Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1909)
good health, with its blessings, must un
derstand, quite clearly, that it involves the
question of right living with nil the term
implies. With proper knowledge of what
is best, each hour of recreation, of enjoy
ment, of contemplation and of effort may
be made to contribute to living aright.
Then the use of medicines may be dis
pensed with to advantage, but under or
dinary conditions in many instances a
simple, wholesome remedy may be invalu
able if taken at the proper time and the
California Fig Syrup Co. holds that it is
alike important to present the subjec.
truthfully ami to supply the one jierfect
laxative to those desiring it.
Consequently, the Company's Syrup of
Figs and Elixir of Senna gives general
atisfaetion. To get its beneficial effects
buy the genuine, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only, and for sulo
by all leading druggists-
The city beautiful movement If
properly pushed will help not only tlio
Individual, but the entire community,
and especially the property owner and
the householder. The public health Is
also more or less Involved. Are you
contributing to tho movement? If
not, where Is your public spirit and
civic prido? Birmingham News.
The Secret Out.
"What mode ray lovely complexion? I do
not like to tell, for it was medicine, but
the nicest a vvnmnn ever took. It was
Lane's Family Medicine that did it." This
is a pleasant herb tea which acts favor
ably cm the stomach and bowels, purifying
the blood and cleansing the skin like magic.
It cures headache and backache. DniKijists
and dealers sell it, 25c.
Husband "You must marry again,
dearest, when I am gone, and that will
be very soon." Wife "No, Edward.
No one will marry an old woman like
mo. You ought to havo died ten year9
ago for that." Penny Pictorial.
Atk Your Druggist for Allen' Foot-Ease.
"I tried ALl.KN'S I'OOT-KASH recent
ly, und have Juat nought another mipply.
It has cured my corns, ami tho hot, luirii
Inu ami Itching sensation In my feet which
was uliiiiist nntieiinilile, und I would nut
lie without It now. Mrs. V. J. WalUor,
Cumden, N. J." Sold by ull Druggists, -oC
It Is a point of wisdom to be at
peace with men and at war with
vices. H. C. Chapman.
Lewis' Single Hinder straight 5c cigar.
Made of extra eiiality tobacco. Your
dealer or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
When the calf kicks, 'tla time to
thrash the cow.
MORE BIG) CROPS IN 1908
Another 60,000 set
tlers from the United
States. New dis
tricts opened for set
tlement. 320 acres
of land to each. vet
I la. IAD f r
homestead, and 160 at $3.00 per acre.
"A vast rich country and a contentrd rros
prroua people." Extract rem correitmUtti.i
of a A',iHm,tl F.titttir, v hott visit to It itttrn
CaitaJ,!, in ,lukit, JooS, ti.u an imtitatum.
Many have paid the entire cost of their
farms and had a balance of from $10.00 to
$20.00 per acre as a result of one crop.
Spring wheat, winter wheat, oats, barley,
flax and peas are the principal crops, while
'he wild grasses bring to perfection the
Jest cattle that have ever been sold ot
.tie Chicago market.
Splendid climate, schools and churches
In all localities. Railways touch motit of
the settled districts, and prices for produce
are always good. Lands may also be pur
thased from railway and land companies.
For pamphlets, maps nnd tnfbrmntlon re
garding low railway rnles, apply to Superin
tendent of Immigration, Ottawa, Cunudn, or
the authoriied Canadian Government Agent:
It! New York tlte Bulldlnf. Omtha. riebraitt.
Do You Love Your
Then protect it from the dan
gers of croup to which every'
child is subject. Keep
in your home all the time, then you're
ready for the sudden attacks of ctoup
and colds. Neplcct may cost you. the
life of your child. It's safest to be
on your guard.
Dr. D. Jayne's Expectorant is the
best remedy known for croup; it gives
Sold toerywhtre In three sue boltlet
SI. 00, 50c, 25c
DEFIANCE Gsld Water Starch
OJukea luuuUry work a pleasure. Ill ot.. pktf. Ilk)
VeW. I "J M iU RaL
(town: lit, Kui, Wotitu-Merrlll Ou.)
At H years of ace Admiral Sir Voter
IlawkNliuw's nephew, liii linnl (ilyn.
It'll deeply In love lit liist sunlit
Willi I.uily Arabella Storuiont, who
Fpurneil Ills attentions. The l:nl.
an orphan, whs Klven h berth as mid
shipman on the. Ajax liy his mule. Wiles
Vernon, nephew of sir Tlinmas Vernon,
tieennm tin- hoy's pal. They iittoinled u
theater where 1 lawksliaw's nephew h;iw
I-nily Arabella. Vernon met 1'hillp Over
ton, next In lino for Sir Thomas Vernon's
estate. They started h duel whlili was In
terrupted. Vernon, Overton and llawk
Kliaw'8 nepliaw found themselves nttrael
rd by pretty l.ndy Arabella. The Ajax In
battle defeated I'rmeh witrslilp.i In the
Mediterranean. Itiihard (llvn not CL'.i")
frizn monev. Jlo was railed home by
.ady llawkKbaw as he was about to
"blow In" his enrnlmrs with Vernon.
At a lliuvkshiiw party Olyn dlseoveivd
that Lady Arabella was a poor but per
sistent Kambler. lie talked iniieli with
lier sister Dnplino.
CHAPTER V. Continued.
My Infatuation for Lady Arabella
continued; but 1 can not say she ever
showod ma the least marl; of favor,
lint that she did to no one except
Overton, and I soon knew what every
body In the town knew, that ho was
desperately smitten with him, ami
would have bestowed herself and her
fortune upon hint at any moment, if ho
would but accept it. As for Giles Ver
non, she showod him what no other
woman ever did a coolness at first,
that deepened into something like nc
tlvo hatred. Sho knew he stood be
tween Overton and the heirship to the
A'ernon estates, and that was enough
to mako her dislike him. She often re
marked upon his want of good looks,
and she was tho only woman I ever
knew to do It. Yet Giles was unde
niably hard-featured, and, except a
good figure, had nothing In his person
to recommend him. I had thought that
pride would havo kept Giles from pay
ing court to a person so Inimical to
him; but pride was the excuse he gave
for still pursuing her. Ha declared he
had never, no, never, been llouted by
a woman, and that Lady Arabella
should yet come at his call. This 1
believed at tho time to be mere brava
do. He was enchanted by her, that
was tho truth, and could no more
leave her than the moth can leave the
I saw much of Daphno In those days,
hiefly because I could see so little of
Lady Arabella, who led a life of sin
gular independence, little restrained
)y the authority of Lady Hawkshaw,
and none at all by Sir Peter. Daphne
was fond of books, nnd commonly went
about with one under her ai m. I, too,
was Inclined to be bookish; and so
there was something In common be
tween us. She was keener of wit than
any one In that house; nnd I soon
learned to take delight In her conver
sation, In Lady Arabella's absence.
My love for the Lady Arabella was, I
admit, the fond fancy of a boy; while
Giles Vernon's was the mad Infatua
tion of a man.
Giles was much with us at that time;
and I acknowledge I had great benefit
from tho spending of his prize-money
or, rather, I should say, much enjoy
ment. Ho laid It out right royally,
asked the price of nothing, and, for the
time he was in London, footed It with
tho best of them. His lineage and his
heirship to Sir Thomas Vernon gave
him entrance anywhere; nnd his wit
and courage mado his place secure.
Shortly after we arrived, Sir Thomas
Vernon also arrived at his house In
Grosvenor Square. We were bound to
meet him, for Giles went much Inio
gay society, as 1 did, In the train of
Lady Hawkshaw. The first time this
occurred was a drum at her grace of
Auchester's where all of London was
assembled. Kvrn Overton, who was
rarely seen In drawing rooms, was
there. Giles, of course, was there;
her grace had fallen In love with him,
B3 women usually did, the first time
she met him.
It was a great house for play; and
when wo arrived, wo found the whole
suite ot splendid apartments on the
lower floor prepared for cards.
There was tho usual crush and
clamor of a fine London party; nnd I,
being young and unsophisticated, en
joyed It, as did Daphne. Names were
bawled out ut the head of the stairs,
but could not be distinguished over the
roar of voices. 1 happened to bo near
tho door, with Giles, Lady Arabella
being near, by, when 1 heard the name
of Sir Tlinmas Vernon shouted out, as
Ho was a man of middle size, nnd
was between 40 and nO years of age.
He might once have been handsome;
but tho ravages of an evil nature and
a broken coir-'-itution were plainly
visible In nis countenance. 1 observed
that, as he stood, glancing about him
heforo making his devoirs to the duch
ess of Auchester, no one spoke to liltn,
or Becnied deponed to rccotulao him.
HOLLY ELLIOT SEAWELL
This only brought a sardonic grin t
tils countenance. Ho advanced, ant!
was civilly, though not cordiully, re
cohod by her grace. At that moment
Giles approached and spoke to her.
and the change In the great lady's
manner showed the favor la which she
held him. Sir Thomas scowled upon
Giles, hut bowed slightly; and Giles
returned the look by a steady glance,
and this stinging-remark:
"Good evening, Sir Thomas. You
look very 111. Is your health as desper
ate as I heard It was two years ago?"
A titter went around at this, and
Giles moved off, smiling. Sir Thomas
was unpopular, there could be no
doubt about that.
Presently Sir Thomas caught sight
of Lady Arabella, and, as usual, he
was instantly struck by her exquisite
beauty. He succeeded In being pre
sented to her, and 1 noted that she re
ceived him with affability.
About midnight the company broke
up, and our patty made a ntovo to go,
but Lady Arabella announced that she
had been Invited by her grace of
Auchester to stay the night, nnd she
wished to do so. Neither Sir Peter
nor Lady Hawkshaw perfectly up
proved; but Lady Arabella carried her
point, with the assistance of the
duchess. At the last moment, her
grace a fine woman npptoaciied me,
and said, confidentially:
"Mr. Wynne Glyn, 1 mean will
you not remain, nnd share a game
with a choice collection of players?"
I was llattered at being asked; and,
besides, I wanted to see how these
great London ladles acted at such
play, bo 1 accepted. Hut it was an
other thing to get away from Lady
Hawkshaw. However, 1 managed to
elude her, by giving a shilling to a
footman, who shoved me into a little
closet, and then went und told Lady
Hawkshaw I had gone home in a
coach with a gentleman who had been
taken ill, and had left word for them
to go without me. This pacified her,
and she and Sir Peter and Daphne
went away with the crowd. There
were left about 20 persons, who, nfter
a little supper, and general expres
sions of relief at the depaiture of the
other guests, sat down to play, at one
In the morning. There was a cabinet
minister, also a political parson, two
peers of the realm, several oMleers of
the Guards, Giles Vernon and your
It Was Lady Arabella's Satin F'tti
coat. humble servant. The ladles were
mostly old Lady Arabella was the
youngest of them all but all vory
great In rank.
1 had wanted to see Indon ladies
play and I saw them. Jack, with his
greasy cards, In the forecastle, laying
his month's wages, was a child to
them. And how they watched one in
other, and quarreled and fought !
No one nmong them played so eager
ly as Lady Arabella; and very badly,
as usual, so that she managed to lose all
her money. She was ever a bad player,
with all her pussion for play. Her last
guinea went; and then, determined
not to be balked, Bite rose and said,
"I have on a new white satin petti
coat, with lace that cost three guineas
the yard. It Is very fit for waistcoats.
No gentleman will bo so tingallant as
to refuse my petticoat as a stake."
Of course, they all applauded; and
Lady Arabella, retiring behind a
screen, emerged with her satin petti
coat. how It shone and shimmered!
In her hand. And In five minutes she
had lost It to Giles Vernon;
There was much laughter, but Giles,
gravely folding It up, laid It aside;
and when we departed, In the gray
light of dawn, he carried It off under
As for me, I had lost all the money
I had with me, and had given my I. O.
U. for 300.
Next day Lady Arabella was dropped
In Berkeley Square by her grace of
Auchester. It was In the afiernoon,
nnd I was sitting in the Chinese room
wi'h Lady Hawkshaw und Daphne
when Lady Arabella appeared.
"Well, Dicky," she said a very of
fensive mud. of addressing me "how
do you stand your losses at play?"
And, as I am a sinner, she plumped
out the whole story of my play to Lady
Hawkshaw and Daphne. As an officer
nnd a gentlemnn, I scorned to retaliate
by telling of the white satin pettlco.it.
Hut vengeance was at hand, .lust as
she had finished, when Lady Hawk
shaw was swelling with rage, like a
toad, before opening her main bat
teries on me, and Daphne's fair eyes
were full of contempt for me. we heard
a commotion outside. None of us could
keep from going to the window, and
the sight wo saw threw Lady Arabella
Into a perfect tempest of angry tears.
A file anil drum were advancing up
tho street, playing with great, vigor
lh old tutiu Uuuwu as 'TcttlcuaU
Loose." Behind them marchM, wlti
the deepest gravity, a couple of ma
rlnes, bcarliiK aloft on their muskets
a glittering shlnunerlnt thing that
fluttered whltely In the air. It was
Lady ArHbella' satin petticoat; and,
halting before the door, the drummer,
with a great flourish, pounded th
kr.ot ker. On the porter's responding,
the two marines handed the petticoat
In wlih ceremony to hint, directing
hint to convey it to the Lady Arabella
Storuiont. with the compliments of
Lleiit. GiltM Vernon of his majesty's
service. This the man did, and was
almost torn to pieces by her for doing
so. though In what way ha had of
fended I know not to this day. It was
a trilling thing, and made laughter for
us all (including Lady Hawkshaw). ex
ce,t Arabella. She seemed to hate
Giles with a more virulent hatred after
that, and tried very hard to Induce
Li'ly Hawkshaw to forbid him the
lions.', which, however, Ludy Hawk
shaw refused to do.
Neither Giles nor I had by any
means forgotten our appointment to
inert ('apt. Overton on the field of
honor; ami as the time npproachud for
the meeting, Giles sent ll very civil
nolo to Overton, asking him to name
a gentleman who would seo me to ar
range the preliminaries, for I would
ncer havo forgiven Giles had he
chosen any one else. Overton re
sponded, naming our old first lieuten
ant, Mr. Buxton, who happened to bo
in London then, nnd was an ac
quaintance of his. I bellevo Overton's
obieet in asking Mr. Buxton to act for
him was the hope that the affair might
he arranged; for from what I had
hetiiil of the deeply religious turn
Overton bad taken, I concluded tho
niietlng was somewhat against his
conscience. But. the Indignity of a
blow In the face to an olllcer could not
be easily wiped out without an ex
change of shots. My principal was
much disgusted when Mr. Buxton was
"I know how It will be, Dicky," he
growled. "You will sit like a great
gaby, with your mouth open, Imagin
ing the tavern parlor to be tho cock
pit of the Ajax. Mr. Buxton will talk
to you in bis quarter-deck voice, nnd
you will bo so frightened that you
will agree to use hirdshnt at 40 paces,
pnnided Mr. Buxton proposes It."
This I Indignantly denied, and sworo
I would meet Mr. Buxton as man to
man. Nevertheless, when we were
sitting at the table In Mr. Buxton's
lodgings, I did very much as Giles had
predicted. 1 forgot several things that
I had wished to say. and said several
things I wished I had forgotten. Mr.
Buxton diil not let me forget, however,
that he had been my first lieutenant,
and I was but a midshipman. Ho
called my principal a hot headed Jack
anapes before my very face, adding,
"But for him I should havo beeh
first, on tho Itidoniptablo's deck." To
all this I made but a feeble protest;
and finally It was arranged that tho
meeting should take place at a spot
very near Richmond, at eight o'clock,
on the morning of June 2!i.
When the date was set, and the ar
rangements made, I began to feel
very much frightened. Not so Giles.
There was to be a great bnll at AI
mack's on the night of tho 2Sth and
Giles announced thnt he was going.
It was a very special occasion for him,
because the Trenchard, whom he still
called the divine Sylvia, and professed
to admire as much as ever, was to go
that night. She was then the rage,
nnd had a carriage, diamonds, and a
fine establishment, yet I believe her
conduct to have been Irreproachable.
She had long been consumed with a
desire to go to Almack's, but tip to
that time no netress had ever yet en
joyed the privilege. It seemed gro
tesque enough that a young midship
man, of no more consequence than
Giles Vernon, should succeed In carry
ing this through. But such was actual
ly the case; and Giles accomplished It
by that singular power ho possessed,
by which no woman could say him
nay. He worked with much art upon
those great ladles, her grace of Au
chester and Lady Conyngham, and got
them pledged to It. Of course, the
most violent opposition was devel
oped; but (iiles, who had a perfect
knowledge of the feminine heart, man
aged to inspire these two ladles with
the wish to exercise their sovereignty
over Almack's by doing what was
never done before. Having led them
into the fight, they had no thought of
running away; and the result was In
numerable heartburnings and Jealous
les, nnd meanwhile a card for iirs.
(TO UK rONTINt'ED.)
HAT BROKE UP THE CONCERT.
Remarkable Headgear Responsible for
A story lias reached this country of
a hat which spoiled an afternoon per
formance at a small French play
house. It appears that In tho absence
of an orchestra a lady presided over
the piano. She was neither young,
pretty nor talented, and not wishing
to pass unnoticed conceived the Idea
of wearing a hat that would attract
the attention of the audience.
In this she was successful. Tho hat
looked like a good-sized umbrella cov
ered with flowers, ribbons and birds.
As the lady took her seat tho surprise
li caused hushed thi; audience Into
silence; when, however, tho pianist
struck the first notes and tho flowers,
ribbons and birds began a mad dance,
the storm broke loose and tho laughter
at last grew so terrific that the curtain
was lowered to give the spectators an
opportunity of regaining their compoB
lire. They never regained It, tho per
fornmnce was spoiled and the uuthors
are filing the director for damages,
Mlllluct; Irudo Review.
Contains double the
Nutriment and None of
the Injurious Bacteria
so ofter found in So
called Fresh or Raw
The use of Libby's
Insures Pure, Rich,
Milk that is Superior in
Fla or and Economical
Mc'lk is the Purest,
Freshest, High -grade
Milk Obtained from Se
lected Carefully Fed
Cows. It is pasteurized
and then Evaporated,
(the water taken out)
filled into Bright, New
Tins, Sterilized and Seal-
cd Air Tight until You
and till your
good it it,
Miss Cltykld Oh, Willie, wouldn't It
be lovely If we could catc h one nnd
take It home and tame it?
Little Tuberculosis Among Jews.
Dr. Maurice Flshberg Is authority
for the statement that the number of
deaths from tuberculosis among the
Jews Is one-third that observed among
the non-Jewish' population around
them nnd living In the same urban en
vironment. Dr. Flshberg attributes
this remarkable vitality of the Jews,
nnd their Immunity to sickness In gen
eral, to the fact that they have been
for over 2.000 years dwelling In the
city and are thus ablo to withstand
more than their neighbors.
Does the World Think?
Man Is evidently mado for thought;
this Is his whole dignity and hla whole
merit; his whole duty Is to think ns
ho ought. Now the order of thought
is to begin with self, and with Its au
thor and Its end. Nov of what thinks
the world? Never of these things, but
of dancing, playing tho lute, singing,
making verses, tilting at tho ring, etc,
of fighting, making ourselves kings,
without thinking what It Is to bo a
king or what to bo a man. rascal.
Do You Drink It?
A minister's wife had qulto a tussle
ivith coffee and her experience is in
teresting. Sho says:
"During the two years of my train
ing as a nurse, while on night duty, 1
became addicted to coffee drinking. Be
tween midnight and four In the morn
ing, when the patients wero asleep,
there was little to do except make tho
rounds, and It was quite natural that
1 should want a good, hot cup of cof
fee about that time. It stimulated mo
und I could keep awake better.
"After three or four years of cofTeo
drinking 1 became a nervous wreck
nnd thought that I simply could not
live without my coffee. All this tlmo
I was subject to frequent, bilious at
tacks, sometimes so severo as to keep
me in bed for several days.
"After being married, Husband
begged me to leave off coffee for ho
feared that it had already hurt mo
almost beyond repair, so I resolved to
make an effort to release myself from
the hurtful habit.
"I began taking Tostum, and for a
few days felt the languid, tired feeling
from the luck of the stimulant, hut I
liked tho taste of Hostum and that
answered for tho breakfast beverago
"Finally 1 began to feel clearer head
ed and had steadier nerves. After a
year's use of l'ostiim I now feel like a
new woman have not had any bilious
Ht tacks since I left off coffee."
"There's a Reason." Read "The Road
to Wellvllle." in pkgs.
I'.ver rend ttie ahuvr letter f A new
one Hirnr friitn time tii time, iliey
nre itenclue, true, nml full ul hunina
l IS a V
Mr. Henpock It s no use. We can't
agree on a single subject.
Mrs. Henpock You're wrong, dear.
I always agree with you ou tho
Tho wandering apuit , wns 8ftu.
Ing rlgarlinnds found lleinus witting
on the porch mending bin fishing
"IX you havo any fads down hera
In Dixie,?" n!,k(d the agent.
"What am them, mister?" Inquired
"Why, take the collecting fad. Do
you make any collections of anything
"Oh, yeas, sab," ho chuckled, "da
lame collections we've always mado.
Do collection of pickaninnies en dogs,
At a small country boarding house
sort "down In ole Vlrglnte," this past
summer, 'tho girls decided to give a
dance In the town hall on the mutual
benefit plan, so to speak. Half of tha
expenses of tho hall, music and re
freshments. It was planned, should be
borne l,y them and tho other half by
the men. The fair chairman of the rev
freshment committee, In exhorting tho
prospective dancers to make no mis
take In tho details agreed upon,
"Tho girls will furnish the sugar
and tho men will bring the lemons."
Sheer white goods, In fact, any dno
wasli goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the way they
arc laundered, this being done In a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Homo laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory If proper attention was
given to starching, tho first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
tho goods. Try reliance Starch nnd
you will bo pleasantly surprised at tha
Improved appearance of your work.
Work for the Young Man.
There Is a placo for you, young
man, and there Is a work for you to
do. Rouse yourself up and go after It.
Tut your hnnds cheerfully and proud
ly to honest labor. A Spanish maxim
runs: "Ho who loseth wealth, loseth
much; he who loseth a friend, loseth
more; but ho who losulh hid energies,
"A necklaco of diamonds has been
Btolen from nie!" said Mrs. Cumrox.
"Aren't you going to notify tho po
lice?" "I don't know whnt to do. It
doe3 seem rather classy to bo robbed
of Jewelry; and yet I bate to havo peo
ple think I'd ever miss a little thing
like a necklace."
The Scrubwoman's Lunch.
"I used to let my scrubwoman get
herself a little lunch," said tho city
flat dweller. "It's the nice thing to
do, I know, and I like to do it, but I
bad to quit In self defense. She took
an hour to get her lunch and eat it
and charged mo extra for the time
he put In."
With a smooth Iron nnd Deflanco
Starch, you can launder your shirt
waist Just as well at homo as tho
steam laundry can; If will havo tho
proper stiffness and finish, there will
bo less wear and tear of the goods,
and It will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to tho
Mother Aren't you ever going to
let over fighting, Willie?
Willie Yes'm. when I'm licked.
bp mull nt eut price. Henil fur tree efitnl"L'io.
MYERS DILLON DRUQ CO.. OMAHA. HtDrt.
Hltentioli. All hiiii1iih fortlie Aill.'ltetir Htrietl
fYexh. Heiel fur eiiliilci'iie nml Mi,i-.I pi-lee,
THE ROBERT DEMPSTER CO..
Dox 1197, Omaha, Not).
PLEATING Dyeing and Cleaning
Itui'llliiu, Hilt tons, ete. Semi for free prlee
INt nml Hitinpleti. IDEA I, I'l.EATlNU CO.,
IU3 Douglas Ulk., Ouialui, Ni b.
IV?5fcPw -' o loT.i',, nil all make.
JVS,-,S''1"1 f'"' l",'-',' "st Number 6.
CMWl I TFE WRITER EXCHANGE. Omah.
THE PAXTON European Plan
ooii)M fi niit INI up miiltI', 7, iTht up tltmtilt.
CAKE 1'HICE REASONABLE.
Insist on li living them. Ask yeiir local dealer ul
JOHN DEERE, Omnlia-Soo Falla
DO YOU WAST CJSH KWiKSSS
f ii-hiinui l-injfiiii's, llntlcrv v 1 1 ri.iimis, Amiom,
nl I a I M.iihiiM'TV ti-r 1 1n- .Mill, hlrvufnr ( Hutu
cry iiiul Liiiinttrr. omplrtti llt'.tlihtf. litfli(intf( ot
l'ner I'uinth imt:i11i'i.
I'M t.KS & MltHM.M ., Oiiiithit, Nib.
liraln your landu
an 'I in nke t li e i
llullilinif HMcki, Ili leK. Tile Knolliiu nml nil
klnilt of r.iiim ami C.iIiit-h. 0m iha Hrlck, Paint
t Tile Co., Works 2nd and Hickory Sis., Omaha, Neb.
llnmlleil ny nn r,wi'n. imrunie,Hi !, iv,i
tuiMui'tiiin. tnihorteil, Uuuni-J nml I'm keif l,r
i. 1). I'AKMia; CO., OiuuUu, Nubruak
s4t 4 T
Powered by Open ONI