. Y.
per package. sent post-paid, with full lust ructions. Clr
cuUis ami •«-«Muinn|»ls forte «tnnu**. Address /
DIC. SNYIJEK, Dock Box 451, Chlcsco, 111- _
have smaller feet. Solid
\Lf\ \J>i ST. O Cumfm t. Pamphlet free. Bam
plo pkg., 10c. Tho I’ctllno Co., New York,
m ATITTVX FRU urOMUTIOX. cheap homes for
a »A MONTH n Bright Young Men or
HMM& Board (or aj Ladies In each County.
W. ZIEGLEB, A CO., St Louis, Mo.
WHF*i>q Iflf r- r. */ tromKerroui Debility, VH
■ Sd «* Cnn::.l Wasting etc. Send for my
free Book of cure yonr
aolres atbomu. Dr. J.Bonnert,«lS.Clark»t.,Chicago
Attorneys, lal'J F Street Washington, P. C.
BRANCH OFFICES-Clcveland, Detroit. Chicago.
BAM jnH;v w.noußis,
k WashliiKton, I>.C.
Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
II Cato Principal Examiner U S. Penelon Bureau.
S 3yra ill last war, 13 adjudicating claim*, att.v^alnce^
.. J. Lend Cc. for chculnni and tivuinoiiiala. Address.
DU. O. W. K. KSVIIKK, SIS SUI. bt., Uiiea**, m.
€. -—_ tmic rjrw
other*. Is cup shape, with Belf-
YY adJastlcK Ball in center, adapts
to itself to nllpusUionsof thebody, whil*
y th?bol , * n ‘ ,! ° cop .presses back
the Intestines Juntos o per
enrocertain. lUacr.-r. dnrah’eand rt.-.p. Sk-ntby malt
circulars tree. EGGLESTON MFQ. CO.. Chicago, Ml
Tho Diatibllity lilll 1* a law. Soliliore disabled
s lice tho war uro entitled. \\ lilim* wlio aro de
pendent uro Included. Also Parent* dependent
to-day. whoso sons died from elTnctsof Army ser
vlco. IT you wish your claim speedily and success
fully settled. odd css
Lato Commissioner of Pensions.
Wiiahiucton, D. C.
A pension for every disabled Soldier or Snilor
who served ninety days during lato war. regardless
of cause of disability. Pension* for all widows,
minor or disabled children of deceased soldiers
and sailors win serve! ns above. Pensions for
dependent Parents, regardless of dependency at
<1 -to or soldier* donth. No charge unless success
ful. Address at once.
IJ. ?>. BERLIN, Attorney at Law,
Washington, D. C.
Warm, Dry anil Clean in
ltubber llouts by wear- y;t
in#f Arctic Socks.
Too- are ■M'SSHm
a T /So -.AWUMGaattawlaa
{ J
and iu'o
clean and pure in the morning-. All Shoe
I Joalers have them.
103 Bedford Street, Boston. Mass.
' i fe:Mr^ raAL '' l fotasElagaril
htllty, Impotoncv. Shrunken and Undeveloped parts,
Vnrlcocole. etc., lira found a means ofcrrfafn self
cure that will Jultu develop and restore these parts,
which ho will send (sealed) HIKE. Address
U. a. I'HAXM.IN. Marshall. Mich.
@ W - 3 If v..u suffer from LOST JIAMIOOC,
VM_ LCv*' NF.avut 3 DISEASES, OU LOSSES of ant
SSr * _55?5l kind from KM ESSKS, we will give yoo
“SanatlVO WINK. " K GI'AKASTEE A CLUK in every
r, nrn - v case. Write us to send you a FREE mm
i ,K * pie package sealed in plain wrapper.
'• no luets. ►ilv.-rurstampsi-icoverpacking and postage
UM» UIMII il. 11l- «!? )». ari>->r:iat.. Chicago. IIL
n'iVSrs “cni^utEX
j § a |lPs3gj -HEarSSS
gSj wf IV4 3 and t liliahood having bres
“ ■giaisiaar u
Bi R D.T ? IN C?
Mountains. It restores th-■/w A son* of Ca ge Birds, pre
vents tTieir ailments an-IVV.-cj-stliein in (mod health.
It makes Ilietn sine tvcnUß while shedding fjathers.
Mailed for 15a. Sold by si. TM dmreists. grocers kbird
stores. *• Bird Book free'. TIIE BIRD FOOD CD.,
400 North Third Street.NbL Pnii.icr.Lrms. Pa. -
Semi alro for a free samole YL of KRoarrcLn's Horss
and Cattle Powder, tho beatiu l.'uW w orld, with free book.
dorse I’.ig <1 as the only
Cores In nPb specific for the certain cur«
|r| TO 6 of this disease.
Qaarxowed »oi t«M 0 . u. INUKAIf AM.M. D
caassStricter*- Amsterdam, N. Y.
Jtrdonly by ths W’o have sold Big G fot
many years, and it hat
ITS-1 c -3—, tiven tho best of sails
\Blrk Ciucinnstl.iyrtßßa faction.
K - DYC cm : * o°iiL
Bold by Drugg'ista.
When You Drived
Colil foot are dangerous. They bring
Chilblains, Coughs, Colds, Pneumonia.
Consumption, and Doctors’ Dills.
Keep your feet warm not with
warming pan nor with brick, but with
\%NSO® r
Arctics. I ppora are made ot the bcsl
woollen fabrics, bottoms and foaina
of pureflt rubber.
Ksa«f..«V ,ll:"vooNs.'.y KVrm mIKK i.-a
U.I. Send for Catalogue.
Unr Well Jti.-hlni- < .r» thrm.-st P WlUnfc.l I
KKi.iseLß.briiAi>i.i. -1 -1 K.isfOL! L . sPv
rhey iluJpUfK H'HUK and JptC - Wt
mak.oui:ATl:u I’litiKiT. /V S ■ AVWJIA
They EIMMI W. 11. where (fS ■ Yi
nt krr* KAII.I MiT "“'f - r 2 Kf/H
ioOMIs" & NYMAN,
w. N.xt u»-- ' j-zsK
_ ... < ;

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