Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Lincoln independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1895-1896 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1895)
$hc WrcJiUj gmtcpcmlcttt
Every child should lie a nn,w edition
bt its parents, revised and improved.
One diaadvantage of the bloomer hab
it ia thnt girls may usfi their bloomer
for Christmas stockings.
The Bermou that has nothing In It
that comes out of the Bible, will never
tring any persecution to the preacher.
Unless the Cuban Insurrection comes
to a speedy end we will bo obliged to
keep on Importing Havana cigars from
Experiments of the army with "emer
gency" rations indicate that the con
densed food tablets would be a gooi'
thing to feed to the enemy.
The Duke of Marlborough Is three
Inches shorter than his prospective
bride. Hut he will not be so "short"
when he pets her millions.
When Grandpa Vanderbilt was nils--Ing
garden tru'k be spelled his name
ta Der Hilt. Hut the good old man i
children were not built that way.
' When Trunk Sellg was arraigned ir
Chicago police court the other daj
and wus fined $." and costs he had nc
money and would have had to go tc
prison had ho not been a father, lie
was allowed to go out and raise euoug'c
money to pay his tine, his three months
old baby being accepted as ball unti:
Jje returned. Young men of bibulous
and irregular habits will do e'l to
make a note of this case and prepave tc
furnish bull if necessary.
In the Hoston library there are al
coves tilled with wooden blocks, shaped
like books, with a strip of Imitation
Russia leather labeled, "Nothing with
in." As new works are purchased the
tbants are displaced, and the genuine
ones fill the space. Are there not many
mich members of our churches, mas
querading piety, "having the form ot
C.odlltiess without the power?" The
Kcbolar turns away from the, block
books, while "living i-pUttus" are
"known and read of all men."
Wilbeiai II. has entised the Jrnprlwn
incut of another editor for criticising
ne ot his speeches. Vulu kaiser!
foollfli man, who requires every Ger
man editor 10 shout, bis praiso when
lie makes a speech. lie not only
misses lots of fun, but he lows all the
advantages of criticism. Ho would
certainly make better speeches than he
lias ever made if he gave the critics
a i;how. permitted them to point out
the faults in his oratory, and carefully
studied all their utterances. J!y so do
ing bis voice would bo tempered, his
presumption reduced, his swagger mod
ified, and ills rhetoric improved. Hvery
kaiser ought to keep a Fqusd of crit
ics in his pay.
While we accord to the adventurous
Arctic explorer our meed of admiration
for his Indomitable courage and pcrxlst
ii.cy, the question will obtrude, itself
whether the game Is worth the candle.
The curiot.lt)' of the general public as to
the Arctic regions 4ias been to a certain
extent gratified: the children ot the
land have had large additions to their
teck of Elories of adventure; the niu
Vums have been enriched, and the
Dryasdusts have been furnished with
tubjeets for contemplation and study
Hut that there has been through all the
years of Arctic exploration, from
Franklin to I'cary, any results achieved
which ere at all commensurate with the
expenditure of energy, of money, and
above u!l, ot purious lives, remains to
be proven. The one really v...iablc
fact that does heeru to have been es
tablished is that Arctic exploration if
net worth while.
There Is a strong reason to believe
that tlm Chinese government regrets
Its concessions to France and the ob
ligations it has incurred with tttissla,
nd there i3 no telling what may turn
ip. Kngland Is still standing idly by,
watchful and apprehensive, but it I
fenrcely possible that Iau-iI Rallrbury
will permit France to in quire h large
flire of Chinese territory and h-.hIi
la'tnl'! prlvllriiiH without demanding
an oiuivalenr lor hU own goi rnmrut.
Frame not only gts alouf title to
what tuay lie rupcld'-red n!io of the
rbbht f ti)iis In China, but mix
tion to mine In 'lie tline Mr.i.!i-rti
iroii'c KH'.ig Tui.s', Kuuiik i
nnil Yutiniti nn! the rn;.it of t.avlva
tkm on ihe l.-ilm. Yu Kung nr.d Mi
tutiiK river mii-I Hie i.iki of Tnug; ina.
I'li-Wnit an I M'n:l !l. r lnili ut
atfr In H' lm i lor if Hi roniiiry.
All of Hum piivH li ne frt vi.huly
en il-r.td lo fin Ism if. .....! whit n l
F'tnchinan rt m i;iHlin!iiii,ir, will !
Ilt iipnt h.nliiK A ttft i e(
I'l.-n'i. g-aibetu Hi bln.n! li-en j
liiakli'.lf 'im "f the rhn and I
UV.r. jiid It'C I n i'.' ii n.' s tit '
Khar gb il, H ti K Ki is i.i:.! ('. .- .
Itueit rcn'y lu f" to nu'l ( . . k p.-
U U (.Jit Cm mi.' ..f iSn t .1' ir- if
Ike rri i:m .r.in i.f it km i a.i-eifct-r
Willi i"iifr nf Kiiii,!..!',.
Itrpoit li; it i! ' .it f I't int ' viu'
kl.'l Jtfl h iut ,tli i t tll tliHf
irr: r 1 IB re i.pt i -i f tli U r , i.t.i , h ntU
l I it-: h I ' -1 .;t. r (,!
lie i.i,ri . ' . i .i i i. j i
1 1 - l ! I'll! ''"
'. n..i.g . I I - .. ; t
t 1.1, H I-. H.- .1 ',
of li t t.oi3.i'i . ;
tt i,..t '- id' .
' -t, ,1.1
t. . lit, ,. 1 1
i . !.. I ,;.
0 see my friends
mourn for me after
1 am dead would
be the most charm
ing emotion I could
Mr. Haspb e r r y
used often to say
this to his valet.and
ni v v the valet always
' ' 1 "La, sir, yon
couldn't do It, sir, you know;
because after folks is expired
why, they air removed from this here
wale of tears, sir, I think begging
pardon, sirthat it would bo an uu
happiness." "No. no, Perkins," said Mr. Raspber
ry; "no, no, you don't understand these
To which the valet always replied:
"No, sir probably not, sir."
This was before Mr. Raspberry's wed
ding, and for n year after thia cere
mony Perkins had heard nothing of the
formerly often exprofued wish..
.Hut one winter morning, as Mr. Rasp
berry read the account of a dreadful
railroad accident, he said again, as
though ho had never left off;
"How dtllghtfui It would be to see
one's friends mourn for one!"
This time Perkins answered:
"Hut missus would take on. so."
"The very thing," said Mr. It. "Per
kins, can you keep a secret?"
, "Jnwaluate," oaid Perkins, who was
prone to the uae ot words but vaguely
"Then, Perkins," said Mr. Raspberry,
"I am going to meet with n railway ac
cident." "Gracious!" said Perkins.
"It's all arranged," said Mr. Rasp
berry. "Dear me. sir, I hope not, sir," said
"I'm to be put at the head of the list
of killed," silil Raspberry. "A reporter
1 know has promised to do it. On an
average there's an accident once
weekthe next one I'm to be in."
"Peg pardon, air, won't it be susla
clde?" asked Perkins.
"I don't mean to be killed," paid
Raspberry: "only reported i-o."
"La!" said Perkins, "but poor young
"The very thing," said Raspberry; "I
n in much older than she is -twenty
years." lie was forty-five. "And I
should like to see bow she would mourn
for me after 1 am gone, if it should be
my fite lo go first. I shall bid her adieu
as though going upon a journey, and
then hide myself In these rooms of
mine. When the accident occurs and
she seen the paper, I'll take cae to be
nt band. My nephew, Julius, will
i $ fyfei
BKHOLD MK AND DRKAl) MY VEN
GEANCE, grieve, too. I've been Indulgent to
nlm, and she will break her little
"Yes, sir; but. sir, won't she be an
gry when she finds out it's a hoax?"
'he sdiall nevr find it out," said
Raspberry, "irver. I'M tell her it was
a fah-N? report. That 1 w a.s on tfie I rain,
"Yes sir." s.iid Perkins, doubtfully,
and brushed bis master's, hair in a
thought ful manner.
Remonstrance was In his eye. but Mr.
Kris)! rt'y cared nothing for thai. Ho
h.i.l determined on his course of can
duct. Thru voy day ho went through n lit
tle drnmn of hi j own cnnoctiou, r"
eoived a l-'lter, declared that urgent
l.u, lne-i reqiiii ed liU pretienee lu e.n
tMur city, packed u ais;e, wrappnd
M::i.'df in a s.mwl, tid lulleii to his
and Jii'iipi into u rub nt the' doer.
At lal.iiiHiH b) was M'd-'.iy a-.-I.ited
I t ( e eiltei" the li'iuse by tt b.U'it ilidinv,
ii ,i i'i-p.iiiej lo l;H dressing room sc.
en i!y pro I.i'oiipiI ni f a sb r with
pai.ed incjils. i.i.H HI!, e:uui 1 i'nil:,
l.ul i:'.ii t ihii.-.ii ii s, by Ci. actik"
Tln.e he renm'acd fer at e.t a
ek In f 're Pel kin?, aUi.iiit r th
Inn! ;iliK i, l', II H.t "( Hi" I Hied
ill! 1 ('i;ii! -I i'l fc.l Itl.l.-k letter
o' Hie i.in' p,i;!", lih Mr. It utl Kup-t'.l-.'i
u.il'ie ill tli li.al Cunof.
Thlfi I i'l kills' lli l. t li'trfiled.
' H it ii bad foi1 mi isii," !' s.tid
lie i- ,ir. ', mny kill ler. if
Mi li, l .he" I pay f. r it. I II H ! lur,
t n.l If I '.i ( r H, I b U' I II f,, l A iiu-
I i' V., Ml l'i le l.,f hi ti .111. b . I1IH-
ii i 'u ti i.'e l d. i; ol i on t ud t mu
lt! it "
'i iieil Pifkltm t I t 11 rt p -. f mid
. i 1 .1 I:" i ti s I ! I . .; - Mi li I'll.
p;.. ' i. " t. (: ii!ii-
! l- 1! j '! Uui. 1 l a'.iri.u '1 tt'
, i ii. .! "
I i j.ii,,"' i'i t D.e "Ilh,
I' , k ' i c t': r - . i .
U . .4 I I i,' e't' i.t '"
' It Si., t r '-lit' r.f t! ni tiV'i" ." ml I
Vs hm, -M i't-r a'.lte wll,
re.! ,i. . . .-f ' t i (,r. 1
If, k ,' '
to r jn
blV'y ; 4 ' W
"and what do you mean y shutting tne
"Perkins," cried Mr. Raspberry's
nephew, J11II113, "if you have anything
to tell, out with it; don't stand there
alarming us. My dear uncle is not ill?"
"He will be if he eats much more
shad," said Perkins. "But he's well at
present, but he's too mot-antic. He's at
temptin' to barter up your feelings. In
pint of fact. In order to see you mourn
for him, he's hiding upstairs, while he's
reported squashed hi this ere railroad
accident. It's a dreadful one. He paid a
reporter to put him in, mum, the first
"Don't show me (be dreadful thing,"
said Mrs. Raspberry. "Oh, how could
Royal be so very heartless how could
he? No matter, I'll punish him, and
I'll not betray you either. Tell Mr.
Raspberry I have the news, and let him
spy upon me when he pleases."
0 "Yes, ma'am," said Perkins.
"She's got it., sir," said Perkins, ten
minutes after. "It was carried in."
"Ah, ha!" said Raspberry. "Now I
shall see what grief my demise will
cause. Julius Is there?"
"Yes, sir," said Perkins.
And Raspberry, in slippered feet, re
paired to a peep-hole prepared before
hand In a doorpanel. All was silence.
"She is lying in a swoon upon the
floor," thought Raspberry, with; a
qualm of conscience.
Hut in a moment he saw the lady
smiling end beating time to an air she
hummed with the folded newspaper.
"She has not read 'it yet." thought
Raspberry. "How delightful! I shall see
He applied his eye more closely to the
aperture; Just then the lady spoke.
"If all wo read is truer we arc rid of
"Yes, the old stupid!" said Mr. Julius.
"I suppose he's left you everything?"
"I hope so," said the lady. "I shall go
Into deep mourning and a cap- the
style becornos me and I shall be a
dashing young widow as soon as I dare.
1 bate being mewed up here. I shall
travel to the watering places and enjoy
"Good heaven!" moaned Mr. Rasp
berry. "What do I hear?"
"A'ld I will accompany you," said
"Certainly," said the lady. "And you
need not call me aunt any more."
"Never again," said Julius; "but by
a dearer nt.rne soon."
"Oh, go away! Don't. It's improper
so soon," said the lady.
"I shall die," said Mr. Raspberry.
"Oh, I shall die in earnest."
Hut rage and curiosity rooted him to
Julius hsd sunk on his knees befor9
Mrs. Raspberry, and taken her hand.
"You will be mine?" he said.
"Oh, yes, Julius," said Mrs. R.; "but
for form's sake wo ought to attend to
Mr. R.'s remains."
"Pother!" said Julius. "Since they've
smashed the old fellow let them sweep
him away and finish It. What do we
want of him?"
Then horrible words broke the spell
cast upon Mr. Raspberry; he dashed the
door open, and darted forward.
"You'll find me more difficult to
sween away than you imagine," he
cried. "Perjured woman, false and
wicked Julius, behold me and dread
Then Mr. Raspberry shook both his
fists and lifted them heavenward, at
tvhlch Mrs. Raspberry liuighed more
"You can laugh you." he cried.
"Yes I," said Mrs. Raspberry; "and
when next you get up a little farce, re
member that other people may be able
to do likewise. For one rehearsal Julius
and I have done very well. Now, sir, beg
my pardon for trying to alarm me. You
ought to be ashamed of yourself."
"Then yon -you knew!" gasped Mr.
Raspberry. "Oh, Adelaide, tell me you
"I certainly knew." said Mrs, R.,
"and prepared a little .-'lo-priso for you.
If Instead you had Keen uie drop dead
upon the floor you would have been
happy, cruel man!"
"l'hanl. he.iveii!" said Mr. Raspber
ry, sinking into a chair. "You almost
killed me, Adela'de how could you?
And Julius ah. I suffered too much.
Sweep me away! As a joke it was bad
enoiiiih, but in earm-p; "
Then Mrs. Raspberry condescended
to offer her lips to Mr. Ka-plieny. and
Mr. Raspberry coasi tiled to re ive the
proffered foi give', 1 v.t, though be siiil
looked doubtfully at .luiiiu, and d itiies
tlc fr'.iiity us ier'cre.1 by th arrival
of a hot dinner, uliiih, af'er the cold
refi (!ii.i i,t j of the p.-;;; week, v, as
hiithly U'vpNUi t:i Mr. R .is;lerry.
"It. '.t. PetkMii" nil. I, Mr. H us lil-t
val-t i"''ife!tiici lur. next tnl!.:. pait.
Perkins, I will inner try to ptiv a tii.-li
upon a wo:naa agilr.. I'm no sh.tru
i nn ith fer iliiin. I; 1 li .l i-'. .!!..' In 1 ti
kilied she wt'tl'.il li.i.e 'i' .0 !, i ll, l'rr
kinn?" "i 'i l.ii.V'fi v. ,r." .i l is rUn:
".ind Mr. J.'l;ii to t. lt
Put fi' 1 tl.i', Nep .v Juliim as
fit,! o it ? I'.iri 11 1 o: i cin 1 li'v.t fur
ri linp'ir.l 'a hi 1 i. scrv flioi .1), aatl
fuiifid, 01 lu tiiiiit d..i'li Unit h! i
name mi nat 11 in n J 1 1 ,J In i';c j
He l.:i( act. ! t'ii ttifiiMlly, a i I Mr.
R .-p'eelTy ll"i) ti-'lc Ii!m. j
1Hi I....U1 Viii iur line,.
It ,1 y tut .I i , 1 jiiu- uli.'ijr, ihir. j
innii'U or I,' U U1.1 e 'a't Irs e"n:t. i
tl.i-ni ' l.t.H in mii ;!; 1 ;;! Indian
Mimt.ar t i ti c ' mittiiiH'i nil .Sa'c! ' '
(imitiir i, , n, foli.iw iH ' ;:m j
ill t f 5 n atal, mi j'.o'T. h.'"i Iron's ;
:ln I I'si LMtfa! if ,' win , v f -taiiin. j
U Put 'fli s t i .
I't f;. P til I t . I
ie.iiii 1 ' It 1 a p '
of I ell, I!; V ',!' -n...
t . ... i ' '
iti 1 1 t'e-l'' ' "'I
b KI1 '.. 1 lull .11
if a. e r .!
H . ill (! it
.n t f -r 11 !t.e
.1 I'' .1 i!t I fen
a t. i! ins
(.. I 11 I I fipt.
It oil) a tiff t.i '..til C.i ti 1 di RlirJ
NO MORE RICE-THROWING.
Confetti (Silver, Gold and Colftrrii Onevl
Most of us who have had anything to
do with weddings have had experiences
of the direful effects of the showers of
rice which mark the departure of the
brido and groom, says the London
Queen. There are few young couples
who have not entered upon their hon
eymoon with actual physical pain,
thanks to the stone grains which have
stung their eyes and ears aud have
found their way into their clothes and
down, their necks. Worse disasters
even than this have followed the use ot
rice as a sign of the good-will of their
friends, and serious accidents have not
infrequently occurred in consequencs of
the reckless showering of these grf Ins.
The horses have been scared, and this,
in some cases, has led to the overthrow
ing of the carriage and the severe in
jury ot its occupants. Attempts have
occasionally been made to mend this
state of affairs, but until lately noth
ing has taken tho place of rice. Rose
petals and small flowers have been
tried, but they have many disadvant
ages, notably that of becoming crushed
to pulp and leaving unsightly stains on
the carpets of the house. Shreds of col
ored paper have occasionally been used,
but in these there is something too sug
gestive of the schoolboy's "hare naO
hounds" to excite much interest. At a
recent fashionable double wedding a
the west end considerable admlratior
was caused among the guests by the dis
tribution of confetti as a substitute fo
the offending rice. They were such at
are used at Eastbourne and the Riviera
for the battle of flowers and on similar
occasions. For the benefit ot such read
ers as are unacquainted with coufeisj
I may describe them as tiny paer wa,
fers, principally gold and silver, wi'h ft
few colored ones Intermixed by way of
adding to the effect. The progress ot
each bride down the staircase to the
carriage on this particular occasion
was made In a shower of gold and sil
versurely' n3 good an omen for her
future prosperity as cou!d possibly be
afforded by the prosaic grains of rice.
The effect of the myriads of sparkling
confetti was absolutely charming and
fairylike as they fluttered to the ground
the sun catching them as they fell. Cer
tainly ihey clung about the dresses cf
the newly married couples, but , they
did no harm, and were soon shaken off.
In the house, as they fell on the floral
decorations and sparkled among the
roses and ferns, they produced a result
that is well worthy of note by those
whose business it is to provide novel
ties for functions of this sort. As for the
horses, they were sublimely uncon
scious ot the tiny gold and silver
pieces with which their backs had been
sprinkled by the time they started.
Mollior'n Let I or.
Here is a bundle of mail from town
A dozen miles away,
And that is a distance dear, you know,
We cannot go each day.
There are letters from many friends
That somehow don't forget,
For all that we're away "out West,"
That we are living yet
Ah, here is one from brother John
And one from sister May;
I scarce can wait to read them all-
I wonder what they say.
But as I look the missives o'er,
There's one I do not find;
It always used to come so proript-
Can it be left behind?
The writing on the envelope '
Old-fashioned and so small
Was always first to catch our eye.
And dearest of them all.
'Twas filled with tender, loving
That only mothfrs know,
For children who have left the nest,
Wherever they may go.
But ah, the hand that used to write
So faithfully to me,
Is folded now on loving breast.
In silent mystery.
And through the years that come an
My heart may long In vain;
For letters from that mother loved,
Will never come again.
And yet, I know, in that fair land,
Where partings are no more,
Sheil wait and watch to welcome me,
I'pon tho heavenly shore.
Mrs. P. K.
Wmid Lake, Neb.
Of modern American pipes Ihe most
interesting are the calumet or pipe of
peace, the tomahawk or war ipe ami
ihe el..!i.iia.ely-c:U ted 8'one pipe of Ui"
Since the ritit.'il.'i,.iinrut of the large
p.iiK la U.iclt.'iiier auly : tree lu
tbeui liitv b"n urtirk by lightning.
They pr" a hickory, black alnut.
maple, fc. and two 0.1M.
prl,u-rO t pipe III lilt out .' the
oo! of ireo heath which grown in
fuHti'um 1'ititiio mi. I Paly, and lite
pipe ai iJ.iuuf.'i turr l at Nureiiiber;
and t !! CUmd In the ;ut 0. Franc
Tta.U end frV h;i ometini
lei MiiKa! t it.iv In a Lou.' tf eat. ,1
lli an i ln 1 4. Tiiejf ill lake a 1 r
ti , til ihe kltcinn for tVir oa nisr
(.mi., eat at ii 'il r !'. fr tlti ir
Hi 1 il .
In Cblii.l olio.' ar t-tiisli to en
tub for tli-it t. Iivim? Ii I to t.i
water f.'f ilif piirpom Sttii lud to r
Imilt cold. I I I'".'-1 'ltili.i'1
pe. If I l-,il.'l to -I .ViiiriiJ
iy ili',i.n la" 11 1 lu'.t !-.
Pti!iil t il' !.ui:e! 11 11 iii 'i f of leu
eer 1 l.li il- I til lh' b'li!dl".t f a kill
rSip alo n ai w. rk l; n Ibf II.4',"
Uh bai'.l" Uh Maitii'.ti. eel la Hie ili..'
bam ! k yarj. I hrr a; .', V V
. L-Pi' I'D Ll" l;,'t it
flhrea Tlnitors from the Country Are
The worfebasket of the up-to-date
woman of leisure is provided with
aiauy costly trifles, the use of which is
aot directly obvious to tho uninitiated,
says the New York Tribune. This fact
was recently impressed upon pie writer
at the counter of a jewelry establish
ment. A group of women, whose man
ner and appointments indicated that
they were stangers in the city, were
looking at gold thimbles, and, inci
dentally, at various other articles dis
played by the clerk.
"Look here, Mary Ellen," said the;
oldest of the threo, holding up to view
ft flat little square of gold with richly
chased edges. "What do you reckon
"It don't look like anything In par
ticular to me," answered Mary Kllc-n
after close scrutiny.
"Well! It's a thread-winder, and it's
"Nine dollars for a thread-winder!"
exclaimed Mary Kllen, aghast at the
idea. "Well! I never!- I always wrap
my old scrape, of thread or silk round
an empty spool or a piece, of cardboard,
like the scooped-out piece of wood the
boys at home wind their fishing lines
on. That's right convenient, though,"
she added, examining the pretty bauble
"Here's something else," said the
third woman, balancing between her
lingers a pencil-like arrangement ex
(luibitely chased and having a rmooth,
oval bulb at either end. "I wonder
what this is for?" Aud she glanced
appeallngly at the clerk.
"That's a glove-darner." he ex
plained, much amused at her perplex
ity. "And how much does it cost?"
The trio exclaimed in horror at this
revelation of extravagance and Mrs.
Mary Kllen remarked sterniy that $11
would supply her with gloves for two
All three examined the glove-darner
critically, and then, pursuing their in
vestigation, speculated in turn as to tho
merits of the solid-gold thimble-holders,
emery-holders, needle-cases and
other articles that seemed curious to
them. Finally, when a finger protector
was1 shown. Mrs. Mary Ellen's patience
"These Idle women ought to be proud
to show a few needle pricks 011 their
forefinger," she exclaimed. "I'd like to
know how a little needle prick cati
She did not conceal her amazement
that so insignificant, everyday affair an
a little round tape-meaKtiro could bo
contrived to cost $7. and a small ivory
rata?, equipped wtih tiny gold-handled
scissors, needle-case, thimble and bod
kin, the value of which was $100, nearly
took away her breath.
"It t-eenis outrageous to squander' so
many dollars on nonsense," hc de
clared, energetically, as the party left
Ii Ofpwfd lo I '.I Dinner.
A sermon on the new woman, deliv
ered las Sunday by the Rev. Father
Wilson of St. Joseph's Roman Cath
olic .church, Tcrro Haute, Ind., has cre
ated, no end of discussion among the
members of his congregation. Father
Wilson does not approve of the bicyt lo
bloomer. He said it was not becoming
to a young woman, according to his
ideas of a woman, and in the course of
his remarks further said that the wom
en members of his congregation who
preferred to wear the bicycle costume
f.poken of would not be recognized by
him on the street, and further, thoso
who knew him and spoke to him would
be ignored. It is understood that sav
es! young women who had decided to
come out in the new woniat) dress h.iv
changed their minds on the ctresssth
of the sermon. Exchange,
Her Hefli leiiejr.
The new woman has still one tP.ing
o learn, and that is to sharpen a p.'iiell
without making it uppiar that she had
used her teeth instead of a knife.
It is queer, but a lively bolt often re
mits In a dead-lock.
Envy is on acknowledgment of th
rood fortune of others.
The wonl-prowcr aud the editor know
the value of pood dipping.
The plant of happiness eanno' thrivn
w ithont tho aid of cheerfulness.
If lie were fed regulaily 'he shark
would no' tie half a a ruverio'li as he i.
A I a fit Cause Tho .dtmman'e c. um
i'i bis wife for eoTi'ng Ionic at 1 1. in
"Wlnt's a temperance saloon, pafi'"
"It's oiv with a buck 'mor only.'"
'n are low milked by 111:11 hie'er;,
.t ilt U .lulier.iti I by hand, ni iis'i"'
The pilitlckin vi.10 wrote an open let
ti v.: In -.v ;!;.! he buJ pi P
! I.i e'fn r .if a. lit tints an aid f-r,:n-,';
!n' Lm'i iu thin lo pu A
'I1!, trie m 1 ,
.. . a . Ii.i-i pu!!i fc- I '
. . (i
I.i . ..
Mvi , 1. . all,.. ' M ti ' '. I'
til . id!
TV" a ..
Hi 1 . u
'ti tt i-e b
! " 1 '" ';
' 1 '.' I l-.I
nt i aim h''
rumcc:'!" f t
! lai l hiMiaii: 1 air.
1 i f i lexv iu f 11 Jut."-'i-t.'
runt i pari Vie -a'.
Ii- !' i.iar, 1 r
1 Imw 11 11 v I '"I ' '
1, .. t , art ii- ' "
, , a ,111 1 i 'i-
H 1 ,1 a
;tu , I'.-i .15
ia ' 1 I-
t: i 1 up i fi " . i I ,. t
. ; Hi 1.', .( ,. t A III I, 'I r I Ml
: ,1 :, .11 c i , Ui fi - j 2
i t ;; ('. J lfX.it S.f'.l: -m
To My Joy
llood's Sarsaparillaovercame the efTecti
of tho g'ip, cured nie of dyspepsia, and
tion. I treated
vvitn turee ditier
. ent doctors with
out realizing re
lief. I resorted
to Hood's Sarsii-
parilla and short
ly my appetite
was improve d
and my rest was
en at night, get
ting up in tlia
taking three bot
tles of Hoods
entirely cured and today feel as well as
ever in my life." R. B. Sangster, Ken
sett, Arkansas. Get Hood's because
Is the Only True Blood Purifier promi
nently in the public eye. $1: six for $5.
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co.,
Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass., U. S. A.
HnnH'ti PHIc cure all liver Ills, l.iltoiu
I1UOU S r IIIS uess. headache. Su.
f World's Fair I HIOHtST AWARD, J
? Prescribed b v Physicians 1
s Relied on in Hospitals
I Depended on by Nurses;
The BEST prepared FOOD
f Sold by DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE I J
t Jnhn Cnrle & Sons, New York. J
PINEULA COUGH BALSAM
is fvcoilrnl lur nil thront iiifismniauuns and lor
tivcfi will invariably
derive lienellt from
itn ukc, ae it quietly
sliatr tlic conali,
ridii er.t-y, a.niiiitij:;
nature in rpslorinu
wanted tin su eg.
'I'licrr in a larfjep'T
centape of thoxc w lio
enppdnc their cuhch
to be conmimpliun
frir from a chnniie
cold or dep tcd cou?, often Bwravatcd ty
MaiTh. forcaiarrh use Kiy'B Cnnin Bnliii. Boih
reiiw-dii'H arc pliannit to !., Cream Kalui, Brtc. per
Uittin: I'irir-olH Itaimiin. i!5c. at Dmsjiii-tB. liiojuu
(itiw of f 2.Su will iloiivpr on r?i-.t ipi of amount.
KLY HHOTHKIfS. r4 Warren St. Sew York.
Cure all Kidney
At all dnigpists, or by
mail prepaid, for 50c. a box.
Srnd for pamphlet.
Hobb's Medicine Co.,
ChlcA(D, Sao Praocisc.
Ii fnilt kf ti.-n In ili Wost No dfy.tb.
A m!hn f m.T" tiwr lmWT. Wild rtfmbt.
pKMliii-tlT rr-li. Al'iniar)r-P of pooil pure wittr.
for Map" ntvular Clvf"K 'J'1 J?rlpitii of
Di Itli-h hnfl l, Kruft uml (tit -"uH nal tvU in
..itlr-, W t i Mi i. iiii. vritrlo JOII' 11 'It It ,
Uana it of if. Slisnouri I aim ar.o IA btoelc Cotn.
a y, 'ct.';liol Sew ii t'x , U .t'ui.
lltmtraiwl ctnloinni ahnwioir VKLLi
A I GthS. HIH'KDIMl.l1. HVl'ltftliao .
INU JKTTIM MAI 1I1M1I,
.it ri. liavo bcou tMted olid
hit I irr l.ntrinff ani? r-n Voiii,
r ' mi.h. ii,. Iowa. Kyyii
t ..... ... ..... .... - -ri tr.-i . r
Hit Kim I'l.in.m mni, K-...!v v.
Sire Money by Buyfiig Di
rect from Id! Factory.
$9n " u ' '""
Jrn. U'-l linnriiwl I .
B.lrr m :tw- I.iimi. M,t.ii.,'..
Vi'xfi '"Wi'i'iii j.m. h. ii.r
f'fci.::.- 9 .mi Mm 1 1 r.
Omafta STnvE REPAIR Works
H. alr tfr l r-rnr m
BHMiigi 4U liMSlit At lmahM 4rt
Hi til 4 -
' fro v - t"i-i"f 4 fin.
' ,--ifv A, fc, ('" !'. 14
W Hi .1 J !. fi'... I i, . i fa II
I. ri. U. o, 43. 1995. "
r"Kird Mt ca Ti. i rirtr Vni .pv
Vif it le ai Ac.tft '..
vi'i C0,i1 BALSAM
.-"fjfll ' I I : .M
lvjiii' .4! i" r W !i'lir U9y
aM- Cw,: ;! ;'t M.r. "tir,
Hi ct-rritn f Ci oti in tot, j
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