title: 'Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901, July 05, 1901, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View This Issue
G. E. TOWL, Publisher.
PLATTSMOUTH, - - NEBRASKA
President T. C. Crenshaw of the
Georgia railroad commissicn. Marietta.
Ga., was stabbed and seriously injured
by J. H. Kirkland, a Pullman car con
ductor. Sir Thomas Gait, a retired chief jus
tice of the court of common pleas,
died at Toronto, Ont. His death is
attributed to the intense heat. Sir
Thomas was 8C years old.
Rev. Washington Adams Nichols. D.
D., one of the oldest Congregational
ministers in the United States and un
til his death the oldest living gradu
ate of Amhent college, is dead.
The meeting of the National Steel
stockholders, at whicn it hau been pro
posed to consider the preposition of
leasing properties to the Carnegie com
pany, was adjourned until July.
The comparative statement of the
government receipts and expenditures
for the fiscal year ending June 29 will
show an excess of receipts over dis
bursements of approximately seventy
six million dollars.
George Price, a colored trooper re
cently mustered out of company G,
Forty-eighth infantry, which has just
returned from the Philippines, died
from the effects of a pistol wound in
flicted by F. Bonelli.
To secure fair iates of transporti
ficial to the cattle industry are the
tion for cattle and legislation bene
objects of the American Cattle Grow
ers association, which has been incor
porated at Denver, Colo.
Jesse F. Thayer, formerly a captain
in the Amerian volunteers, but lately
retired to private life and working
at his trade, committed suicide at Om
aha. He was horsewhipped at Lincoln
by his wife, from whom he had sep
arated, and this seemed to prey upon
The intense heat caused the expan
sion of the rails at a point between
Palmyra and Hunnewcll. Mo., to such
an extent that it was necessary to
shorten the rails five inches befc e
they could be gotten back in place.
The ea?:bcund St. Louis and Port
land train was delayed nearly an hour.
As a result of a quarrel over town
lots in Aidington, in the Kicwa In
dian reservation, Oklahoma. R. S.
Castleberry shot J. M. Wambold. pres
ident of the First National bank, three
times, inflicting mortal woands. Cas
tleberry then shot Horace Addington.
who interfered, inflicting ;i dangerous
wound. Castlebrry surrendered.
Rev. Dr. John Gordon, for many
years pastor of the Wetsminster Pres
byterian church of Omaha, for eight
years professor of church history in
the Omaha Presbyterian Theological
seminary, and for a year has been
professor of history at Tabor college.
Tabcr, la., has just been elected act
ing president of that college and dean
of the faculty.
There is no intention on the part of
the department to reduc3 the military
force in Cuba at the present time or
in the immediate future. The present
force of nearly 5,000 men is held in
Cuba on the recommendation of Gov
ernor General Wood, and the secre
tary will depend on General "Wood's
advice as to the reduction of the
The Modern Miller says: "Ideal
weather for harvesting the wheat crop
has prevailed in the greater part of
the winter wheat belt. The crop is
nearly all cut and a much larger per
centage is being threshed than usual
at thi? time of the year, owing to the
dry, hot weather, which has seasoned
the grain rapidly. The yield is gen
erally beyond expectations, and the
Rural free delivery service w-ill be
established on August 1 as follows:
Nebraska Bradshaw, York counts',
two carriers; length of route, fifty
four miles; population served, 1,025;
carriers, F. J. Smith and E. G. Co
burn. Postoffice at Arborville to be
supplied by rural carrier.
At a meeting of the Ohio republican
state central committee Congressman
Charles Dick was elected chairman of
the state executive committee, John
R. Mallery secretary and W. F. Bur
Senator Hanna gave $50,000 to Ken
yon college (Ohio), with which to
build a dormitory.
A civil service examination will be
held on August 15 for the position of
elevator conductor in the public build
ing at Dubuque. Ia.
Rev. Charles B. Powers, pastor of
Mount Zion Presbyterian church of
St. Joseph, Mo., died.
Articles of incorporation were filed
with the secretary of state of Illinois
of the Springfield & St. Louis railroad,
capital stock $25,000.
Secretary Root has returned to
Washington, having been absent about
a week in New York state.
William Dresbach, one of the pio
neer wheat men of California, died in
San Francisco after a very brief ill
ness. He was aged about 75 -years.
SUMMER'S AWFUL HEAT
la the Great Cities cf the East Are Many
Deaths aid Prostrations.
NO RELIEf AS 1ET IN SIGHT
Xlundreds Drop and Die on Homing
Patentee tit f ublic Vehicles Inadequate
to Care Promptly for llie tufortuuate
New York 225
Pittsburg and vicinity 51
NEW YORK, July 4.- -The heat
which has worked such havoc on this
city recently was somewhat mitigated
late yesterday by a succession of thun
derstorms, which sent the mercury
tumbling down ten degrees between
the hours of 4:30 and 8 p. m. Never
did a downpour of rain receive such an
enthusiastic reception as did this one.
The thunder and lightning were heavy
and many houses were struck, causing
fires, but so far as known no person
was killed or injured. During the
last downpour hail fell in quantities.
It was after the hottest July 2 in
the history of the local weather bu
reau and a day that almost reached
the city record of September 7. 1SS1.
that this cant relief came.
The morning opened with the tem
perature at S3 at 6 a. m.. and in an
hour it had gone to S7, and in another
hour had climbed a point higher, jump
ing all the way to 93 by 9 o'clock.
The wind was scarcely perceptible and
the humidity, which was 60 per cent,
aggravated the conditions. Then the
mercury kept on climbing, registering
95 at 11 o'clock and going up to 98
between 12 and 1 and stayed there un
til after 3 o'clock. The humidity had
fallen to 41 per cent. The suffering
caused by the heat was unprecedent
ed. All the ambulances in the city a?
well as the patrol wagons and many
other vehicles were kept busj- answer
ing calls. At the rate of about one a
minute the calls came in over the po
lice wires all d?.y. breaking all records
for the amount of ambulance service
and providing patients enough to
crowd all the hos-pitnls.
The ofTirial temperature up in the
lofry weather bureau remained at JK.
the temperatures on the street level
ranged from 100 to 10C.
The terrible fatality cf the heat wa
shown by the large percentage cf
deaths among those prostrated. Out
of "28 cases of prostration leported un
to 11:30 o'clock last night, KS resulted
Among the most prominent victim
were the Rev. Dr. Newland Maynard.
the Episcopal clergyman and lecturer,
and Jacob Rogers, the former locomo
Between the hours of 2 a. m. Tues
day. and 12:45 a. m. yesterday, Wed
nesday, there were in the boroughs of
Manhattan and the Bronx, 15S deaths
and 17S prostrations.
The same weather conditions which
prevailed in this city were experienced
In Brooklyn. It was estimated by th1
police at midnight that during Tues
day there had been sixty deaths and
150 prostrations by the heat in Brook
lyn. PROCLAMATION IS READY.
President Will Soon Inane Statement
Opening Indian Reservation.
WASHINGTOX, July 4 Secretary
Hitchcock informed the cabinet today
that the proclamation for the opening
of the Kiowa, Comanche and Apach?
Indian reservations in Oklahoma was
completed. The secretary will go over
it with the president tomorrow and it
will be issued either tomorrow eveninc
or July 4. It will fix the day of open
ing and will prescribe the methods and
rules to be observed by prospective?
Secretaries Hay and Long were tho
absentees at today's meeting. Little
business was transacted. The most im
portant action decided upon was a
change in the civil service rules re
garding clerks and carriers in the pos
tal service. The age limits within
which applicants could apply for posi
tions as carriers heretofore have been
21 years as the minimum and 40 as tha
maximum. The minimum for clerke
has been 18 years, with no maximum.
The civil service commission proposed
a uniform minimum of 18 and a maxi
mum of 40 years. It was the opinion
of the postmaster general and the rest
of the cabinet, however, that this
maximum was too low and it was de
cided to fix 45 years as the maximum
for both classes of employes.
Fxctn About .lone Weather.
OMAHA, July 4 Only twice in
thirty-one years has the mean temper
ature of June been so high as in 1901.
In 1S71 average for the month was 7C
and in 18S1 the average was 75. This
year the average was 75, three de
grees above normal for the month.
The highest temperature ever record
ed at Omaha in June was on the 28th,
when the mercury reached 100. The
mean maximum temperature for the
month was S5.4.
NEBRASKA SOLD WAR HORSES.
Two fhonaand of Them Gallop for Enf
link Army Against tun itoers.
LINCOLN, Neb.. July 1 During
the last two years Nebraska farmers
and stockmen have sold to England
over 2,000 horses for service in the war
in South Africa. The price paid has
varied from $30 to $90. but the gen
cral average has been $35 per head
Most of these horses came from the
western part of the state ard were
told at South Omaha or Kansas City
where th3 English purchrsing agents
maintained headquarters. There is
still a good demand for the to'igh an
imals known as "war hordes." The
dealing just now is inactive, but it is
said that the purchasing serson will
soon open and that there will be a
ready market for all hordes that can
When England began purchasing
horses in America the agerts demand
ed young, thoroughbred animals and
the price paid sometimes went as high
as $100, but they took only animals
that were selected with great care
and were soimd in every bone and
fiber. The extravangance o these op
erations was soon demonstrated and
the English agents in America were in
structed to be less particu'ar in select
ing the animals. Horses are extreme
ly sensitive to climatic changes and
conditions and it was found that even
the best American horses could sur
vive only about six weeks of active
siervice in the South African war.
The agents began experiment with
common stock and it was found that
the ordinary plains or range horses
from Nebraska, Wyoming, Montana or
other western territory could do just
as effective work and live as long in
South Africa as the high-priced thor
OSCAR SHOISE IS ACCUSED.
Arrested on Charge of Complicity in
I4Tid City Ticket Robbery.
HASTINGS, Neb., July 1 Sheriff
Simmering, with Superintendent Big
rell of the Burlington lead and a
couple of detectives, took a special
train out of Hastings for Blue Hill,
where Sheriff Simmering arrested Os
car Shouse on the charge cf having
been implicated in the robbery of the
railway tickets at the Burlington depot
at David City, May 27.
Shouse is a traveling mm for an oil
houe and it is said he has disposed
of considerable transportation during
the last two weeks. One of the per
sons to whom he sold transportation
was locaated at Denver and he was
brought to Hastings and taken to Blue
Hill and identified Shoust- Shouse
was a member of the Hasting; police
force four years ago.
Deed for State Fair Grounds.
LINCOLN. Neb., July 1. The Board
of Public Lands and Buildings has
been given a deed by the Lancaster
County Agricultural association for
ten acres of land situated within the
enclosure of the state fc'r .rounds.
This is a part of the preliminary work
of transferring the fair grounds to
Indiana Voted "No."
PENDER, Neb., July 1. The prop
osition to bond Thurston county to
pay off the floating indebtedness did
not carry at the special election. The
vote was 316 to 208 agains'. the bonds.
The Indians voted solidly "no." This
county owes about $32,000, with only
cne township of land and all personal
New Hank for Grand Island.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. July 1 E.
D. Hamilton of Julesburg. Colo., was
in Ganv .Island on buucnss con
nected with the establishment (fa new
bank in this city'. Mr. Hamilton stat
ed that the new firm expected to open
t te middle of July.
Million Dollar Hinder.
YORK, Neb., July 1. One million
dollars is the amount Thomas Owens,
a local jeweler, is promised for his
patent binder, which ties bundles with
straw, if the machine prcves a suc
cess. Wanted for Wife Murder.
CLINTON. Ia.. July l.--The negro
White, who is charged with drawning
his wife in Chicago, has been traced
to this place, and officers pre hunting
Farmer Dies by Jlancinjr.
GENEVA, Neb., July 1. Fred
Fricke, a farmer near Okiowa, com
mitted suicide last night by hanging.
The coroner has gone to hold an in
quest. Killed Under ffnton Wheel.
ST. EDWARD, Neb.. July 1 Her
man Stenzel, a prosperous "armer four
miles south of here, was instantly kill
ed a few days ago. He ? ad started
for home with a large load of lumber.
When three miles from town he fell
off the front end of the wagon as it
was going down hill and it passed
over his face and legs, breaking his
neck and right eg. Ho was found
shortly afterward and brought to
Some cf the Hew Statutes Which He-
traskans Must Now Obey.
THESE ARE NOW IN FILL EFFECT
Laws Herewith Given Were Without the
Emergency Clause and Were There
fore Not in Operation as Soon as the
LINCOLN, Neb., July 3. Following
is a partial list of laws passed by
the recent legislature which went into
effect July 1, all other laws passed hav
ing had an emergency clause and were
therefore effective as soon as the legis
H. R. 38, by Fuller Providing for
mowing or otherwise destroying the
weeds along public roads.
H. R. 56, by Miskell Providing that
in counties under township organiza
tion the township road tax and the
county road tax shall be paid in cash
H. R. 55, by Fowler To exempt can
didates for township, precinct, school
board and village offices from the cor
rupt practices act provisions.
S. F. 255, by Currie Providing that
graduates of other eaucuiional institu
tutions of the state besides the Stato
university, who have completed cours
es which place them on a parity with
the University of Nebraska graduates.
shall be entitled to first grade teach
H. R. 5S, by Miskell Provides that
in counties not under township organ
ization the road tax shall be paid ia
H. R. 51, by Mead Making It a
crime to threaten to accuse any per
son of a crime or offense or to do in
jury to the person or property of an1
other with the intent to extort money
for pecuniary advantage or to compel
the person threatened to do any act
against his will.
H. R. 14, by Crockett Providing
that all damages caused by the lay
ing out, altering, opening or discon
tinuing of any county road may be
paid by warrant on the general fund
of the county.
S. F. 115. by Arends Provides that
hereafter the license tax for peddlers
plying their vocation outside the lim
its of a city or town ncl of peddlers
selling by sample outside the limits of
a city or town, witlin any county in
the state, shall be $25 for use of one
county, $50 for those with a vehicle
drawn by one animal, $75 for those
with two and less than four animals
and $100 for those with more than four
H. R. 215, by Hall Authorizing the
governor to appoint a joint commis
sion to determine the boundary line
between Nebraska and lowa.
II. R. 29, by McCarthy Provides
that when any person shall die pos
sessed cf any personal estate not law
fully disposed of by a will, "The sur
viving husband or wife, if any, and if
there be no surviving husband or wife,
then the heir or heirs at law of the
deceased shall be allowed all artiJt-s
of wearing apparel, ornaments anu
H. R. 208. by McCarttiy Authoriz
ing the governor to appoint a joint
commission to determine the boundary
line between Nebraska and South Da
S. F. 103. by Currie To amend the
reform school laws, changing the age
under which boys and girls may be
sentenced to the industrials schools
from 18 to 1C years.
S. F. 193, by Young To provide that
no judgment heretofore rendered or
which may hereafter be rendered on
which execution shall have been taken
out and levied before the expiration of
five years next at the .endition shall
operate as a lien on the estate of any
debtor to the preference of any bona
fide judgment creditor or purchaser.
H. R. 20, by Brown Providing for a
system of traveling libraries and au
thorizing the governor to appoint a
state library commission.
S. F. 134, by Ziegler To restrain
male animals from running at large.
Authorizes the sheriff to sell any male
animal running at large and not re
deemed by the owner.
S. F. 134. by Martin Providing that
whoever, from the time any ballots
are cast until the time has expired for
using them as evidence In any contest.
shall destroy, attempt to destroy, in
sight, or request another to destroy
any ballot box or poll book, shall bi
imprisoned in the penitentiary, on con
viction thereof, not less than one year
nor more than five years.
S. F. 121. by McCargar Authorizing
city councils to levy a 2-mill tax for
th? support of public libraries.
li. F. 231. by McCargar Providing
for compulsory education of children
between the ages of 7 and 14 years
by requiring parents to have such chil
dren attend school at least two-thirds
of the number oi weeks school is held
in the district.
S. F. 44. by Van Baskirk For the
protection of cattle owners and requir
ing registration and exhibition of
hides. It provides that every person
engaged in the butcher business shall
keep a record of all branded beef ani
mals he-may slaughter.
THE LIVE STOCK MARKET.
Latest Ouotationa from Sooth Omaha
and Kansas Citr.
Cattle There was not a heavy supply
of cattle, but the market was very slow
in opening and when trailing did bepin
it was generally on a basis of lower
values. Chicago was reported steady to
a dime lower and that was not far from
the situation at this point. There were
about fifty-five or elxty curs of beef
Fteers in the yards, and while Bume of
the better grades of heavy cattle brought
right around st.ucly prices, packers were
bidding on the great bulk of the offerings
right around a dime lower. There were
only about eleven cars of cows end heif
ers in the yurds besides the usual odd-5
and ends. The best dry lot stuff and also
some of the choicer bunches of grass stuff
sold at what looked to be about steady
Vrlces. The less desirable grades, how
ever, were very slow sale and in the ma
jority of cases they sold about a dime
lower than at the close of last week.
Bulls were also slow sale and unless they
were choice they were lower. The same
could be said of calves and stags. Ther.i
were only a few cars of stockers and
feeders here and the demand was even
lighter than the supply. As a general
thing the few that changed hands
brought a little less money than the same
kind sold for last week.
Hogs There was a fairb' liberal run
of hogs, and as other markets were all
quoted lower prices at this point eased
o!t a trifle. The bulk of the hogs sold at
.ri.S7Vj and K.M. with the long string at
$i.9. The quality of the off (.rings as a
whole was not what might be called
choice, and as a result there were not
many high juiced loads. The top was
$j.fCi. which was paid for a load weighing
376 pounds. The market was not particu
larly active, but still practically every
thing was sold in good season, there being
but little change in the market from start
Sheep The following quotations are
given: Choice wethers, t3.3r.1i3.jj; fair to
good wethers. $C.Xfa 3.20; choice ewes, 12.75
5(3.10; fiiir to good. $2.25f:2.7j; choice
spring lambs, $4.7jJj i.OO; fair to good
spring lambs. $4.5o';i4.7." ; feeder wethers.
t7oU2.Wi; feeder lambs, $ :.2.Vo -i.00.
Cattle Native steers, steady to 10?
lower; Texans. l.Wi."c lower; stockers anl
feeders, Zi"- lower; choice dressed beef
steers, I5.3.Vu5.7.".; fair to good. e4.C"fi5.2ii;
stockers and feeders. S3.ZZ'(ii.;A: Texas fed
steers. i.f.Ofio.fiu; Texans and Indian, $4.ij
45.25; Texas grass steers. J3.0.ii -U0; cows.
$2.75f4.25: heifers. I2.fr. 'ft 4.7."; canners. $1.75
62.65: bulls. 13.0" "i-!. 50; calves. RJ.OO'uo.UI.
Hogs Pigs and lights, 5c higher: others
were steady to strong; top. $t;.M: bulk of
sales. $5. W'-i 5.25; heavy. i; X"j C.lo; mixed
packers. J5.uT'C.OO light, $5.7o'( 5.!w ; pigs,
Sheep and Lambs Market generally
NEBRASKA CHOP BILLETIN.
Hot Weather Kipen Wheat and Corn
Allows Satisfactory Condition.
LINCOLN, July 4. United States
department of agriculture, Nebraska
section, climate and crop service of th'3
weather bureau, weekly crop bulletin.
University of Nebraska, Lincoln,
general summary: The past week hai
been hot and dry, with an excess of
sunshine. The daily mean tempera
ture has averaged 12 degrees above
normal, with maximum temperatures
exceeding 100 degrees in nearly all
parts of the state.
The rainfall of the week was con
fined to a few light, scattered showers,
generally too light to be of any mate
rial benefit to crops.
The hot, dry weather has ripened
the winter wheat very fast, and har
vesting has made rapid progress. Th3
crop is generally good and was net in
jured by the weather of the week
Oats in southern counties have been
further damaged, and in some few-
places have been cut for hay. In
northern counties all small grain is
in excellent condition. Corn has
grown well in northern counties and
good progress has been made in culti
vating corn and killing weeds. In
southern counties corn has grown
slowly and has suffered from a lack
of moisture, but no permanent damage
has been done to the crop generally.
G. A. LOVELAND.
Section Director, Lincoln, Neb.
CORNELL WINS TWO.
It's Varsity Kigtit and lour Are First in
PGUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., July 4.
The intercollegiate boat races over the
Hudson river course were decided as
'Varsity Eight Cornell first, time
18:53 1-5; Columbia second, time
IS: 58; Wisconsin third, time 19:06 4-5;
Georgetown fourth, time 19:21. The
best previous record for 'varsity eight
was 19:44 3-5. No time was taken for
Syracuse and Pennsylvania, who were
many leagues behind.
'Varsity Four Cornell first, time
11:39 3-5; Pennsylvania second, time
11:45 2-5; Columbia third, time
11:51 3-5. The best previous record for
this distance was 10:31 1-5.
Freshmen Race Pennsylvania first,
time 10:21 2-5; Cornell second, time
10:23; Columbia third, time 10:36 2-5;
Syracuse fourth, time 10:44. The pre
vious record for freshmen eight for
this distance was 9:19.
Tleads Off the Kiowa Rnsh.
WASHINGTON. July 4 The report
from Denison, Texas, of the formation
of a company to make a rush for the
Kiowa lands in Oklahoma on the the
ory that they are now public lands
and subject to homestead settlement,
and that no restriction can be daced
on their settlement, is a reiteration of
a claim that the interior department
already has found groundless. Con
gress passed a law governing the sub
ject which supersedes all prior laws.
How Bletals "reel."
Can metals feel? Recently at the
Royal Institution, Professor Jagadis
Chunder Bose proved that they can,
in much the same way as animse be
ings. He struck a piece of copper
pinched a piece of zinc, gave it poison
and administered an antidote, and
threw light upon an artificial retina.
In each case the electrical emotion, as
registered by the galvanometer, was
painful to witne.cs. As the London
Mail suggests in telling the storjv
there is an opening for a society for
the prevention of cruelty to metals.
Honors for Sullivan.
A monument is to be placed in St.
Paul's cathedral, London, to the mem
ory of the late Sir Arthur Sullivan.
It is also proposed to endow a scholar
ship at the Royal Academy of music
and to erect a statue to the com
poser on the Thames embankment.
An Offer Morgan Declined. ,
Several years ago Heidelberg uni
versity, Impressed with the capacity
of J. Pierpont Morgan's head for fig
ures, offered him the chair of mathe
mathics in that institution, and as a
special inducement tempted him with,
a promised increase of the chair's
salary from $500 to $600 a year.
Wonld Have Women Ktndy Law.
Sir John Cockburn. the celebrated
English advocate and jurist, recently
took the affirmative in a debate at
Gray's inn on the question whether
the time had arrived when women
should be admitted to the legal pro
fession. He said that women possess
ed several qualities which fitted them
for law, not the least of which were
intuition, persuasion and eloquence.
Big I.ms In Insurance I'reminms.
It is estimated that the Cre insur
ance companies will lose a premium
income of nearly $1,000,000 a year by
the decision of the big steel trust to
carry its own insurance. Most of this
insurance runs out in June and will
not be renewed.
Better Than "Christian Science.
Jetmore, Kans., July 1st. Mrs. Anna
Jones Freeman, daughter of Mr. G. G.
Jones of Burdett, and one of the most
popular ladies in Hodgeman County
has been a martyr to headache for
years. It has made her life a continual
misery to her. She suffered pains in
the small of the back, and had every
symptom of Kidney and Urinary Trou
ble. Today she is as well as any lady ia
This remarkable change was due en
tirely to a remedy recently introduced
here. It is called Dodd's Kidney Pills,
and many peop:e claim it to be an in
fallible cure for Kidney Diseases.
Rheumatism and Heart Trouble.
Mrs. Freeman heard of Dodd's Kid
ney Pills, and almost with the first
dose, she grew better. Ia a week, her
headaches and other pains had gene,
and she had left behind her all her
illness and days of misery.
A medicine that can do for tn7 one
what Dodd's Kidnc'y Pills have done
for this lady, is very sure soon to be
universally usd, and already the de
mand fcr these pills has increased
wonderfully in Pawnee and Hodge
man Counties, where the particulars of
Mrs. Freeman's case and its cure are
Man is the only animal that tries
to fence in the earth and fence out
It is a wise woman wfco laughs at
her husband's jokes.
Ask your grocer for DEFIANC3
STARCH, the only 16 oz. package for
10 cents. All other 10-cent starch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
The sensitive man is doomed to suf
fer a whole lot of pain that is not his
The Remington Typewriter peorle
are to be congratulated on their in
creasing success. Their business Is
growing rapidly in all lines and espe
cially with the large users who are the
best judges as to the relative value of
typewriting machines. Their office at
1619 Farnam street, Omaha, reports
sales for the year just closed as being
much the largest in the history of the
Self-inspection is the best cure for
Hall's Catarrh Care
Is taken internally. Price, 75c
To work and never win will wear
wrinkles into the face of a god.
Are Ton L'slnr Allen's Foot Ease?
It is the only cure for Swollen,
Smarting, Burning, Sweating Feet,
Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's
Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken into
the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe
Stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
Woman is most attractive when
a perfect liquid dentifrice for the
TcCth and OUth
New Sire S0Z0D0NT LIQUID. 23c
S0Z0DONT TOOTH POWDER, 25c
Large LIQUID and POWDER, 75c
At all Stores, or by Mail for the price
H ALL &RUCKEL, New York.
".r-fThompson's Eye Water
Vben Answering Advertisements Kindly
Mention This Taper.
W.N. U OMAHA
No. 27 IQOI
tint lit AIL Kit t-AILb.
Best Couitb feyrup. Tastes Uood. TJl
In time, old by tf-rerms.