The North Platte tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1890-1894, February 28, 1894, Image 4

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    4fakes More 1
L Hakes Whiter.
Makes Better-
BHD
Than any other Flour
Manufactured.
HARRINGTON
& TOBIN,
ttSTOIWrH: PLATTE,
Agents for Western Nebraska.
Ask vour grocer to buy it of us.
Notice the brand, and if you use
Minnesota Flour, take no other.
LEGAL NOTICES.
In the matter of the estate of George A. If ew
jnan. deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that the creditors of said
deceased Will meet the administrator of said Es
tate before me, County Judge of Lincoln county,
Nebraska, in the county court room in said county
on the 7th day of June. 1891, on the 7th day of
July,1894,andon the 7th day of August, 1894, at
one o'clock p. m. each day for the purpose of pre
senting their claims for examination, adjustment
and aUowance. Six months are allowed for credi
tors to present their claims, and one year for the
administrator to settle said estate from the 7th
day of February, 1894. This notice will be pub
lished in the Nobth Platte Tbibujje newspaper
for four weeks successively, on and after Febru
ary 7th, 1894. JAMES M. KAY,
54 County Judge.
XOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
Land Office at North Platte, Neb., )
February 19th, 1894. J
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has tiled notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of hiscjaim, and that
Bid proof will be made before Register and
Receiver at North Platte. Neb., on April 21st,
1894. viz: Ella I. Dickey, widow of John 1.
Dickey, deceased, who made Homesteod Entry
No. 12.880 for the southeast quarter section 24,
township 15 north, Tange31 west. He names the
following witnesses to prove his continuous
residence upon and cultivation of said land viz:
JohnJ. Uerger, Lester Walker, John Boycrly
and William Hubartt,allof North Platte, Neb,
76 A. S. BALDWIN. Register.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
OOINO EAST.
No.t-tlantic Express Dept 12:30 a. at.
No. 6 Chicago Express ' 6:30 a. m.
No. 4 Fast Mail.... 8 50 a.m.
No. 2-Limited "10:05 a.m.
No. 23-Freight " '50 A. M.
No.l8-Freight ?5? P" M'
No. 22 Freight 45 a. m.
OOINO WEST MOUNTAIN TIME.
No. 7-Pacific Express Dept 4:40a. m
X , Kr..,.. V-rnr0l.a " 1050 V. M
No. 1-Limited lOtfO p. M
No.21-Freigl.t "
No 23 Freight A- M
K N. B. OLDS. Agent.
p RIMES & WILCOX,
ATTORN EYS-AT-LAW,
NOBTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
Office over North Platte National Bank.
A.
H. CHURCH,
LAWYER,
NOKTH PLATTE, - - ' NEBRASKA.
Office: Hinman Block, Spruce Sweet.
D
R. N. F. DONALDSON,
Assistant Surgeon Union Pacific Railway
and Member of Pension Board,
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA.
Office over Streitz's Drug Store.
yp-M. EVES, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
NORTH PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA
Office: Neville's Block. Diseases of Women
and Children a Specialty.
CENTRAL MARKET
F. M. HECK, Prop.
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF
Fresh, Salted and Smoked
MEATS.
Hams, Bacon, Fresh Sausage, Poul
try, Eggs, Etc.
Cash Paid for Hides and Furs.
Your patronage is respectfully so
licited and we will aim to please
you at all times.
CLAUDE WEINGAND,
DEALER IN
Coal Oil, Gasoline,
Crude Petroleum and
Coal Gas Tar.
Leave orders at Evans1 Book Store.
NORTH FLtTT
Marble Works.
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
Jlonuments, Headstones,
Curbing, Building Stone,
And all kinds of IVIonumental
and Cemetery Work.
Careful attention given to lettering of
every description. Jobbine done on
Sort notice. Orders solicited and esti
mates freely given.
E. B. WARNER.
Funeral Director.
AND EMBALMER.
MlllM'of first-class funeral snppliee
. ' always in stock:'
fOBTH PLATTE, - HBHBUSft.
tenters promptly auenueu vu.
The storehouses and granaries are
u
full and the bank vaults are crowded
with too much idle monev to per-
mit the nrolonsration of the present
depression in business. If the poli
ticians will let the people know just
what they can expect in the ruture
the times will grow better in spite
of all legislation.
Seven vears have passed since
Nebraska suffered a severe blizzard.
Dnriiif? that time states east, north
and west of us have been visited bv
terrific snow and wind storms.
Nebraska cau no longer be desig
nated the home of the blizzard. In
fact the climate of this state is no
where excelled.
Joseph T. Dory, of Warsaw, 111.,
was troubled with rheumatism and
tried a number of different remedies
but says none of them seemed to do
him any good; but finally he got
hold of one that speedily cured him.
He was much pleased with it, and
felt sure that others similarly
afflicted would like to know what
the remedy was that cured him
He states for the benefit of the
public that it is called Chamber
Iain's Pain Balm For sale by A.
F. Streitz and North Platte Phar-mace.
The two reasons for democrats
favoring the income tax are, first,
they have got to have the money,
and second, it is like England, you
know. England has dictated the
"reform in tariff," and why not a
tax on incomes? The income tax
is not popular in England, bjt never
the less it is a fixture.
The fact that 30,000 wool growers
of the west have forwarded a pro
test to Washington against the free
wool provision of the tariff bill sug
gests the ide that these same farm
ers should habe made their protests
against a possible free wool contin
gency at the ballot box in Novem
ber, 1892. The farmers of the west
were among the people who de
manded a change in the administra
tion policy of the government.
Perhaps they believed the change
would only affect the other fellows.
Bee.
How's This!
We oiler One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.,
Toledo, O.
"We the undersigned have known P. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transaction uud financially able to carry
out an' obligation made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo. O. Walding, Kinnan & "Mar
vin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is tak6n internally.
acting directly upon the blond and
mucous surfaces of the system. Price
75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists
Testimonials free.
Representative Morse, of Massa
chusetts, estimates the shrinkage of
values of property, and actual losses
to workingmen because of the free
trade policy of Cleveland, at 15,
000,000,000. Rather a high price
to pa' for the sweet boon of Grover
Cleveland!
The trans-Atlantic steamboat
lines of the continent of Europe
have formed a big po.ol for their
trans-Atlantic passenger trade earn
ings, and are negotiating to pool
also the earnings of their freight
business. The British steamship
Cos. are likely to conclude also an
agreement with the continental
lines in order to diminish competition.
Mr. Albert Favorite, of Arkansas
City, Kan., wishes to give our
readers the benefit of his expirience
with colds. He savs "1 contracted
a cold early last spring that settled
on my lungs, and had hardly re
covered from it when I caught
another that hung on all summer
and left me with a hacking cough
which I thought 1 never would get
rid of. I had used Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy some fourteen years
ago with much success, and con
cluded to try it again. When I had
got through with one bottle my
cough had left me, and I have not
suffered with a cough or cold since.
I have recommended it to others.
and all speak well of it." 50 cent
bottles lor sale by A. F. btreitz, and
North Platte Pharmacy.
II PACIFIC Ml HUT,
I. A. FORT
5
Has 200,000 acres of TJ. P. K. R. land for
sale on the ten year plan, uau ana
see him if you want a bargain.
GEO. NAU MAN'S
SIXTH STREET
MEAT MARKET.
Meats at wholesale and re
tail. Fish and Game in
season. Sausage at all
times. Cash paid for Hides.
Eheumatism, Nervous Dis
eases and Asthma
CANNOT BE CURED without
the aid of ELECTRICITY.
We do not sell the apparatus, but
rent. CURE GUARANTEED.
Send for further information to
P. A. LEONARD & CO.,
Madison, Wis.
Dr. Salisbury, the painless dentist,
may be found at Dr.Xiongley's office on
the" third Monday and the following
Tuesday of each month, and will extend
his visit as much longer as business
justifies.
A MAIDEN'S LIPS.
One day when Mother Natnx
Was in a pleasant mood
She called about her Youth and Health
And others of her brood.
"Jly children, ire have fashioned.
With all the arts ire know.
The roso and all the fairest flowers
That in our garden grow.
"But I'm not satisfied, dears.
I have within my heart
The imago of a fairer flower.
That calls for all our art.
Tour skill and aid I need, dears.
Yours, Joy and Melody,
And Eeauty, Youth and Sunshine too.
Come, now, and toil with me."
Long timo they toiled, Dame Nature
And all her offspring too.
Their hearts and souls were in their
task,
And fast tho flowrct grew.
Now Nature's fingers molded.
Now Laughter smoothed and curved
And brightened up some little spot
Her keen eyes had observed.
And Health and Youth and Sunshine
. Their tribute deftly paid
Till Mistress Beauty took her turn.
And then the flower was made!
"There's not so sweet," cried Nature,
"A flower the wild bee sips.
We'll name it!" And the flowret
Was called a maiden's lips.
Boston Traveller.
SHE WAS PEBTTY.
I had stated my intention of going to
see Miss Kitty clearly enough, bat in
doing so I had no very fixed idea as to
what I should do when I did see her,
and in fact I was entirely nonplused by
the whole situation.
I determined to retire to my ham
mock and think over matters in gen
eral. As I lay there, swinging lightly
over the water, and with the distant
sound of the weir lulling my senses
pleasantly, it is not to be wondered at
that I fell into dreamy reverie.
Old half forgotten recollections came
thronging upon me; of little flaxen
haired Kitty, whom I used to torment
and laughingly ask to be my little
wifie, nearly a dozen years ago, when
she was a little chit of 10; of her father,
my old friend John Dobson, -who used
to say in his sober business way, "And
so she shall be, Mildenhall, if I can help
you, and yon care to have her when she
is grown up;" of that quaintly touching
clause in poor Dobson 's will 'by which
he bad done all that lay in his power to
help me.
And I, engrossed in turning over
money in tho city, had clean forgotten
all about her!
I was aroused by the sound of voices
and looked round. There, in the very
identical place where Mr. Bob Tyncker
had done his extremely futile fishing in
the morning, he and Kitty were sitting
and talking.
"And so the old fellow and a queer
old fellow hois, too," Mr. Bob was say
ing, "will be round at the house this
very afternoon to see about claiming
your hand."
"Oh, Bob!" said Kitty, trembling.
"I say, Kitty," said Bob mischiev
ously, "suppose he really wants to stick
to his old idea of making you his little
wifie, eh? What shall you do then?"
"Oh, Bob,. don't," said poor Kitty.
"He has been such a bugbear to me late
ly that that" ("that there is a dan
ger of a young lady shedding tears at
the very mention of his name," 1
thought to myself grimly, for Kitty did
not seem to be able to complete the sen
tence herself).
"Nevermind, Kitty," said poor Bob,
hugging her tenderly. "I am a brute to
have suggested such an idea. If he
doesn't refuse to have you, why, you will
just have to refuse him, you know, and
that will bring the whole matter to the
usual way of doing things, from a young
lady point of view, you see."
"So it will," said Kitty, brightening
up once more; "but, Bob, then the $25,
000 will have to go to the Methodist
chapel, and that is just the very thing
that has been making uncle so terribly
savage."
"Let him be, " said Bob stoutly. "It
won't hurt us after today; you will be
free then, you see, and marry whoever
you like. And we have plenty to set up
housekeeping on between us, without
the beastly money let him be angry if
he likes."
' 'And so he is, sir, " shouted Mr. Dob
son suddenly, poking his head over the
top of the bank. "So he is! It would
make a saint savage to be set at defiance
in this way. I begin to think"
"Stop!" I called out, rising hastily
in my hammock.
Splish ! Somebody had fallen into the
water.
Me, by Jove, and so I began striking
out lustily on all sides, with hands,
feet, fingers, elbows 1 cannot exactly
call myself a swimmer and getting my
boots above water more frequently than
my head, I am afraid, till I was sud
denly grasped by the collar firmly.
"Keep cool," said my young friend
Bob Tyncker authoritatively for he
it was nimbly swimming on his back
with two legs and one arm, and draw
ing me after him with theother. "Keep
cool; I've got you all right!"
"Cool it is!" I thought to myself, my
spirits reviving as I felt myself towed
along right across the river! For Bob,
it seems, like a retriever he certainly
swam as well as one would not con
descend to lay me anywhere but at the
very feet of his mistress.
"There, at last! hurra"
An overwhelming rush of water
across my face cut short my self, con
gratulation ; 1 was fairly under, in fact.
And the remarkably unpleasant
thought flashed upon me that 1 was
driving down under tho dipping bnsh.
But a spasmodic jerk from Tyncker
brought me to tho top once more, and
as I gasped for breath I heard his voice:
"Shift for yourself catch hold of the
bush I'm going!"
I caught the branches as high up as
possible and got a glance behind me.
Tyncker was not only going ho was
gone, diving down under the bush, hav
ing sacrificed himself to keep me from
a like fate.
I Eaw his face disappearing beneath
the water; I heard the despairing cry of
Kitty frora the bank, and letting go my
own hold with one hand I thrust down
and caught tho poor fellow's collar and
turned a remarkably wild eye to the on
lookers. Tho old gentleman was helplessly
shouting and running to and fro, but I
saw his niece rapidly unknotting from
her waist that heavy scarf of gold which
she had worn all day. Then, like a
flash of fire in the sunlight, one end
leaped out at me. Well thrown! Tho
embroidered fringe fell across the
branches and over my wrist. Quick as
thought I had quitted my useless clutch
on the yielding twigs, and with a con
vulsive leap in the water had got a dou
ble turn of the scarf about my wrist.
Of course I went under, but with a
mind fully made np upon two points
that nothing but death should tear me
from my hold upon that scarf of
course not! and that if ever I was to bo
pulled out alive Tyncker should come
too.
I don't know how long I held my
breath an age, I fancy, and then a
rush of fire swept across my vision. I
was gone it struck me forcibly a
burning, exhilarating sensation in ray
throat, and tho sound of a voice speak
ing, as it seemed, many miles away.
The voice drew close to me. at a
bound, and opening my eyes I saw
some one stooping over me, brandy flask
in hand and an expression of horror on
bis face. That expression instantly van
ished as he caught my gaze.
"Thiaone is all right, Kitty; he is
coming round fast. Here, take the flask
and give Tyncker some more brandyl
Cheer up; ho will be all right in a min
ute. "
Some suspicious sounds in my im
mediate neighborhood caused me to turn
my head feebly in the direction whence
they were proceeding, and then I knew
everything.
Of courso! We had been in the river
and had been pulled out again! For
there, on his back, even as I lay on
mine, lay Mr. Bob Tyncker, and on her
knees beside him, bending low over his
face, was Miss Kitty Dobson. And the
golden scarf sadly changed for tho
worse lay midway between us.
uno glance was sumcient to assure
me that Mr. Bob Tyncker wad nearly as
far advanced on the road to recovery as
I was myself, and that Miss Kitty held
a most exalted opinion of his lato ex
ploit. They made a pretty picture.
But the old gentleman s face grew
cloudy as ho looked at it. Ho leaned
over me in irritated Bilence, brandy
flask in hand, and I thought it was time
to speak.
"How are you, Dobson?" I said, with
a faint Binile. "I am afraid you don't
recognize me in this draggled condition,
but"
"Why, so it is!" exclaimed the old
gentleman. "It's Mildenhall! Why,
how do you come to be down here? I
say," he continued in a sort of stage
whisper, and with a troubled look at
the others, "I am very glad you have
come. I'm half afraid, as it is, you are
too late."
"Too lato for what?" I asked, trying
to sit up and presently succeeding.
"Why, that!" he whispered testily.
and nodding his head in a disturbed
way in the direction of tho young peo
ple. "Man, don't you recollect that
you were to have the first say in that
sort of thing?"
"So I was," I rejoined, "and I will
speak to Kitty at once."
"Good!" said Mr. Dobson. looking
much relieved at my alacrity and call
ing the young lady. "Come here, Kit
ty; this gentleman here wants to speak
to you. Mr. Mildenhall, Kitty," he
explained grimly.
It was a very limp hand that I man
aged to get hold of and shako as heart
ily as I could.
"You see that I have lost no time in
coming down to see you, Kitty," I said,'
holding her hand the while, and think
ing it best to plunge at once in medias
res. "You reach the age of 20 today,
don't you?"
"Yes," said poor Kitty faintly, and
trying feebly to get her hand away, but
I still held on. "There is something in
a certain will which concerns you and
me. I want to talk to you about it."
"Yes?" whispered pocr Miss Kitty,
still more faintly and with another fee
ble and futile attempt to draw her hand
from mine. "Would not some other
time when you are dry?"
"No, my dear," I said. "I would
rather do it now. You are a very pret
ty girl and a very brave and clever one,
and you have just saved my life with
your scarf, as I realizo very plainly, so
that you will always hold a very dear
place in my heart.
"And so I came to the conclusion"
I couldn't help pausing a moment to
enjoy her consternation "that I will
have nothing more to do with you or
your hand, however earnestly you may
offer it tome" letting it goat last. ''1
reject you entirely and hand you over
to that j-oung villain whom I hope to
call my friend for the rest of my life
Mr. Bob Tyncker." Temple Bar.
A Long Sleep.
The longest continuous cataleptic
sleep known to medical science was re
ported from Germany in the spring of
1892; tho patient a Silesian miner
having remained absolutely unconscious
for a period of 4 months. The doc
tors in attendance could not report any
thing in tho way of symptoms which
would suggest that there was something
out of the ordinary in the man's slnm
bers, excepting a complete rigidity of
the limbs. One peculiarity which was
much commented upon was that the
hair grew naturally during the whole of
the extended nap, but his beard remain
ed perfectly stationary and lifeless. St.
Louis Republic.
Bostonlana.
Mamma Now, dear, tho doctor's
gone, wnaz can i uo to amuse your
Emerson (aged 5, wearily) If you
please, mother, I think I should like to
go to sleep and reduce my temperature.
(Fact.) Vogue.
Tho Mothers' Union.
A great man, speaking lately on edu
cation, said there was one question which
presented itself, "Are we, by all these
modern schemes, training the characters
of our children or merely occupying
their minds?" Parents cannot delegate
their responsibilities a truism vigorous
ly emphasized of late by head masters of
public schools. And on whom does the
duty of early training chiefly devolve but
on the mother? It was to call forth tho
great reserve force of mothers' influence
that Mrs. Sumner, wife of the bishop of
Guildford and already well known as a
gifted writer and speaker, started some
17 years ago her noble work of the Moth
ers' union.
First inaugurated in the Westchester
diocese, it has spread with marvelous
rapidity all over England (never being
introduced into any parish without cler
ical sanction) till it now numbers many
thousands of members, from highest to
lowest in rank, not only in the United
Kingdom, but also in India, Australia,
Tasmania, Canada and America. Tho
Mothers' union is for all classes, from
duchess to peasant, and consists of mem
bers and associates. Florence Moore in
London Journal.
Jean Brooks Greenleaf.
Meeting for the first time Mrs. Jean
Brooks Greenleaf, the president of the
New York State Suffrage association,
one feels in the presence of an individual
ity whose strong influence is accentuated
by much kindness of heart. Her features
denote energy, her voice is clear and in
cisive, and she is an ever ready advocate
of the cause she has so warmly espoused.
Mrs. Greenleaf was made president of
the State Suffrage association in 1890
and since that time has made unceasing
effort to organize the state into county
and local societies. During the last year
she, with the assistance of the secretary,
circulated over 8,000 documents.
Mrs. Greenleaf was nominated by the
Democrats of the Twenty-eighth senato
rial district as delegate to the constitu
tional convention. She made an active
cause, polled a handsome vote, but was
defeated with the rest of the ticket. As
a presiding officer Mrs. Greenleaf is clear
and decisive, tempering wisdom with
justice. As a friend and fellow worker
her genial, kindly nature has endeared
her to all. American Woman's Journal.
, WOMAN'S WORLD.
DOLL MODELS FOR PARISIAN DRESS
MAKERS TO BE REVIVED.
A Sorrow Crowned Princess.
It is a nitv that some serinns renorta
regarding the familv of the Prince of
Wales are not set at rest. Color is given
Saffrage la New York She Teaches Skirt
DaaclBC A Society and Business Wom
an Mrs. Cleveland and Her Servants.
Boston's Unemployed Women.
An enterprising west end dressmaker
in London is about to revive an old fash
ion first introduced into England in the
fifteenth century, when fashion plates
and fashion papers were unknown. She
intends having her new models made up
to fit large sized dolls made for this pur
pose with all styles of figures thin,
plump, tall and short, matronly and
youthful.
Many years ago, when Paris held, as
she does now, the scepter of fashion, the
only fashion plates were largo dolls sent
out from that city to all the great cities,
one every six months, to announce to
the world the new modes. In Florence,
the center of all that was sumptuous
and beautiful in dress, by whose old cos
tumes many of our newest dress ideas
are inspired, the doll was exhibited pub
licly on the portico of a great central
palace on the feast of the ascension, and
the famous Venetian beauties and their
needlewomen were early at the shrines
adjacent that they might on their way
catch a glimpse of the new mode.
In Paris today, at the establishments
of some of the great costumers, a lady
who orders at tho cost of a king's ran
som a gown specially designed for her
may see it and study it made upon a doll
shaped like herself in figure and modeled
after the same type in coloring. But to
have the different prevailing modes il
lustrated on figures of all types will,
with sensible women, bring about a new
and better dress era, for with the pow
er to see ourselves as others see us we
could not make such blunders in selec
tion as the following of pictured models
inevitably results in.
The woman of generous proportions
would be cured of her passion for plaids
and bright hues could she see for herself
their disastrous effect; the woman of
slight build would realize how like au
exclamation point she looks in a black
gown; the little fluffy woman would
never try to do tho severe and stately;
the majestic would eschew frills and
fripperies; the elderly matron would
leave the delicate tints for youthful faces
and realize that as she grew in years she
needed stronger tints and richer fabrics
and more carefully adjusted and accu
rately fitted toilets than when youthful
grace lent charm to even a homemade
gown. Above all, woman would have a
chance to learn the first and great com
mandment in dress, which is not to form
her gowns upon what some one else
wears unless that some one else is ex
actly her own height, weight, complex
ion and age. Chicago Record.
1 Suffrage In New York.
The New York court of appeals has
affirmed the previous decision of Justice
Williams of the New York supreme court,
which was afterward upheld by the same
court at its general term, declaring nn
constitutional the law enacted by the last
legislature allowing women to vote for
county school commissioners.
This decision was not unexpected.
Uuder the us:al principle of interpreta
tion the constitutional limitation of tho
word "male" is considered applicable to
all officers specifically named and pro
vided for in the state constitution. The
school commissioner is a county officer
specified in the state constitution. This
decision does not deprive the women of
New York state of the right which they
have had since 1880 to vote in towns and
cities for members of school boards, these
local elections being subject to regula
tion by the legislature. Nor would it
prevent the legislature from extending
full municipal suffrage to the women.
The Illinois supreme court drew a sim
ilar.uistinction. In 1891 the Illinois leg
islature passed a bill to enable women to
vote for all school officers. The consti
tutionality of the law was called in ques
tion. The supreme court decided that
the legislature could not give women the
right to vote for couuty superintendent
of schools because that office was named
in the state constitution, but that the
women could vote for all other school
officers, even to tho regents of the state
university, smce these were not named
in ine constitution. Boston Woman's
Journal.
She Teaches Skirt Dancing.
The London papers have much to say
of ."that wonderful little woman, Mrs.
TTT ' r , J 1 i
worosworm, wiio is teacuing sKirc
dancing to the female young of the aris
tocracy. She is said to be at the present
moment teaching 10,000 pupils. Mrs.
lish girl wanting in natural grace of
movement and believes that this epidemic
of high kicking and accordion skirts
which is passing over the land is a won
derful opportunity by which the present
generation may acquire that graceful
motion which has ,not always been the
inseparable accompaniment of gauche
English girlhood.
The queen, hearing of Mrs. Words
worth's fame as an instructor of stiff an
kles, sent for this energetic little lady,
who was introduced to teach tho chil
dren of Princess Beatrice. Possessing a
stentorian voice and extreme vigor in
her manner of imparting, Mrs. Words
worth treated her little items of royalty
to the same shouts and signals which she
finds so effective with her great army of
pupils, the queen being present and much
interested in the lesson. Next time this
celebrated dancing mistress visited
Windsor, however, it was politely inti
mated through a lady in waiting that
her' majesty's nerves had been a little
tried by the "forcible" method of her ex
cellent instruction, so the royal Batten
berg babies had perforce a much easier
half hour.
A Society and Bnslness Woman.
Among the young Washington women
with longheads for business is Mrs. Rich
ardson Clover, wife of Lieutenant Clover
of the navy. Mrs. Clover is the especial
admiration of bank officials and business
men, who watch with interest her manip
ulation of the immense property which
she inherited from her father and moth
er. .Previous to tne deatn or tne latter,,
but since Mrs. Clover came into posses
sion of the entire estate, she has handled
it without aid. All investments are made
on her own judgment, and leading bank
officials call her a second Hetty Green.
Among Mrs. Clover's possessions is a
large fruit farm in the Napa valley, Cali
fornia, which she had not visited for sev
eral years. During the last summer Mrs.
Clover executed one of those clever
moves in which she is an adept. She
found her place on her arrival smiling
under an unusual crop of prunes. Un
fortunately all the neighboring planta
tions were rejoicing in the same way, and
it didn't take more than a few hours for
Mrs. Clover to size up the situation and
reach the conclusion that prunes
wouldn't bring the cost of gathering the
crop when that time arrived.
She telegrapuea at once ror an evap
orating machine, watched it set up, and
while her neighbors were giving away
prunes Mrs. Clover, fresh from the gay-
eties of Washington, superintended the
evaporation other crop and complacent
ly saw it packed away tiU prices come i
out of the ooiiom of Tho pit. ITbw she
has just given the handsomest fancy
dress ball of the season m her magnifi
cent new Washington residence. Kate
Field s Washington.
A PHYSICIAN'S STORY.
Mrs. Cleveland ar Her Servants.
Although not much of the methods and
management of Mrs. Cleveland's house
keeping is known, for she eschews pub
licity in all private matters as much as
possible, its results are very satisfactory
bo far as that very uncertain quantity-
the servants is concerned.
She pays them extravagant pricea, and
they stay with her forever that is cer
tain. There has scarcely been a change
since she began housekeeping seven years
ago. Many of the White House servants
as many as she could take went with
her to New York and are now again in
the White House. In addressing her
servants Mrs. Cleveland is always par
ticularly courteous and speaks as if she
were talking to people for whom she has
high respect and even regard.
Another idea which Mrs. Cleveland
sees carried out in the management of
her servants is to provide them with the
means of amusement. They can not only
have nights "out," but nights "in." And
they are encouraged to enjoy themselves
like privileged members of society. In
the Clevelands' home there are always a
servants' dining room, a servants' sitting
room, and if there is an unused boiler
room or attic it can be used for dancing
and evening frolics.
There are no restrictions as long as the
household duties are faithfully per
formed. Neither aro any inquiries made
upon reliinons topics. But all aro re
quired to attend some church. With
such rational ways of dealing with the
"servant girl question," it is no wonder
that Mrs. Cleveland does not find iC a
perplexing one. Boston Journal.
smile. lt
on mo as I
Boston's Unemployed Women.
Unemployed women are at a greater
disadvantage than men owing to lack of
training and a greater limitation of the
kinds of work provided. Tho charwomen
cannot sew. Everybody knows that
housework impairs a woman's ability to
do nice sewing. Her fingers loso their
elasticity and deftness by the continual
use of the broom, scrubcloth and con
tact with the stove and cooking utensils.
The comparison holds m a greater degree
between the heavier household labors
and the commoner kinds of sewing. She
who washes, irons and scrubs does not
like and is indeed unfitted to sew at all.
The Bedford street sewingroom, there
for, can from the nature of things only
furnish work for a very limited number
of the unemployed women. And the rest!
What is to be done with the other wom
en who have presented themselves be
fore the relief committee bearing all the
evidences of need and equally unmistaka
ble evidences of utter inefficiency? Noth
ing is so deplorable, so despairingly pa
thetic as the appearance of many of theso
poor women. Boston Herald.
Iov tke Xady, Sis Patient, Managed t
Keep en With Her Oplam.
. Thin story comes from one of our best
known physicians. For reasons that are
obvious the proper name of the woman
is withheld.
"Sho is a divorcee," the physician
said, "and is qaite well known in soci
ety. She is good looking, clever and
rich, but for a long time was addicted
to tho uso of opium. The habit grew
so strong that her relatives advised her
to go to Homo sanitarium for treatment.
For a long timo she refused to do this,
but when they threatened to havo her
confined in some asylum she yielded
and came to our retreat
"She brought a nurse with her a
clever, bright faced girl whom Bhe
paid 850 a week to wait on her. We
were all greatly surprised as the days
went by to note that she did not seem
to be at all depressed, as most people
are during the first few weeks of ab
Btinence from tho drug. Sho se'emed as
bright and as cheerful as on the first
day. I said to her once:
"You don't seem to mies your
opium.'
" No,' she said, with a
did not have such a hold
thought it did.'
"One day, after Bhe had been there
over a month, wo discovered by mere
accident what kept her socheerful. One
of our attendants caught her in tho act
of taking opium. When wo asked her
where she had obtained tho drug, she
refused at first to tell. After a little
urging, however, she told tat that she
had brought a lot of optura with her.
"Tho matron searched her reom, and
when she came to the office to report
sho was almost speechless with amaze
ment. Tho woman had hidden little
packages of opinin in every conceivable
Dart of all her dresses. There was
opium in the eleeves, in tho ruffles, in
the lace, in the lining and in every
pocket. There was opium sewed inside
her garters and in her undergarments.
Sho even had opium in the papers which
sho used to curl her hair.
"It was her maid's duty, we learned,
to administer this opium to her in such
a way that we would not detect it.
Tho young girl always curled her mis
tress' hair and took care not to spill
any of the drug in the curl papers.
"Tho maid was promptly sent home.
Her mistress was relieved of all her
clothine and was supplied with new
dresses and placed in another room.
For several weeks she underwent tho
depressin;' cxperienco of all who break
off the habit. AU her brightness and
cood nature vanished for a timo. She is
now cured, however, and is married
again." New York Sun.
Those
Pimples
Are tell-tale symptoms that your blood I
is not right full of tmpuruies, caiistng
a sluggish and unsightly complexion, z
A few bottles of 6'. i 8. willremorel
? all foreign and impure matter, cleanse
1 the blood thoroughly and give a clear
i and rosy complexion, it is most ejjectr
f uaZ, ana entirely harmless.
iuas. ncaion, xaurci direct, a uil., mjj.
I have had for icaraa humor in my blood
which made me dread to shave, as small boils or
pimples would be cut, thus causing shaving to X
beagreatannovance- After taking three bottles a
my lace is all clear and smoom as 4
it should be appetite splendid, X
siccd vreu anti itei inc iguuee a
foot race all for the use of S. S. S.
Treatise on biood and skin diseases milled free. 4
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga. i
titnimiinnDMnmnti
Hershey 8c Co.
kciiira
DEALERS IX
Implcmenfs
a!
OF ALL KINDS,
Farm and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Road Carts,
Wind Mills, Pumps, Barb
Wire, Etc.
Locust Streot, between Fifth and Sixth
R. D. THOMSON,
and Builder.
Rallying to the Standard.
Nothing succeeds like success. In Colo
rado the Young Men's Christian associa
tion of Denver hastens to disclaim the
charge"of having opposed woman suf
frage and claims to have aided it. The
"Woman's Christian Temperance union,
too, comes forward witn tne assurance
that it worked for woman suffrage in
1875 and has been pushing it ever since,
all of which is very pleasing and satis
factory to the little band of suffragists
that stood by Governor Pope in his ef
fort to have the territorial legislature
establish woman suffrage in 1870, and
that has carried the flag for a quarter of
a century, winning school suffrage in the
state constitutional convention of 187G
and carrying on a woman suffrage cam
paign in 1877. Let all wear their laurels,
but let us not forget that woman suf
frage is still on-trial and must secure its
future by prompt and vigorous co-opera
tion with tho best measures and men.
"Woman's Journal.
The Welsh Ladies' Choir.
The fame of tho "Welsh ladies' choir,
which won prizes m Chicago, has some
what tardily reached royal ears, with
the result that the queen invited the
members to sing at Osborne on Feb. 8.
Her majesty has been unusually gay this
season. There have been tableaux vi
vauts, concerts or theatricals every week
since Christmas, and a stage has been
specially fixed in the Indian room, the
gorgeous annex to Osborne, which was
built at a cost of thousands of pounds,
all taken from the royal privy purse. The
queen has definitely promised to attend
the wedding of the Duke of Hesse and the
Duke of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha's daughter
soon alter faster, anu mere is utile
doubt that she will then meet her affec
tionate grandson, Emperor "William.
London Letter.
The Typical American.
The tvpical Americans havo all been
western men, with the exception, let us
say, of Washington. Washington had
not had much of European culture. The
qualities that made him a great com
mander and a great president were
qualities which would have made him
an equally great frontiersman. You
cannot iniagino Hamilton or Madison
or Livingston or John Adams or the
Pinckneys living tolerably on the fron
tier. They are not Americans in the
sense in which Clay and Jackson and
Lincoln are Americans. Wo may wish
that tho typical .Americans of the past
had had more knowledge, a more culti
vated appreciation of tho value of what
was old and established, a jnster view
of foreign nations and foreign politics;
that they had been more like Webster
and less like Jackson, and we may hope
that the typical American of the future
will be wiser and better poised. But in
the meantime tho past is to be under
stood and estimated as tho facts stand,
and only a thoroughly sympathetic com
prehension of these men, who have actu
ally been the typical Americans, will
enable us to effect that purpose. The
fact that Clay rather than Webster,
Jackson and not John Qnincy Adams,
represented the foices which were really
predominant and distinctively Amer
ican in our development is commentary
enough on any theory that makes either
of the peculiar sections of tho Atlantic
seaboard the principal or only theater
of American history. Forum.
127 Sixth St. Cor. ofViue, ,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA."
FARMS FOR SALE!
Four of Lincoln County's
Best Farms,
Eali containing 160 acres. Well.
adapted for farming and stock rais
ing; nine miles from railroad sta
tion. One farm contains a fine'
voting orchard, and is well im
proved. For further particulars
ddres3
BOX 45, NORTH PLATTE, 1STEB.
4,000 Golumns
OF--
G
ocd
eadine;
-FOR-
$1.30
Tiie Tribune and
My lot
Ocean
CAUSE FOR MOURNING.
The Chinete Minister at Washington Weep
ncil WaiU Over a Gas Bill.
Tho Chinese legation has always been
an object of curiosity in Washington,
and the mysterious goings on in the fa
mous old Stewart castle, which the Ce
lestials used to inhabit, were a never
failing source of wonder and speculation.
Now that the legation has a magnificent
triple house for its homo out on the
heights the interest in tho inhabitants is
still further increased. Tho Chineso min
ister is new to "Washington, and his ii
norance of some of its ways was the
cause of a very peculiar complication the
other daj-.
The monrlily bills of the Washington
Gas Light company are printed on paper
of a peculiarly turty yehow tint, which
happens to be tho eact hue of tho Chi
nese emblems of mourning. The long
6trips are left regularly at the doors of
all houses in the city and at the Chinese
legation among the rest. The other day
one was left for the first time at the new
home of the legation, which is filled with
new Chinese servants. The gas bill strip
was left in the vestibule, and being car
ried to the new minister profounuly af
fected him. It was evidently intended,
. . i . ?x? r
no tnougnt, as a noimcaiion or some
body's death, and as it was left at the
legation door it doubtless indicated tho
bereavement of some f amily high in offi
cial life.
The minister at once gave orders to
close tho house. The usual instruments
of mourning were brought out, the shut
ters were drawn, and passersby for the
remainder of the evening were regaled
with a combination of curious noises
such as tho Chinese only know how to
utter when engaged in bewailing the
dead, and the minister retired with the
satisfaction of knowing that ho had per
formed a diplomatic courtesy. Cor. Bos
ton Advertiser.
A Trousers Episode.
My journalistic friend on The Beacon
tells this story :
A dignified and elderly epinster who
sits at an editorial desk m town was
asked by tho manager of her paper the
other day if she knew of any poor but
deserving person who would like a pair
of his discarded trousers and replied
that her furnace man would doubtless
hail them with joy. Accordingly a
mornin'' or two later she found on her
desk a brown paper labeled plainly,
"Old trousers for Miss W 's furnace
man. ax. mgnt sue carriea tne parcel
home in her hands, together with an
other smaller package.
bitting in tlio trolley car between a
couple of gentlemen, sho noticed that
ono of them seemed to be mnch amnsed
abont something in her lap.
What was her horror and disgust, on
looking down, to observe that she had
partly covered the larger parcel with the
smaller, concealing the last part of tho
inscription, so that it read in bold black
Ecript, "Old trousers for Miss W ,"
civjmr hnrnaninin fnll! Boston Globe.
WORTHY OF CONFIDENCE.
Both one year 1.30.
This ought to prove sat
isfactory to even the fellow
wants the eartn for a nickel.
Come in and get double
value for vour monev.
77
DR. HUMPHREYS'
New Specific No. Seienty-SeYen
FOR THE CURE OF
Only in Paris has tuere been anj- at
tempt to attach a sinister meaning to the
reconciliation between the kaiser and
Prince Bismarck. All Germany ex
pressed unfeigned delight over the happy
reunion, and the rest of Europo looked
on with sjinpathetic interest and ap
provals Jealous Frenchmen pretend to
see in the event the first step toward
winning away their new found Russian
friends. They argue also that tho em
peror is unwilling to enter the impend
ing war without the support of the Iron
Chancellor. Bismarck's friends in Eng
land .see no other significance in the inci
dent than a worthy desire on the part of
the young emperor not to allow the man
to whom ho owes his throne to go down
to his grave unreconciled. Paris Letter.
Oempsey's Sparrins Partner Didn't GIt
Jfotico of ills Intended Stnr l'lay,
Jack Dempsey, "the Nonpareil," the
winner ot 01 prize fights, who finallv
3uccumueu to ltzsiniinons. is emraired
j u
with a theatrical company to givo spar
ring exm unions, liis partner is Denny
uostigan. l hey are warm friends.
Costigan recently was introduced to
3ome ladies and was anxious to make a
good impression. He invited them to the
theater, purchased a box in which he
placed them and confidentially told them
to watch him give Dempsey a friendly
trouncing.
Dempsey was surprised at Costigan'a
unusual vigor that night and was pleased
at the prospect of giving a lively bout.
Costigan s very strong tonight," mur
mured Dempsey to his bottle holder aft
er the first round."
The bottle holder smiled and answered:
'Yes. He told those ladies in tho box
he would make a show of you."
"He did, did he?" said Dempsey grim
ly, and when tho men came together
Costigan recoiled at the first blow from
Dempsey.
'Go easy, go easy, counseled Costi
gan. "llus am t a ngnt.
Let's give them their money s worth.
With all its symptoms of Influenza.
Catarrh, Pains and Soreness in the Head
and Chest, Cough, Soro Throat and
general Prostration and Fever. Taken
early it cuts it short promptly ; token
during its prevalence, prevents its inva
sion; taken while suffering irom it, a
relief is speedily realized, -which is con-
tinned to an entire cure.
This being a JXevr Remedy, if your
Draggist will not get it for you, it -will
be sent prepaid on receipt of price, 2oc.,
or 5 for $1.00.
HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO.,
Cor. William & John Sts., Kew Tori.
i h
. r A -5 U- m
Cares Cotmnsanti'-ii. C-mi.h-', Cioitp.Soro
Tliront. S.'-l bv ?U I'rjcsi-: on a Gu.ranfr.
For a Laini Sid-, Park or Che t Shlloh's ForoU3
Plaster viilg:vegi:.t-aii-f3c-iO!j. 25 cents.
VITA! CrETES
Sirs. T. S. 1 larvli ns, Cbattan'-osa . T?nn., s.aya :
innVih'sVitaliMr-AVKiy MY t.ik: I
cormiderit ttielttt remedy fur a iL-h&tattdfvffm .
I ever use'V Vor Jy--iv'i, Li vur or Kidney
trouoici&cxcus. irsc iaets.
CATARRH
REESEDY."
Have you Catarrh? TrrtbisUumcdy. Itwiil
relieve and Cure you. Pries 50 c s. This In
jector for its Rijcrcsf ul tren tramr f umished
free. ShHoh's Kemedlc3 are cold by us on a
guarantee to give satisfaction.
Chamberlain's Eyo and Skin Ointment
Is a certain cure for Chronic Sore Evp.
Granulated Eve Lids. Sore Minnies. PfW
" . ' . & x t
whispered Dempsey, and ho banged Cos- "
tigan a rib roaster. 1 3 b6"1
"This ain't a fight," murmured Costi
gan, anu uempsey s nsc comuea witn
Costigan's nose.
'"Work it up," said Dempsey, and he
rushed Costigan all over tho stage,
punching right and left. Costigan was
driven near the box. The eyes of his
lady friends were upon him, and ho re
sponded, but Dempsey grinned and hit
out more savagely than ever and wound
up tho bout by back heeling Costigan
and sending him to the ground with a
thud.
"Say, Costigan," said Dempsey after
ward, "always consult me when you
want to make a star play. I deserve
your confidence." New York Herald.
TO HORSE OWNERS.
For pnttinfr a horse in a fine health
dition try Dr. Cady's Condition Powders.
Thay tone up the system, aid digestion, cure
aiisuic, icueve tunsupaiion, correct
kidney disorders and destroy worms, rivinf
new life to an old or over worked horse. 23
cents per package. For sale by druggists
Kxdiuir territory. TW
eutntotm f.oill, lnn. mlaaU,.
rtajM m4 4ric thrm
withoat wctUac lw hol. Tim
P" ,4 fc"oo. IbenMchieeil.M
U10 r-it. BrUhr. p..hM dtoi,..
f j Drofcm dl.hr, no m w. Chia.
.urhlo.w,rrntr.l.niY-i,,.r
.EEL fer