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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1901)
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There are songs enough tor the hero
Who dwells on the heights of fame;
I sing for the disappointed
For those who missed their aim.
1 sing with a tearful cadenre
For one who stands in the dark.
And Knows that his last best arrow
Has bounded back from the mark.
I sing for the breathless runner.
The eager, anxious soul
Who falls with his strength exhausted
Almost in Fight of tfcs goal;
For the hearts that break in silence .
With a sorrow all unknown;
For those who need companions.
Yet walk their wzys alone.
There are songs enough for the lovers.
Who share love's tender pain.
I sing for the one whose passion
Is given all in Vain.
For those whose spirit comrades
Have missed tWem on the way
I sing with a b?art o'erflowing.
This minor strain today.
And I know tbe solar system
Must somewhere keep in space
A prize for tLat spent runner
Who barely lost the race.
For the plan would be Imperfect
Unless it teld some sphere
That paid for the toil and talent
And love that are wasted here.
Ella Wheeler Wilcox in Chicago
In the Latin Quarter.
BY KILBOURNE COWLES.
foryriRht. J3"l. by Dally Story Pub. Co.)
She climbed the five flights of
stairs wearily and panted as she drew
the big key to her little room from
her pocket. It was rather difficult to
hold two roils and a letter in one hand
while she unlocked the cumbrous door
with the other. She was always tired
after her day's work in the "atelier,"
and tonight she seemed to be more so
than usual, but her supper and the
letter would revive her. The precious
letter! It was late perhaps the
stormy weather had belated the mail
The concierge had smiled quite hu
manly when 6he gave it to her. The
concierge had a heart after all hidden
underneath her stern manner and
somewhat soiled neckerchief. Anne
had wondered before if she had any
softness about her; she was always so
grim and forbidding even in her hab
itual politeness. Now she knew she
had. for she had smiled with actual
gentleness when she gave Anne the
letter, and poor, lonely little Anne
could have kissed her hands in grati
tude. The little room was icy cold and
Anne put the letter on the mantel,
vh're she could look at it while she
tmilt her fire and prepared her tea
plain ta. At first she had had sugar
and milk in her tea; then she found
that a thin slice of lemon was much
nicer and cheaper. After while she
discovered that sugar was a useless
luxury, and she had finally come to the
conclusion that tea was more strength
ening without the lemon.
The letter w-as in a blue envelope,
a dear blue envelope, and the writing
was firm and showed strength of char
acter. Anne smiled at the French ad
dress. She knew that "Madamoiselle"
Teas u!Md for her amusement, so. of
course, she was amused. The letter re
ally seemed to smile back at her from
the mantel, and she crossed the room
to liahtly kiss the envelope his lips
had sealed. Her pale cheeks filled
with color for an instant, and she
turned shyly back to the little fire
where a copper tea kettle had begun
She kissed the envelope,
to boil with a semblance of cheerful
ness. She ate her butterless rolls slowly
and sipped her tea deliberately. This
was Anne's way. to be childishly im
patient for her letter, and then when
it came to save it and hoard it, put
ting off the great pleasure of reading
It ia order to prolong the delight. The
arrival of those missives from over
the sea had marked the red letter days
In all the months she had lived in her
little room in Rue Servandonl. In
the summer time she had usually
taken the letter into the Jardin du
Luxembourg and read it over and over
again there in the soft twilight. No
one in the garden ever spoke to Anne
or disturbed her." Perhaps because her
clothes were too shabby and unat
tractive, or, more probably, because
there was a nun-liko steadiness in the
gaze of her deep grsy eyes that dis
armed the heedless students who are
wont to tease unattended girls. Fot
even the American girl, the most free
of all creatures, ccuaes in for her share
---7? I l '
of good-natured comment In the Quar
At last Anno was ready to read
her letter. She sank down before the
tiny b7aze of her open fire and un
sealed It with deliberation, commenc
ing Blowly and gradually reading fast
er and faster until she finished it in
almost feverish haste, whereupon she
began at the beginning again and read
it over carefully, dwelling In particu
lar on one paragraph:
"When ! think of the apparent hope
lessness of our engagement. I feel that
1 can't in honor bind you to it. My
struggles here in my profession have
as yet barely gained me meager live
lihood, and the time when I can ofTer
you even the simplest of homes seems
desperately distant. With the ocean
stretching between us it is difficult
to discuss this vital matter, but. Anne,
darling. I want you to know that as
dearly as I love you I will not be self
ish enough to keep you to a promise
that was generously made when hope
"Edwin Brown?" repeated Anne,
shone more brightly upon us. If the
thought of me interferes with your art
or arrests your study in any way put
me from your mind. I can't bear to
feel that I should be a hindrance or
a drag to you " Here Anne
stopped reading because she could no
longer discern the written words
through the mist of tears that had
gathered over her eyes. She felt blind-
i ly about for a handkerchief to bravely
dab them away, that she might go on
with the letter, which continued in the
tenderest phrases to assure her of his
constant, unfailing love. She knew
that he was sincere: that her welfare
was all that actuated the letter.
"How like him." she murmured.
"No other man but Edwin could write
a love letter like that, and I hope he
never will again; I could not stand
When at last she tell asleep, the
j letter was clasped in her hands, which
lay folded on the steamer rug. an ad
dition to the scanty bedding on her
cot. and her breath came in quick
gasps, like the sobs of a little child.
The "atelier" was crowded when
she went to her work la the wet clay
the next morning, and she hoped to
gain her own corner without attract
ing attention. But her pale cheeks
did not escape the notice of the tall
American who was perpetrating a sad
ly misshapen figure near her own
well blocked out work. '
"Are you not well. Miss Weber?" he
asked, with a note in his voice of
deeper feeling than the occasion
seemed to demand.
"Quite well, thank you." Anne re
plied wearily, and the young man
looked at her reproachfully. He want
ed to tell her that she was doing al
together wrong, abusing her health,
wasting her strength, and. worst of
all. breaking his heart, but experience
had taught him that it was not a safe
ground of conversation.
It was the day on which the master,
the great Parisian sculptor, was ex
pected to criticize, and Anne applied
j herself assiduously to her clay, which.
under her deft fingers, rapidly grew
more and more like the model.
"I am through with this." said the
young man at length. "I have tested
my artistic ability and found that I
can't even mold a snow man." He
scornfully chopped off the nose of his
clay figure, which only added another
deformity to the already niaimed-lock-ing
"My old man always said that art
was not in our blood, but I wanted to
see for myself, and it didn't take me
long. Don't think I have not realized
how impossible my work is, but I
have stayed in the atelier you know
why and I'll stay yet If you will give
me any hope," he added eagerly.
"No. don't stay," Anne replied, soft
ly. He was such a dear boy she could
not be anything but gentle to him.
"Well, then." he said, disconsolate
ly. "I'll throw art over and go into
the string business with Dad. as he
has always wanted me to do."
"That will be better. I am sure."
said Anne, smiling at the mutilated
torso, for the young man had been
carelessly hacking it while he talked.
"The- old man is certainly dead anx
ious for the prodigal's return, for I
got a fifty-dollar cablegram from him
this morning, asking me to pull up
stakes and go at once. The dear old
chap wants a junior partner, now bus
iness looks so bright. He has just
won a tremendous lawsuit against a
trust; some daring young lawyer car
ried the thing through, and Dad is
crazy over him. He wrote me some
time ago that if the suit was won he
intended to retain the chap as per
manent counsel for the company. It
will be the making of Edwin Bowen.
whoever he is!"
"Edwin Bowen?" repeated Anne,
"Yes, Edwin Bowen. My old man
even put his name in the cable, say
ing the BUlt was won."
"Edwin Bowen!" Anne said again.
"Why, do you know him?"
"Yes. very well, indeed," she an
swered, and then she fell in a little
heap on the damp atelier floor, and
the students who rushed to aid the
young man in bringing her out of the
faint, spoke together of the serious
consequences of overwork, and they
all determined to be more moderate
As soon as she felt strong enough
to walk she started back to her room
in Rue Servandoni. and the concierge
met her at the door of the tall, top
pling house wit! a look of alarm, for
she knew that cablegrams were seri-
ous things, and she bad one for the
pale little American madamoiselle.
Anne's fingers trembled as she tore it
open, and her heart bounded as she
"Darkest before (lawn success I
am coming, my love!"
"Nine words beside the address, and
no code used." said Anne, vaguely.
"It must have cost twice as much as
& whole week's living," and she
laughed a little hysterically, as she
quirUy mounted the long, narrow
stairs, for her light heart had gien
wings to her feet.
WIFE Or JAMES J. HILL.
ITaltreM in Hotel When Future Mlllloa
alre Flrmt Mrt Her.
It is stated that James J. Hill, th:
railroad magnate, is one of the hap
piest millionaires in the world iu hi?
family circle. This in owing, of tours i.
to his devoted, beautiful and talented
wife, and there Is a tinge of rcmanci
in their marriage. When Hill begai.
his business career in St. Paul in a
coal and wood carrying enterprise, he
lived at a house called the Merchants'
Hotel. One of the waitresses was
Mary Mehigan. She was Irish, Catho
lic and beautiful. Hill is Irish and a
Presbyterian. Some Fay that th3 pret
ty waitress was scrubbing the front
steps of the hotel when Hill first saw
her. However this may be. he wai
attracted to the girl. One day she left
the dining room and b?came a studeu"
in a convent school. She had a bril
liant, acquisitive mind. When she left
the school she was an accomplished
woman, able to hold her own in socie.y
with the best. Then she and Hill were
married. The young people began
housekeeping modestly at first As
Hill's ideas materialized, the style o
living broadened to suit. Today Mary
Mehigan is mistress of what Gcorgi
W. Childs called the first private resi
dence in America, it is on St. An
thony'a Hill. St. Paul, and overlooks
the river. It is so large that for the
servants' use alone there are sevente:n
bath-rooms. Connected with it is the
most superb private art gallery in the
United States, which is freely acces
sible to visitors. Mrs. Hill reared her
family of nine children in her own
faith, her husband. Presbyterian s:ill.
j not objecting. Neither politics nor
j religion mars the harmony of that
i home where love rules.
A Million Do'liin a Week.
One-half of the world's production of
coffee berries is brought to the United
States. Last year it was more thr.r.
800.000,000 pounds for the whole coun
try, or more than 10 V; pounds a head
of the population. Germany and France
together only consumed half as much
coffee. Germany less than "li pounds
a head and France only 4 pounds per
capita. Great Britain used little more
than half a pound of the berries per
head of the population, but over there
they made up for It by drinking more
tea than any other nation. More than
$1,000,000 is sent out of the United
States every week in payment for cof
fee. South and Central American
countries, which supply more than 00.
000.000 pounds of coffee a year, get
most of the money. Porto Rico. Java,
and the Philippines get almost all the
rest, but a little goes to Hawaii, where
they produce a very superior brand of
coffee berry. Last year the total value
of the coffee imported into the United
States was about $60,000,000. and that
was less than for several years, be
cause the import price of coffee lias
fallen about one-half.
I'nAxplnrefl I-an1 Near vlillallplilK.
There are parts of New Jersey within
a very short distance of Philadelphia,
too. which, strange as it may seem,
are but little more known today than
they were 200 years ago. In fact, there
are portions of the "Pine Barrens"
which have never known the tread of
a white man. It is this wilderness
that a party of naturalists Mr. Stone
as chief and Messrs. Rehn and Cog
gins a3 assistants, are starting out to
explore. Starting from Medford they
make a circuitous route, camping as
bet they can for seven nights, r.r.'l
returning to Medford with their col
lections. In a certain sense of the
word, this expedition is only prelim
inary to others of a more extended nr
turc which may follow. Work in thi:
reglon must be done by small parties
returning frequently to some base of
supplies, as food is nearly unobtain
able and transportation of heavy load;
of specimens impossible. The expe
dition will make observation upon the
soil and water supply and collect all
manner of plants and animals, which
will be turned over to eminent special
ists for identification.
Old E;ci from Chinese Statesman.
Moy Kee, a Chinese restaurateur of
Indianapolis. Ind.. received a royal
gift a few days ago in the form of
100 eggs that had reached the remark
able age of 100 years. They were still
good, in fact, according to the Chinese
view, better than they were the day
they were laid. They had been cured
by some process known only to the
cooks of China, w ho cater to the man
darins and the higher classes exclu
sively. They had no' been cooked,
nor had the shell been broken. The
eggs came from no less a personage
that Li Hung Chang, and the enclosad
card, a bit of queer paper, half a
foot long, expressed to Moy Kee the
compliments of the Chinese statesman
and wished the son of the Flowery
empire a long and happy journey
Odd Nmtnea In Georgia.
A correspondent has discovered a
number of oddly named persons in
Georgia counties. Among these names
are: Sorrowful Williams. Increase
Thomas. Merciful Jenkins. Angel
Jones, Salvation White. Happiness
Joftnson, Purity Scott and Paradise
Thouuda for Catholic Institutions.
An adjudication in the estate ol
Michael Corr, who died some time arrc
in Philadelphia, awards $112,000 tc
various Catholic charitable Institutive
in that city.
Conrtnetlnr Oriental Htarlle.
Professor Hinckley G. Mitchell of the
Boston University School of Theolo;ry,
has gone to Palestine, where he will
6pcnd a year as director of the Ameri
can School for Oriental Study and Research.
2 EST A. TES
The supreme court of Wisconsin has
found it necessary i-o sound a note of
warning to attorneys, and even to
courts, so that estates which come
into the custody and control of th?
courts may not be robbed and dsplet
ed. The court sounds its warning in a
decision rendered in the suit of Spei
ser against the Merchants' Exchange
bank, recently reported, and it is
creating a sensation in legal circles.
Dodge, the court says: "Th? present
case is to impressive an illustration
that we cannot ignore the duty to
make it the text for some general re
marks upon a tendency of the bar, and
even with courts, which promises to
develop into a most serious abus", if
it has not already done so. That ten
dency is to look upon funds in gremio
legis as net sheltered by th-s same
rights of ownership, and not entitled
to the same protection from extortion
ate and unreasonable charges, as if
they had remained under the custody
and control of their owners.
"Some of the demands made against
such funds could be justified on'y upon
the view that they are already di
vested from private ownership: that
tiny part thereof which ultimately
reaches those to whom they really be
long clots so only by grace, or by way
of free gift, so that any deduction
therefrom, however illogical in char
acter or excessive in amount, cannot
be subject for complaint by any one."
After ponting out that receivers and
trustees should be restrained to rea
sonable charges, the court continues:
"Only in the wise discretion and firm
ness of the courts can there be found
prevention or remedy for the abuse
and disgrace of judicial conservation
of estates from their enemies, only to
permit their destruction by the very
salvors. If such abuses continue, the
beneficent power of a court of equity
to take to its sheltering arms a liti
gated estate while rights to it are be
ing established will become a mock
ery worse than the avoided perils as
it is more effective. The record before
us presents one of the mcst extreme
cases of affirmative misconduct on the
part of a receiver within the history of
the court." There has been a tenden
cy upon the part of witnesses to assert
the failure to remember when qurs-
In discussing the tariff dispute be
tween this country and Russia Vladi
mir A. Teplow. Russian consul general,
says: The whole trouble is due to a
misunderstanding on the part of the
United States. Russia has not a boun
ty on sugar, as is reported. The
1'nited States minister has not ade
quately examined into the matter of
Russian tariffs. He should do so and
report to the people here. If he did so
there would not be any misunder
standing. Russia and the 1'nited States have
too many interests that are mutual
for either one to be able to afford to
oppose the other. And I wish to say
that there is no desire on the part of
Russia to oppose this country. Our in
terests commercially are identical, and
we wish America all the progress and
prosperity that can come to her. It is
absurd to say that we favor Germany.
The T'nited States is our nearest neigh
bor. You can land goods in Russia
from San Francisco with much greater
facility that Germany can from any
part of her territory. Certainly. Rus
sia is looking for the cheapest market
in which to buy her goods, and that
market is the 1'nited States.
Siberia is a large country, and when
it is opened, which will be in about
two years. America will have it for a
market almot exclusively. Siberia
will want everything that she can use
The determination of Japan to be
come in every sense a modern nation is
in no line of development made more
plain than in the matter of shipyards.
The Tokio shipyard, covering fully 60
acres. Is reported as wnploying 3.000
men. who have all the latest machin
ery, including pneumatic riveters. Six
steamers of 180.000 tons are on the
Etocks. The fact that the works are
equipped with electricity is a further
indication of the progressive spirit now
ruling. The shipbuilding yard at Nagasaki is
also going ahead, but special interest
attaches to the new goernment steel
works. Some 5.000.000 yens have al
ready been spent, but 15.000.000 yens
have been voted. Th works are on the
eastern shores of Kiushiu. the most
southern of the large islands forming
the empire, and are. therefore, con
tiguous to China. The establishment,
which covers 230 acres, is close by the
coal fields, connected with the railway,
and a seaport, having over 20 feet of
water will be convenient for the ship
ping of the finished products to the
northern islands, and also to China,
which ultimately must become a large
customer. The works are thoroughly
equipped. In addition to blast furnaces
there are coke ovens, and in the stel
department open hearth Bessemer
furnaces with a full set of rolling mills
for roughing, three bar mills, as well
as rail, sheet and plate rolls. There are
steel and iron foandarlrn:. boiler shops,
laboratories, testing and other depart
ments. The works will soon be put in
operation construction being far ad
vanced. ChlnMc Mnnmine
If a son, on receiving information of
the death of his father, or mother, or
wife, suppress such intelligence,' and
omits to go into lawful mourning for
the deceased, such neglect shall be
punished with CO blows and one year's
banishment. If a son or wife enters
into mourning in a lawful manner, but,
previous to the expiration of the term,
discards the mourning habit, and, for-
tions are asked that are likely to lead
to disclosure. Of this class of testi
mony the court says it is "that form of
falsification. 'I can't remember.' which
has been classic since the trial of
In the case under consideration the
court refuses to allow the receiver any
compensation and severely criticises
his conduct in dealing with the fund3
entrusted to his care, saying that h'.s
actions "convct him of such breaches
of the most important and highest
duties of a receiver that both the ref
eree and the court should, without
hesitation, have imposed, as the leas:
penalty, entire exclusion from any al
lowance by way of compensatian."
Lincoln Population rrupbeoT.
' During the civil war President Lin
coln discussed the impracticability of
maintaining a dissevered country."
says Prof. Lewis ,M. Haupt. in Lippin
cott's. "and submitted soma proposed
amendments to the constitution look
ing to the elimination of slavery,
without which, he raid, 'the rebellion
could never have existed.' His plan
was to purchase emancipation in a p?
riod of thirty-seven years, and he en
tered inio an e'aboraie argument to
show that this would be more prud?n;
ana mere economical than to contin
ue the war. Th's led him to
forecast the probable increase in
population, which he believed would
continue at its normal rate of growth.
He fcaid: 'At the same ratio of in
crease which we have maintained on
an average from cur first national cen
sus in 1790 until that of I860, we
should in 1900 have a population of
103.208.41.".. and why nay we not con
tinve that latio far beyond that pe
riod? We have 2.933.000
square miles. Europe has 3,800.000
with a population averaging 73 1-2 per
sons to the square mile. Why mar
ret our country at some tini? averag?
as many? Several of our
states aie already above that average
and yet they have increased
in as rapid a ratio since passing that
point ns before.' "
The "princess" girdle oroniises to
be "the" belt used this season.
from America. Why. then, should
Russia antagonize the country from
which Siberia must draw the mcxt of
her supplies? We shall want machin
ery, lamps, bicycles in fact, almost
everything that America produces. A.,
i to sugar, all we import of this article
; is from $2,000,000 to $3,000,000 worth
! annually. In machinery, only one ar
j tide, Chicago alone sends 30,000.00'J
annually to Russian markets. Think
' what the figures are for the whole
j country! Would it not be absurd for
Ametka to sacrifice the tremendous
i industrial interests she hap in Russia
on account of a comparatively iusi?
j nificant tariff on our sugar?
i Always Russia has been a warn:
friend to this country. This is no
! time for her to change her sentimentt
j There is rumor of a concert of the
European nations against the 1'nited
j States to check the commercial prog
ress that this country is making. In
j my opinion, such a coalition can never
j be made. But if such a thing could
j possibly happen, you may be sure that
! Russia would not make one of the op
j position. Russia and Americ a are two
young giants of about the same age.
Youth does not affilittf with old ags.
Where two young men with the ?2me
interests can come t'-gfther they in
variably do ao. It i; the same with
countries, p.nd this country will there
fore always find Russia on its side.
getful of the loss sustained, plays up
on musical instruments and partici
pates in festivities, the punishment
shall amount for such offense to SO
blows. Whoever, on receiving Infor
mation of the death of any other rela
tive in the first degree than the above
mentioned, suppresses the notice of it.
and omits to mourn, shall be punished
with 80 blows: if. previous to the ex
piration of the legal period of mourn
ing for such relative, any person casts
away the mourning habit and resumes
his wonted amusements, he shall be
punished with 60 blows. When any
officer or other person in the employ
of the government has received intel
ligence of the death of his father or
mother, in consequence of which in
telligence he is bound to retire from
the office during the period of mourn
ing, if, in order to avoid such retire
ment, he falsely represents the de
ceased to have been his grandfather,
grandmother, uncle, aunt, or cousin,
he shall suffer punishment of 100
blows, be deposed from office, and be
rendered incapable of again entering
into the public service.
Raialng tha Rent.
There is a lktle two-story house in
West Philadelphia occupied by two
families, one on each floor. Of late
there has been a marked coldness be
tween them. The family on the lower
floor sought out the lr. .llady and of
fered to take the tw-o flats at a consid
erable increase in lent if the family
above were put out. The landlady com
plied with alacrity and gave notice for
the upper family to get out. They re
torted w-ith a counter proposition to
pay more rent than the family down
stairs and take both flats. So the low
er flat family were oraered to vacata
Then the first family "called the
raise," and again th landlady has
changed her mind. The neighbors are
curious as to the outcome. Philadel
Elizabeth seems to be a favorite
name with the irriter of books.
!; Says the Muscovite Em-
!; ! pire Will Always Be !
! on Our 5ide !
She Suffered for Years and
Felt Her Case vas Hope
Mrs. Judge McAllister -writes from
1217 West S3rd St., Minneapolis, Minn.,
"I suffered for years with a pain in
the small of my back and right side.
It interfered often with my domestic
and social duties and l never supposed
that I would be cured, as the doctor's
medicine did not seem to help me any.
"Fortunately a member of our Order
advised me to try Peruna and gave it
such high praise that I decided to try
it. Although I started in with little
faith. I felt so cu:h better in a week
that I felt encourngc-d.
"1 took it faithfully for seven weeks
and am happy indeed to be able to Bay
that I am entirely cured. Words fail
to express my gratitude. Perfect health
once more is the best thing I could
wish for, and thanks to Peruna enjoy
that now." Minnie E. McAllister.
The great popularity of Peruna as a
catarrh remedy has tempted many
people to Imitate Peruna. A great
many Bo-called catarrh remedies and
catarrhal tonics are to be found in
many drug stores. These remedies can
be procured by the druggist much
cheaper than Peruna. Peruna can only
be obtained at a uniform price, and no
druggist can get it a cent cheaper.
Thus it is that druggists are tempted
to substitute the cheap imitations or
Peruna for Peruna. It is done every
day without a doubt.
We would therefore caution all peo-
In college the late John Fiske took
up such unusual courses of study as
Cothic, Icelandic, Danish, Swedish.
Dutch and Roumanian; then he delved
in law and was graduated from the
law school at the age of 12. Such a
list of achievements makes him an
Acmirable Crichton of extraordinary
ICElJ CUOSS HAUL BITE
Should l in eTery home. Ask your grocer
for it. Large oz. package only ii cents.
Who is in the right fea:s. who is
in the wrong hopes.
Nrbraftbu i:oinr and Shorthand Collrse.
lioyd Iiiilld:nc. Oinuhu, ?!.
$3,000 expended last year in type
writers. $2.i"'0 in actual business and
banking furniture. It is the most
thoroughly equipped institution in the
west. Send for catalogue. A. C. Ong.
A. M., LL. B., Prest.
Who has never done thinking never
Sure to be arrested! Any ache or
pain by Hamlin's famous Wizard Oil.
Your druggist sells it-
He who blows upon dust fills his
eyes with it.
f IT! PrrmTii'CfT rnrm. Worts or iirrmin f
r.rxr dT "t kiln iet Nrrve hniunrr.
tfiui f..'r IKEK 2.CM Mil hultl mud tn-atiiw.
in- l H. kiJt. Lui.. 31 ATcO St.. 1 tuifclcltttl-w l'a
God heals and the doclor has the
NEW EQIIPJIENT FOU THE WAI1ASII.
Effective July 10th. The Wabash is
placing the first of the large order of
equipment, consisting of twe baggage.
8 combination pasenger ard baggage,
30 coaches. 10 chair cars, 3 cafe cars
and 2 dining cars into service. The
trains running from Chicago leaving at
11:00 a. m., 3:03 p. m., 9:13 p. m. and
11:00 p. m., respectively, will carry
this new equipment. Much comment
has been made upon the elegant broad
vestibule chair cars in this service. In
addition to this extra equipment, the
Pan-American Special, running be
tween St. Louis and Buffalo leaves St.
Louis at 1:00 p. m., arriving at Buffalo
8:20 a. m. Returning, leaves Buffalo
1:30 p. m., arrives St. Louis 7:56 a. m.
This train has been equipped with the
large broad vestibule chair cars and
cafe library and observation cars,
something entirely new, an innovation
in the passenger service.
He who would be long an old Fan
must begin betimes.
for the TEETH and BREATH
New Size S0Z0D0NT LIQUID ... 25o
New Patent Bex S0Z0D0XT POWDER . . 25c
Large LIQUID and POWDER ... 75c
At the Stores or by Mail, postpaid, for the Price.
A Dentist's Opinion: "As an antiseptic and hyrienio
mouthwash, and for the care and preservation of the teetn and
rums. I cordially recommend Sozodont. I consider it the ideal
dentifrice for children's use." Name of writer upon implication.
HALL & RUCKEL. NEW YORK.
Hvs No Equal.
3 BUY BOTH
iVTPUki JTr. J W
Information. Onlrrs Id 1,(o 1u. lot
end upwards. Hunk reference. Q. S.
EveringhamA Co., Commerce Bldg.. Chicago.
pie against accepting thesfl substitutes.
Insist upon having Peruna. There is nt
other internal remedy for catarrh .hat
will take the place of Peruna. Alloi
no one to persuade you to the contrary.
If you do not derive prompt and sat
isfactory results from the use of Pe
runa. write at once to Dr. Hartman.
giving a full statement of your case
and he will be pleased to give you tl3
valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman. President of
The Hartniiin Sanitarium, Columbus. O.
ST. MARY'S ACADEMY,
Kotre Dam, Indiana.
We call the attention of our reader
i to the advertisement of St. Mary's
i Academy, which appears in another
! co'.umn of this paper. We do not need
' to expatiate upon the scholastic advan
tages cf St. Mary's, for the cata:ogue
cf the school shows the scope of work
Included in Its curriculum, uhich 1
of the same high standard as that of
a.ssar an d Bryn Mawr. and is carrle.1
out faithfully in the class rooms. Wo
simply emphasize the spirit of earnest
devotion which makes every teacher
of St. Mary's loyally Ftrive to di-velop
each young girl attendant there into
the truest, noblest, and most intelligent
womanhood. Every advantage of
! equipment in the class rooms, labora
tories and study rooms, every care i
the matter of food and c'othing. and
exceptional excellence of climatic con
ditions all these features ore found at
St. Mary s, in the perfection of develop
ment only to be obtained by tbe con
secration of devoted lives to educa
tional Christian work in a spot fa
vored by the Lord.
He who would relish his fuod mutt
not see it cooked.
Ask vour rrocer for DEFIANCE
STARCII, the only 1C oz. package for
10 cents. All other 10-cert rtarcu con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
An agriculutral school for women is
to be opened in Berlin.
Ask vour grocer for DEFIANCE
STARCH, the only 1C cz. package for
10 cents. All other 10-cent starcn con
tains only 12 oz. Satlsfjctioa guaran
teed or money refunded.
CiKI ATl V itrnu tH i;ATr
ITAIIAm K. K.
113.00 Buffalo and return $1. 00.
J.Il.ot New York and r ti!i n f.lVO
The Wabafh from 'hi'-fap will f-ll
tickets at Uie ubjve rate i.iily. Aiicl
from these rates, th Wdbit-h run
through trains (ivcr it own rails frenn
Kansas City, St. Iouis and ("hi'iipo anJ
offer many Kje-ial lutes durmsc tli
Kumnnr months, allowing tojjv-m ul
Niagara Palis and Buffalo.
j Ask your nearest Ticket Agent or n 1
! dress Harry K. Mooreft. CWiernl Ai'(nt,
i Pass. Dept.. ( imuliii. Neb., or c s.
Crane. Ci. P. A: T. A.. Ht. Louis. Mo.
China has a coast line of over 2,rj0
Onethird more starch
a better starch that is
the whole story. Defiance
Starch, 16 ounces lor 10
Don't forget It a feeftef qual
ity and on third more of it.
Will make fxvl
proLt. V, rit
lor 1 re markrt