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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1900)
Tb empire of Morocco Is the most
important state that Is absolutely with
Within tfc last 95 rears the popu
lation of Del glum has doubled itself.
rising from 3,000,000 to 6.000,000.
Sound passes through air at-the ve
locity of 1,142 feet per second; through
water, 4.900 feet; through iron, 17,500
The queen's autograph fetches about
2; that of Black more. 12s; Mr. Glad
stone, 10s; Lord Byron's cannot be
Lough t as a rule for less than 5.
Moscow has the largest hospital in
Europe, with 7.000 beds. There are
ninety-six physicians and 900 nurses.
and about 15,000 patients are cared for
The famous clock "Lea Trols
Graces," now on view at the Paris ex
position was once bought for $20,000.
Fifty thousand pounds has now been
offered for it.
In Java a small state exists which is
entirely controlled by women, with the
single exception of the sovereign, who
Is a man. He is, however, entirely de
pendent on the three women who form
his state council.
An example of patient Industry Is
the sorting of hogs' bristles as It is
carried on at Tientsin, China. Each
one of the bristles has to be picked
out. measured and placed in the bun
dle of hairs of corresponding length.
Tne new Duke of Argyll made a
statement at Oban recently to the ef
fect that he was Innocent of music.
and could not tell the difference be
tween "Pop Goes the Weasel" and
"God Save the Queen."
A group of miners in Queensland,
have clubbed together and presented
Major General Baden-PoweU with a
cake of pure gold, on which is In
scribed, "This is 24 carat, what the
Croydon miners take you to be."
An effort Is being made to Induce
the Prince of Wales to open the Glas
gow exhibition next May. and it is
expected bis royal highness will ac
cept. There Is to be a corner in the
exhibition devoted to matters pertain
ing exclusively to Scotland, showing
what the country was like some centu
ries ago and what it is like at the pres
Railroads have taken little Interest
in acetylene gas for car lighting and
there have been many failures in this
field. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul railway company are making ex
periments In the laboratory on a gen
erator for lighting a car. One advan
tage of acetylene gas in that each car
can be made a separate unit. There
are to be service trials of the appara
tus on the cars.
A curious coincidence is mentioned
in the latest Melbourne papers. An
Australian lady, who was Just conclud
ing her visit to London, left or lost
her purse on the roof of a bus in the
Strand. As it happened, the next pas
senger to take the seat she vacated
was also an Australian and he found
the purse. One of her visiting cards
was inside, and the finder recogniz
ing the name, communicated with the
lady in Melbourne and the purse was
A curious fact Is related by the
"Sydney Morning Herald" in connec
tion with the realization, of the estat?
of the late Mr. James Tyson, the Aus
tralian millionaire. - It appears that
on his private office at Felton being
"tidied up," fixed deposit receipts for
30.000 in the Queensland National
Bank, scrip for 97 shares in the same
bank, and fixed deposit for 60.003
shares in the City Bank, and other
scrip were found strewn about among
a mass of valueless papers.
The English war office Is experiment
ing with a new magazine rifle. It is
the invention of an Australian and it
possesses several advantages over the
Lee-Metford arm, which is at present
employed in the British army. The
automatic feed of the cartridge from
the magazine into tne breech is a
Striking feature. It was tried at BIs-
ley in the recent competitions and fired
thirty shots in 'the minute, with 28
hits, of which 17 were bull's-eyes.
The rifle is said to be vastly superior
to either the Lee-Metford or the Mau
ser in strength, efficiency and simpli
city of construction, while it is 35 per
cent cheaper to manufacture and Is one
and one-fourth pounds lighter than the
present Lee-Metford rifle. It has been
strongly recommended by Lord
Charles Beresford and there Is little
doubt that it will be introduced into
the British army at the end of the
South African campaign.
The famous Drum Lummon gold
min. which for years has been the
chief gold producer, of Montana, is vir
tually Idle, only a small force of met.
being engaged in development work.
This mine was sold by Thomas Cruse
of Helena to the Rothschilds of Lon
don for five million dollars several
years ago, since which time It has
repaid Its cost several times in div
idends. Over five hundred stamp3
ceased to drop after a steady grind for
years. The owners believe, however,
that the mine still contains much hid- i
ten wealth. I
I , HEADQUARTERS
I. If. BDMISTEN,
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE First District, A. H. Weir. Lincoln; Sec
ond District, C. A. Whitford, Arlington; Third District. O. L. Gossan!,
Oakdale; Fourth District. S. II. Craig", Beatrice; Fifth District, C. W.
Jester, Clay Center; Sixth Dist rict, A. M. Morrissey, Valentine.
WHY THEY DID IT
OF 1899 VERY CUNNING.
PARSIMONIOUS SPIRIT fOR A PURPOSE
Appropriations Made Small In Order That
Fuslonlsta Would lie Forced to
Confront Deficiencies In Xwjrt
Checkmated By Fusion
wur rcauers win panton us for men
tioning the distinguished dead, but the
purpo.-tof our article necessitates that
we do it.
arly in the campaign of 1808, Can
didate llayward, being desirous of
making- an aggressive fight for the re
publican state ticket which beheaded
secured the services of one F. A. liar
rison, now commonly known as "Thun
der-Maker" Harrison, to prepare some
figures and tables from the official re
wiua, bu mat air. llayward might go
out on the stumn and evjrlitinrri v
lambast the fusion forces. Now, Har
. - &
rison knew the records would show ad
versely for the republican party and
favorably for the fusion forces. but tha
did not deter nun from manufacturing
statements and tables galore, each one
containing a tissue of truth and a vast
amount of garbled figures. -Mr. Hay
warn studied these tables carefully
for some time and then opened
nis campaign in Lincoln. In that
speech he made so many bad breaks
that he was obliged to revise his
speech very much before delivering it
elsewhere. That year the fusion ists
had prepared a folder which gave cor
rect figures on many items of interest
to the taxpayers, and Mr. llayward
alter the election, admitted in private
conversation that the "Beform Re
cord, (as the folder was called) had
done a great deal toward defeat
him for the office of governor.
I his year the same old 'thunder-
maker" is at his tricks. One of his re
cent articles is worthy of reproduction.
it was sent out in "boiler-plates" to
every republican country newspaper
mat would use it on the home
side. The article is as follows:
"umana, Aug. 27. It is a low esti
mate to say that at the close of the
fiscal year the State of Nebraska will
be facing- a deficit in the funds for the
maintenance of the various state in
stitutions of not less than $100,000. If
anything the amount will be larger.
"Neither is this mere conjecture. Al
ready the records in the auditor's office
at Lincoln reveal a large .shortage,
.i-u, lusuuiiu inai mere win ue no
increase in the ratio of expenditures,
me deduction leads ud to these figures.
At best the shortage cannot fall below
tne iuu,ooy mark.
4This is certainly a bad slmwlnir for
il t ' . . . . e
mis i oyoier administration, consider
ing the fact that the last legislature
appropriated ior general purposes
"More than 1500.000 was annrnnrinfH
i . i- - - r- -
vr salaries and wages alone and vet.
gcutiauji peaKing, mere win be a
large shortage in these funds.
lhe records in the auditor's nffiv at.
mis very time, with six months' ex
penses unprovided for, show a short
age in the funds appropriated for the
Normal School at Peru, the Tnst.if to
for the Blind at Nebraska City, the
risn iiatcherv at South TtonH ih.
ooidiers and bailors Home at Milford,
lmst- wmicre ana sailors' Home at
Grand Island, the Institute for Feeble
xuinoed louth at Beatrice, the Asylum
-" Jusaue at iNonoiK. tne Inrlue.
inai school at Kearney, the Asylum
insane at Lincoln m short.
they show a shortage in the funds of
every state institution. These facts
are taken troni the official records and
they vacnet be successfully refuted,
the records also show an utter disre
gard for law in the matter of diverting
IUUUS. Willie the law fnntomnlatoc
used only to meet ohlio-nt ;n rr-
such funds the practice in general is
ij use many specific funds as general
lands. The custom is whore t a :-
exhausted, to draw on some, other fnn
fipeeifieally appropriated for other pur
roses, an act clearly in violation of
'"That the rresent. fne!. .;:..:...
JlTJi5 i? "Pensive luxury to
the people of Nebraska can no longer
be denied. It is a fat -k;w .u . j
cicl figures will substantiate, that at
the end of Governor Toynter's present
term the state of Nebraska will have
paid out more monev nl in
more indebtedness in the way of defi
cits and unpaid bills for the mainte
nance of the tmblie insti fltriAna 1 e w.
for any other two years since the state
The Difference Plainly Stated.
David R Hill has mad a ....
of the difference between the w-rr,i;
can and democratic party which is so
plain and so succinct that every voter
. i m. . . . r
auuuia cut it out and paste it in his hat
for frequent reference and coher meHi.
tation. In his speech in Herkimer the
One party favors large standing ar
mies, immense public expenditures, a
government of grandeur and magnifi
cence, high protective tariffs, a British
Chmn. O. E. UIUSO!
. Ji KENT. Tras
was admitted to the union. Neither
is there any excuse for this large defi
ciency. The last legislature was lib
eral in its appropriations, and, while
it did not appropriate the large amount
demanded by the head of the various
state institutions for the simple reason
that it would have imposed a hardship
on taxpayers, it appropriated an
amount which, had the institutions
been honestly and economically man
aged, would have been abundantly suf
That's what Thunder Maker Harri
son says. The records show different
It may be stated right here that the
deficiency claims incurred in the main
tenance of the various state institu
tions will not reach one-fourth of $100,-
000, and the first statement can safely
be branded as a lie.
It may not be amiss to say that dif
ferent legislatures adopt different
methods of making appropriations to
cover deficiencies, and it was alwajs i
favorite trick of republican lcgisla-
tures to put deficiency claims in with
the miscellaneous claims bill to hide
them. Deficiency claims which appear
on the face of the records are as fol
Allowed by the legislature of
1891. $ 9,000 00
Allowed by the legislature of
Allowed by the legislature of
Allowed by the legislature of
Allowed by the legislature of
The principal item of deficiency
1897 was S12.548.17, incurred by Com
mandant Culvet of the soldiers home at
Now, it should be understood that
legislatures have a trick ox dividing up
the appropriation of an institution into
as many as twenty or twenty-five little
funds, jeach one for a specific purpose.
If the fund for fuel and lights becomes
exhausted, coal, etc, cannot be paid
for out of the fund for board and
clothing, even though that fund may
have tei thousand dollars more in it
than will be needed, and the result is
a deficiency against the fuel aud lights
fund to be met by the next legislature,
while a portion of the boaid and cloth
ing fund lapses into the state treasury.
Under fusion government the unused
balances have always more than cov
ered the amount of deficiency claims.
a fact our republican friends never
Referring to the auditor's books, the
following is a true statement regard
ing the institutions mentioned iu the
"boiler. plate" article:
Normal school at Peru: Here the
fuel and lights appropriation is ex
hausted. It was only $3,000. although
the fusion legislature gave $4,000, or
$1,000 more for that purpose. A small
deficiency vill be the result of repub
lican parsimony toward this educa
tional institution. The lectures fund
($200) and that for advertising supplies
($250) are also exhausted, but there will
probably be no further indebtedness
incurred in these lines.
Institute for Blind at Nebraska City:
N,ot one of the funds for current ex
penses or salaries is exhausted. The
'thunder-maker" simply lied, that's
Fish Hatchery at South Bend: The
necessary labor fund here is exhausted.
It was only $1,000 in 1898 as against
$2,000 in 1897. Another case of nig
gardliness by the republican legisla
ture, and goes to show how well that
party loves the laborer.
Soldiers' and Sailors' Home at Mil
ford: The employes wages fund of
$1,500 is exhausted, but none of the
other current expense funds are. There
will be a small deficiency in the main
tenance and clothing fund; it was only
53,000 as against $7,500 in 197, yet the
population there 5 per cent greater.
Soldiers' and Sailors' Home at Grand
Island: Here again republican parsi
mony struck a blow at a state institu
tion. With all their great professions
of love for the old soldier, when it
comes to acting1 the republicans give
him the worst end of it every time.
On May 31, 1900, there were 298 in
mates of this home, yet during- the
biennium of 1S97-8 the average popu
lation was only 203. . Notwithstanding
it was well known that the population
at this home would increase consider
ably, the legislature of 1899 appropri
ated only $8,000 for fuel and lights,
$1,500 for drugs and instruments, $500
for stock and implements exactly the
same as the legislature of 1897 had ap
propriated. These funds are exhaust
ed and deficiencies will be incurred.
for the fusion administration has no
notion of allowing the old soldiers to
colonial policy, great combinatijna of
corporate wealth and a centtalised
government. Tbe other party wots
a continuance of the plain and JttJ
government of oar fa&ere, ptt!s ex
penditures limited to the actsml -aeoes-sities
of the government, -tarUZ taxa
tion for public purposes only, an army
for defense and not for eonqaed, com
petition in business, free from saoaop
No one needs to be tcIJ watch of the
parties favors- large standing armies
and the other things -pertaining to an
imperial establishment, and which a
freeze this winter simply because a re- J
publican legislature was too stingy to
give them sufficient money to buy fuel.
Institute for Feeble-Minded Youth
at Beatrice: Three little funds, ag
gregating $900, are exhausted! All the
other funds have ample balances, part
of which will probably lapse the first
of next April.
Hospital for the Insane at Norfolk:
Here again the republicans got iu their
work on the fuel and light fund. In
1897 $12. OO0 was appropriated for that
purpose, and it proved to be hardly
enough. An additional wing was com
pleted in 1808 and the population has
increased nearly sixty, yet the republi
legislature of 1899 gave only $12,000
for fuel and lights. The fund is not
yet exhausted but it will be inadequate
to provide fuel and lights until March
Hospital for Insane at Lincoln; On
ly the "paints and oil fund ($.100) ex
hausted. Probably not a cent of
deficiency will be incurred, yet the
"thunder-maker" includes it in his list.
Industrial School for Itoys at Kear
ney: Not a fund exhausted. Score
another lie for the boiler-plate.
Now, what do you think of that? ,
Do you care to know the real reason '.
why there will be any deficiencies
whatever? It need not take long to
convince you. During the campaign
of 1S9S the fusionists 6howed by in
controvertible proof that they had suc
ceeded in maintaining the unfortu
nate wards of the state at a greatly
reduced cost to the taxpayers, and had
rendered better service than ever be
fore. This so incensed the republican
legislators that they made a deter
mined effort to give the fusion admin
istration a "black eye" if possible by
making inadequate appropriations lor
the state institutions. At nearly every
place a new building or two had been
erected, thereby necessitating more
fuel and light. By copying the appro
priations of 1897, the legislature of
1899 could cripple nearly every state
institution by making a shortage in
the fuel and lights fund, because the
necessity for more fuel and lights was
present in nearly every institution. It
will be noted that probable deficiencies
nearly all come under this head.
The following table shows the ag
gregate amount appropriated for all
the state institutions (penal and char
itable), excluding the amount for new
buildings and permaucnt improve
ments, made by different legislatures,
together with the average number of
inmates durine each biennial period,
and the amount per capita allowed fox
the maintenance of eacfi inmate.
Does that look as though "the last
legislature was liberal in its appropria
tions?" Only $15,000 greater than in
1697 to maintain 320 additional in
mates. The fusionists have accom
plished wonders in reducing the cost
of managing state institutions, out
there is a limit to all things. Bed
rock was reached in 1S9S, when the av
erage per capita cost oi maintaining
an inmate of a state institution was
only $153. It cost $155.(52 in 1S97 ana
S14S.1S for eleven months in 1890, in
which year the fiscal period was made
to end November 30 instead of Decern-'
ber31, as bad been the practice there
tofore. But why not give it in tabular
1894 8 87
1895 - aw-1B
1896 (eleven months) 148.18
1898 155 00
Now, the appropriations of 1899
would allow only $153.68 for the main-
. . A f S 11 I.
tenance of each inmate, n an ine
funds were so nicely . graduated that
every cent could be used, u naer no
administration has so small a per
capita cost been reached, and it is ex
tremely uOuDUiu wiicmcr 11. xn
be reached. The 1S99 appropriations
were niggardly and that's about all
that can be 6aid for them so far as
concerns the maintenance of state in
stitutions; but the republican legisla
ture had no qualms about appropriat
ing money to pay some hoary-headed
claims of doubtful merit. That there
should be some deficiency claims to be
paid by the legislature of 1901 is not
to be wondered at, in view of the fig
ures above; in fact, the republican
legislature intended that there should
be such. But it is a monstrous false
hood to say they will reach $100,000.
In our article published recently,
"Call on Bed Bugs," one sentence rean:
"Now, Poynter may not be a consis
tent strong; man. Among a certain set
of people, but out among the farmers
he is almost idolized, and when that
portion of Nebraska speaks you'll find
that they are more interested in those
questions affecting their interest than
they are in unproved cases of miscon
duct and mismanagement of state in
stitutions." We readily plead guilty to poor proof
reading; in this instance. The way
the article rras written in copy was as
"Now Pinter may not be considered
a 6troue',ffaVmong' ' certain set of
people, bni ot among the farmers,"
etc ' . '
eontinnanef o tb P11 Plt
pensive ai- Bnttitely wpublicai
ernmenf our "thers.
Crai anyone . wno sincerely oelieves
in "ijeernment of 1 the people, by the
people aad for Ve people," and who
means that such government "shall
not perish from the earth," hesitate in
making- choice between tie parties
whose respective positions lr. Hill has
so forcibly and truthfully staled?
The list of converts
to Bryan ism is
AMONQ THE BANKS.
rhree Chicago Concerns Consolidate-"
New York Gets New One.
The directors of the Continental Na
tional bank of Chicago have voted
unanimously in favor of Increasing the
capital stock of $1,000,000, making It
S3.000.000. Three of Chicago's oldest
and largest banking Institutions are to
be consolidated. The Corn Exchange
National, the American National and
the Northwestern National are to pool
Usues and reorganize under the char
ter of the Corn Exchange, retaining its
title. President Ernest A. Hamlll, of
the Corn Exchange bank, wll' be pres
ident of the consolidated corporation.
The new Corn Exchange National bank
will have a capital 6tock of 12.000.000.
a surplus of $1,000,000 and undivided
profits of $500,000. The Federal Na
tional bank of New York city is the
proposed title -of an institution for
which the application has been approv
ed by Acting Comptroller Kane. The
proposed capital is $500,000, and the
responsible applicant who has con
ducted the correspondence Is Joseph T.
Hall, the real estate man at 35 Nas
sau street. The other four Incorpora
tors required by law are Walter D.
Johnson, broker; Charles A. O'Dono
hue. merchant; Percy B. O'Sulllvan.
and Jason C. Moore. It Is announced
that the United States treasury's third
call for $5,000,000 from government de
positories will be the last. The remain
ing $10,000,000 needed for the retire
ment of the $25,000,000 old 2 per cent
bonds. It Is stated, will be made up
from the growing treasury surplus.
The three calls have been prorated
among the banks all over the coun
try having government deposits, and
the eight depositaries in Philadelphia,
after responding to the last call, which
was payable July 16, contributed
something like $750,000 In all.
BEAUTIFUL FEET RARE.
Present-Day Footwear Distort tb
t remit lea Abominably.
A man who denies that he is pre
judiced, but claims that he is a good
judge of feminine beauty, declares
that there is scarcely a beautiful foot
to be found among the women of to
day. The high heels, the exaggerated
curve at the ball of the foot, the stiff
heel stays and the pointed toes, he de
clares, have distorted the foot in a
painful and ugly manner. The ankles
are misshapen. In some cases the
bones are enlarged until they bulge
out so that every bone is perceptible.
The weight of the body thrown upon
the toes has caused them to spread
out. Crowded into pointed toes, they
stick up in clusters of knotty corns.
The foot should be as shapely as the
hand. Footwear should fit as a glove
fits the hand. The perfect foot is
slender, with an arched instep and toes
that lie smoothly and easily. The first
step toward acquiring a pretty foot is
to wear shoes that fit it comfortably.
The next is to take exercises that will
render ,he toes strong and supple. Be-"
gin by spreading out the toes to the
utmost extent; then hold four toes still
and attempt to move the remaining
one. Every toe should be straigbter
and shorter than the next one and the
arch should be shapely and pliant. The
feminine foot of today renders a grace
ful carriage an impossibility. And all
because Dame Fashion has decreed
that a short, high-heeled, pointed-toe
shoe is the correct thing in dressy
footgear, forgetting that there never
was a human loot duiii mat way.
Does Electricity Kill Trees?
New Haven (Conn.) Special to Phil
adelphia Inquirer: Indignant citizens
who desire to save the noble elms that
are the pride of New Haven have
threatened to bring suit against the
trolley car companies of the city for
alleged damages to' the trees. The as
sertion is made that the trolley wires
charged with electricity are in some
streets held in place by connecting
wires fastened to the trees, and that
charges of electric fluid are sent into
the trees, which are thus killed. Tbe
trolley companies have sought to stave
off damage suits by an offer to test
the scientific correctness of these as
sertions. Permission has been obtained
from the department of public works
and police supervision assured for the
interesting experiment within the
week of charging the big tree in front
of City Hall with the full voltage of
the trolley system. If the tree dies
a score of suits will be filed by prop
erty owners, who have been compelled
to cnt down' trees, some of them 150
years oldince the trolley ran through
Boy's Spartan Courage.
Altoona (Pa.) correspondence Phila
delphia Record: Fifteen-year-old Wil
liam Van Allman, while picking ber
ries west of the city, was nipped by a
rattlesnake, which he failed to observe
under a bush. The fangs of the rep
tile caught one of the boy's fingers
sear the end. First killing the snake,
the lad drew his pocketknife, and, with
Spartan courage, cut off the injured
finger at the second joint. He bound
the wound with his handkerchief and
hastened to Altoona, where the injury
was dressed. The physicians say he is
In no danger.
Mechanism of tbe Care.
People marvel at the mechanism of
the human body, with its 492 bones
and 60 arteries. But man is simple
in this respect compared with the carp.
That remarkable fish moves no fewer
than 4,386 bones and muscles . every
time it breathes. It has 4,320 veins,
to say nothing of its 99 muscles.
ir? Peg sea) f rem Aattrfa-
. Simon hfewcomb, the American as
tronomer, baa had an honorary derree
conferred oa him by one of the leading
Lore Kasael'a Soldier lloy.
The youngest son of the late Lord
Russell sailed for South Africa early
In toe year as a lieutenant In thn
Royal artillery. The occasion was
marked by one of those Intimate
touches of family affection which ex
cite universal sympathy. As the great
troopship swung slowly from her
mooring the lord chief justice, stand
ing on the quay, failed to descry his
son among the crowd of faces that
lined the bull marks. At last he gavo
a shrill whistle, using his fingers In
a manner well known to schoolboys,
and the evidently fatnblliar call quick
ly brought young Russell to the side
of the ship to wave farewell: The
touch or nature evoked a hearty encer
from all who witnessed it.
Shirt WiUt Kurh re Tarty.
At a Path beach progressive euchre
party the women wore white shirt
waists and black skirts, the men whltu
duck trousers and shirt wahits of rain
bow uues No one wai admitted iu
other than shirt wast attre.
X1ana's Ukflisrd t.rg.
During the thunderstorm in Phila
delphia a few evenings ago Ughtnlntc
struck a marble state of luana at in
entrance to Fairinount park. Imme
diately afterward the Wt leg of the
statute turned brown. Next morning
' all the coloring had disappeared ex
cept one large spot, which has so far
resisted persistent scrubbing and the
application of powerful acids.
Itocr Cl Lrl at ChantanqaM.
A typical Boer young woman of the
wealthier class Is a student at Chau
tauqua, N. Y: She Is Miss Carrie
Rousseau, of Kenllworth. a suburb of
Cape Colony, and is tbe daughter of a
cousin of President Steyn, of the
Orange Free State, and a grandnlece
of General Botha. She and her mother
left South Africa at tne outbreak of
the war and have been traveling In
this country since.
It is a noteworthy fact that In the
state of Utah there is not one Irish
OMAUA AND ST. LOT IS K. K. CO.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. SOth, Oct. 1st. 2nd,
3rd, 4th and 5th.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 29th. 30th, Ort.
1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 6th and 6th. On
Aug. 21st, Sept. 4th and 18th HALF
RATES (PLUS $2.00) for round trip
to most all points South. Now Is tbe
time to take your vacation. All infor
mation at Omaha & St. Louis R. R.
Office, 1415 Farnara St. (Paxton HO
TEL Block), or write Harry K.
Moores. C. P. & T. A., Omaha, Neb.
At one time the kaiser called Victor
Emmanuel III. "The wandering royal
Best for the Dowels,
No matter what alls you, headache
to a cancer, you will never get well
until your bowels are pat right.
CASCARETS help nature, cure yon
without a gripe or pain, produce easy
natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
CASCARETS Candy Cathartic, - the .
genuine, put n la-natal-, borea, every ,
tablet has C. C. C. stamped on it. E
ware of imitations. -. ' .. .
Farina for ssleaa emr ternm. or arbaace, la la..
Ueb., Ulna, or 8. V. , 3. If ulball, Bluax City, Iowa.
In driving a nail a woman either
drives it crooked or bits her finger.
LOW RATE EXCURSIONS.
Via Mlaaourl Pnellle Ky., and Iron Moun
To points in the West, Southwest, and
Southeast at half-rates (plus $2) for
tbe round trip. Tickets on sale Tues
days, September 4 and 18, October 2
and 16, November 6 and 20. and De
cember 4 and 18. 1900. For full infor
mation, land folder, etc., address any
agent of the above lines, or H. C.
Townsend, G. P. & T. Agent, St Louis,
WILL KEEP YOU DRY. '
Don't be foelc4 with s mackintosh
or rubber coat. It yea waots coat
that wIN keep yon dry la the hard
est storm boy the Fish Brand
Slicker. If not for sal In your
tews, wdte for catalogue to
a. j. Boston. Masai
Don't Stop Tobacco Suddenly
ft Injures nervous system to do ta B ACO-CUhv-
is the only cure that REALLY C'JftES
and no tin en von wben to atop, bold with a
ruaraotee that three boxes will cure any cae.
RSffl-f l!fi 1 veaeie,ble and bannles. It bM
DWIU Hl,nj cured thousands. It will cure you.
At ail dmjreUkU or by mall prepaid. $1 a box;
lboiMH Booklet five. Write
EUREKA CHEMICAL. CO., La Croase, Wia
Printed fa the most artlstta manner from im! ta
il a engraved typeoo tke flceat Hurlbat rPr
Ihe very Snest primed nvitatlon that n bo
, hadat anrprlo-- Fifty lavltailoBS withlnWe
and outaldeaarelone complete, delivered free
by mall. i One hundred SX nnount ';
as Tie price. Wrte ropy p'.ainlr. Address.
ttASTTXQS PBINTINU CO., AiUtoo. tean
-t&SStiSi CURES maVSzzt
Prarsr tnr war In ttm of P"rS a sp
elt of A tl-Kl'ra befara foer b se frt stek.
A .-ail ajooaat will taem ta awed be. lib.
S . 4 fr K Bi.ll O-K oa Boy Dlaae see. to Ir
Krm at a. A ete . Address AatU
aalwa Cw.. Dri. A CIS S. 1Kb Ostaba. Neb.
W.N. Ur OMAHA, No. 38 1900
T'Ui Va.iu I
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