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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1897)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDENT
June 24, I&97
A MOUNTAIN IDYL.
tu by all odds the
best looking girl on
Grassy Lick, with
out being remark
ably beautiful; for
beauty la not a no
istic of mountain
women, old or
young, and how abe
had ever come to
marry Lem Skaggg waa a wonder to me,
for Lem waa by all odda the homeliest
man on the Lick, and homeliness Is a
characteristic of mountain men. I knew
Lm quite well, and when Z asked my
Question he blubed and grinned.
"She waa tuck by my good looks," be
"Didnt you court her pretty hard?"
"Did IT" and he drew a long breath
as of relief at the thought of its being
over. "Well, I should say I did. Why,
I come mighty nigh mortglgln the
farm to git her things she .lldn't seem
to want when I give 'em to her."
"What did you give herf
"Everything, Colonel. II got so bad
to'rds the last the folks st the store
told me ef I'd lump my dralln's they
reckoned they could let me have 'em at
i "She couldn't stand your liberality,
Lem. That's what got her."
"Not a bit uv it," he continued. "All
the time I was takin' her all sorts uv
things, she wuz, .makln' eyes at every
feller that come along, and sorter ex
pectin' me to keep up my end uv the
swingle tree, Jlst case I kinder seemed
to hanker atter doin' It that a-way."
"But you kept at it?" '
"I reckon not," he laughed. "All uv
a sudden I sot in fer Mary Flnnel, and
give the store folks a rest on buyln."
"Then what happened?" I inquired,
with a hope that I would now get some
He laughed a low, gurgling laugh,
such as a boy would glvo vent to when
caught In some of bis natural depreda
tions. "Well," he said, "she kinder swapped
eends on t'other fellem, and swung
'round my way, but I wuzn't givin' a
Inch, and I didn't have no talk with her
for mighty nigh two weeks, and then
one evenln' as I wuz passln' her house
on my way. to Mary's, and she knowed
it, I seen bar bangln' on the gate lookln'
out Into the future, er somethln' uv
that iort that I seen a jilcter uv onc't
an agent wus sellln'.
"YOU AIN'T LYIN' NOW, LEM?"
" 'Good evenln',' says I, not offerin'
to atop. , .
" 'Good evenln',' says she, "Pears to
me you're In a powerful hurry.'
" 'Kinder,' says I, slackln' up some,
I promised to be down to Mary's 'bout
"She kinder looked down at the
ground when I told her that, and kicked
a little rock out of the path that wus
layln' thar, and I felt like a sheep
steal In' dog fer Bayla what 1 had.
" 'I reckon you'd better by hurryin'
along then, for Mary ain't the kind that
Ukes to be kep' waitin'.' says she.
" a'pose, says l, mat you aoal
keer ef I stop and talk to you fer a
minute, do you?'
" 'I ain't keerln' what you do,' says
she, kinder sullen.
"'You look like you wuz expectin'
somebody yerself,' says I, feelin' e ef
I'd like to choke whoever the feller
"'That's what.' says she, and 1 felt
more'n ever like chokln' somebody.
"Who Is Itr snys I. watchin the
streaks uv a laugh 'round her mouth
" 'That's fer me to know and you to
Had out,' says she, laughln' right out
"1 reckon I'll be goln' on down to
Mary's.' says I, tblnktn' that I wuin't
makln' nothin' hangln' 'round Susan.
" 'Mubbe you wouldn't ef you know'd
who wut comln', says she, klndoi
reachtn over the gate.
"'Well. tU me,' nays I, 'and see ef
1 11 atay.'
'I reckon not,' ays h, still a-nag-gin
me. 'menu they wouldn't like It?
"'Who's they r says I,
"She give a little chuckle, and I come
up to the sate and rmuul my hands on
It to one side uv hrr'n.
" 'rap and mother.' . 'They've
gone down to the . hiltiuue to
rrr htu' and out U hats toll I
"Ala't kinder lou. ..itte wattla'
hvr by -t.rif. utir m , h.it
wa rr l t!l the but
ah fetid U hi.
" i tK sou I , Ut. 'fan'i
by t rauie jut an I hung va the fate
U s lulgUty still III tit the femurs.
H u reekoa )ett rr . j, 'lat
jroj twwf nsJ I t'hin ttlttl l i tr
ketch la tf,f.
"'Tr !' I am a Van ! aia't, atti
i'Siiil. va feff huaj
"I tr!4 la ota .! (. she
IsU It aatt
" 'Ef yo-j ant me to stay, why don't
you say so" says 1, gettm ugly.
'"I reckon you kin ef you want to
says she, mighty peaky.
" 'Susan,' says I, 'what's the use nv
" 'Foolin' ahout'whatr says she.
" A Km if m a on A vnn 9 mavm T
" 'I ain't a foolla', says she.
" 'You air,' says I, 'and you know it'
" 'Ef you don't like me, Lem Skaggs,'
says she, bridlin' up all over, 'you kin
go 'long. I didn't ask you to stop,
" 'But I do like yon, Susan,' says I,
glttin' skeert, and tryin' to pull the
gate open so's I could git clos't enough
to her to coax her.
" 'I reckon you like Mary Flnnel a
sight better,' says she, holdin' the gate
" 'I reckon I don't,' says I, and I
could feel the gate give a little.
"'Yftu wouldn't talk that a-way ef
she wuz In bearin' distance,' says she.
"'Wouldn't I?' says I, and I heaved
and sot on the gate, but it didn't move
a peg. 'You Jlst fetch her up here ond
see ef I wouldn't.'
" 'No, you Jlst go down thar,' says she.
'Thar's whar you started fer.' '
- I didn't do nothin' uv the sort,'
says I glttin' desprlter every minute.
" 'You told me you did,' says she, and
I could feel the gate give eome and then
shot up ag'in.
" 'You oughter know, Susan,' says I,
serious, 'that I was Jlst a-foolin',' and I
could feel the gate a-givln' way and
sbettin' and then glvln' way ag'in.
" 'An' you ain't lyin' now, Lem!' says
she, a heap sight softer than any time
in her life.
" 'Course I ain't, Susan,' says I, and
the gate come open about six Inches.
" 'Ef I only thought you wuzn't, Lem,'
says she, lettln' the gate slip my way a
leetle more every minute.
" 'You know I ain't, Susan,' says I,
glvln' the gate the strongest pull ylt.
'You know it, and you know I never
give a snap uv my finger fer any other
gal In these parts, and that all the time
I've been a-hankerln' atter you and
wantln' you for my wife, but you kep'
foolin' with me all along and buatln'
my heart mighty nigh, and makln' me
want to go off and chop a tree down on
myself. You know it. Susan, you know
V ana soe n isicn ner hands ana 1 ne
gate swung wide open.
"'What about Mary?' says she,
utandin' thar before me lookln' sweet
er'n peaches and roses.
' 'Hang Mary,' says I, clean forglttin'
my manners, and I retch out both hands
' 'Oh, Lem!' says she, and well,
Colonel," he laughed, as his honest face
reddened beneath its saffron hue, "I
reckon you're old enough to know the
"I wouldn't be surprised, Lem," I re
plied, blushing Just a shade myself as
memory or two came slowly back
from the rosy past.
He looked up smiling.
"And say, Colonel," he said, "I wuztft
any purtier that night than I wuz before."
"Come off, Lemuel," said I, slapping
him on the back, "It was so dark Susan
couldn't see you."
WILL VIRTUE BE REWARDED?
A Weit Point Cadet Who Compelled Ills
Colonel to Obey the Regulation,
The establishment of the color line
In the West Point summer encampment
recently gave rise to a good story on
the commandant of cadets, Colonel
gamuel Mills. The regulations pre
scribe that everyone crossing the color
line or passing the colors should salute
by lifting his cap with the right hand
and placing it upon his left shoulder.
Colonel Mills neglected this important
ceremony not long ago and the sentry
on duty promptly stopped him and
compelled him to obey the regulation.
Tne commandant next day sent for
this cadet, a third class man, who, by
the way, comes from Indiana, and
talked to him long and earnestly. The
young man refused to dlvulgo the sub
stance of the Interview, but the general
opinion is that the cadet will be given
corporal's chevrons In the fall, when
changes are mado in the officers of the
She Was Kquat to Illm.
Of all the expedients devised by debt
ors, whether by Mlcawber or Murger,
few have bean more simple and effectu
al than that of a Mrs. Martin In San
rraucisco recently, sne nan ordered a
ton of coal delivered at her residence.
The coal dealers had not yt received
their pa? for previous tons, so they in
structed their driver to take the coal to
her tiousa, go to the door, preaeut the
previous bill, and refuse to deliver the
coal until the bill was paid, lie did so.
The 'ady looked a little surprUed, but
an ominous glitter cauie into her eye
when she heard her ultimatum. Hut
she rt'preiwed her feelings, and suavely
Invited the coal man to "step Iota the
parlor h!l the went to get the
money," The coal heaver was rather
grimy, and did not trout exactly to Ql
the furniture, hut he accepted her In
ttutlon, tapped Into the parlor, and
Mrs. Mdrttu dlupeared. Many
mluuus paed. The coal-heater t
cauie 1 mi) Hit' ut, but tn lady did Rot
rr'urn. f inally he heard the crash of
taut. He luoked vul of the window. To
his h;vr, he mw hit cmI lntfg un
loaitfJ by anoui-r nua, H tried the
dinr, b it It tai U"kd, and the grtoty
to! b'wr grimly al diw ni
! l After the turtl was unk.t 14
th U.!y jp.r't and Ut hint wut.
l!i(iio a lrtuntihat llU la
Mr. Mirtla's t I blot U
'.4!l ei Ua its 1UU"-rr-
.The Paining of Bryan.
We note in a few southern cucoo news
papers certain outbursts o! flabby jubi
lation over what the editors are pleased
to call the "oassineof Bryan." Some of
tbem editors still retain the federal offi
ces to which Mr. Peveland appointed
tbem four years ago. Others are
patiently waiting for the Cleveland mil
leniutn four years hence. Bryan is their
bugaboo, and his "parsing" is the vision
which irradiates their fatnous sleep.
Has there been a "pausing of Bryan?"
Does Mr. Bryan stand lower to-day in
the esteem, confidence, and affection of
the democratic masses than he did on
the day before election laat November?
Defeated candidate though he be, has
he lost the smallest fraction of the influ
ence over loose who toiiowea him
through tbf brilliant and dramatic cam
paign of 1800? We look in vain for
any evidence of such effect.
.Nowhere in the whole political pros
pect do we find the slightest indication
tbuthisetar has waned. We see Mr.
Cleveland retire to private life after
twelve years of leadership, eight of which
be spent as president of the United
(States, and, save the little band of feath
ered ones who roost and twitter in the
Keform Club of New York, we detect no
ymptom of sorrow or regret in the
ranks of the democracy.
But Bryan, the standard bearer of a
few months, the defeated chieftain with
no record of domination to commend
hint, with no background of successful
leadership and no atmosphere of official
power and prominence Bryan is In the
mouths of all democrats; his counsel is
solicited in every state; his views and
wiHhes are consulted hourly; the whole
scheme of democratic action for tbe
lutnre revolves abuot him. Defeat at
tbe polls seems to have only endeared
aud strengthened him. He arouses en
thusiasm as surely and as powerfully as
he did eiubt months ago. lie is in all
genuine respects more truly tbe bead of
democracy than be ever was before.
Nothing in tbe career of this extraor
diuary young man is astounding as his
present relation to and influence over
party organization of which last July he
was made the candidate and representa
tive. W hen at tbe Chicago convention,
be first sprung into prominence; when,
elevated in an instunt to dazzling alti
tudes and environed with the inexplica
ble manic of nonulur enthusiasm, he
seemed almost a demi-god; even then he
was a less wonderlul product 01 political
evolution than he is today. Ihe sudden
fervor of a party gathering, the myster
ious magnetism that transforms men
into devotees, are not uncommon, things
iu our experience. But tbe man who
panses through the disenchanting pro
cess ola campaign, wuo enaurestne
scrutiny and the contact of hundreds
of thousands of his fellow citizens, and
who, most trying test of all encounters
defeat eventually tbe man who emerges
from all these trials with his dignity
unimpaired and his influence intact
tbis man Is not to be dismissed with a
quotation or eliminated by an epigram.
Hue there been a "passing 01 IJryanf
Not yet, my dear little cuckoos, Wil
liam J. Bryan is a larger, a more imper
ious, aud a more iorceful quantity iu tbe
democratic equation of the present than
Mr. Cleveland and alt his personal fol
lowers put together. We do not en
deavor to explain it. We simply recog
nize this tremendous, oversbadowing
fact. Washington Post,
WtMvsu are qaUe mittttrotit 14 C
iwt tiruv ?fels jrir, li era) ew
rprtf4 wfcr irtre tuta ea
r.intr4 Uetn ea the highways,
A Strong Woman.
How a Prominent Veteran's Wife Acquired
Ureat Strength What Determlna- .
tlon Will Do. -
From the Tluien-Sua Deiivar, Col.
Anyone, who having seen Mrs. W. It.
Mattox, 01 l'ueblo, Colorado, one year
ago, should me her aguiu to-day, would
be sure to notice tbe chuniri in her ap
pearance, aud their greeting would be
"How well you are looking."
"Yes" she caid the other day in reply
to an inouiiy, "i am stronger and in
better health than I have been ioryears."
Mrs. Mattox is the wile of a veteran of
of the late war ond a lady much re
spected by all who have the pleasure of
For jenrs she has been a senii-in valid,
without being able to really locate tbe
source of her trouble.
Hearing of the almost miraculous
cure of a long suffering woman in Fort
Dodge, Iowa, by the use of Dr. William's
Pink Pills for Pale People, Mrs. Mattox
determined to try tbem as she was suf
fering from great weakness and general
debility, following a severe attack of the
grippe. She procured some and com
menced tisiug them according to direc
tions. After taking eight boxes a cure
was effected aud she rejoiced to find her
self a new woman.
"Just think," she said "I am fifty-four
years old and just as tar back as I can
remember I have been a sufferer from
prostrating i.ick headaches- They were
uiayM Ruusiderml hereditary in our fam
ily, nnd now, thankw to Dr. William's
Pink l'Uls for Pale people, I am entirely
free from those terrible headaches,"
Her son, a young man well known In
our city, where he is an urneat worker
in mission schools and tbe Young Men's
t hristian Association, ha been a sufferer
from stomach troublu aud gvaeral debil
ity to such an extent as to ';tu reuder
him unable to attend to bumuewi.
lie is alwo imteli benefitted alter tuk
lug two boxea of thwm pilia, halllglV
gaiued etretigth and fien.
Dr. William's Pink Piila for Pale IW
ltt contain, In a condenaed form
all th leinu nry to give
new life and rhhueea to the b!nnl
aud tvUr haltrd in-rvea. The
r an uuftuttng ncitk for ueh
diaeaeea a locomotor ataxia, partial
parulvai. St. Vitus' dtuuv, aciativw, n'4
rattfiu, rheuiuatum, nervous ht.,uili,
the alter eftol of la gripp, palpitation
i4 the heart, pale and eallow complex
ion, all lorin ol weakne nliivr in male
or fettiaU. Pmk Pill r oM by all
dittltirs or ul I eeal Ht J anlou re
till I ol ri .' cent a ton or ' boe
ftr S'J oi (they nr hvr ! I in bulk or
hi the HV by d.ieisg lr !liu'
MiMictue t m y, M.i a udy, N. Y,
Will It Be Drvaa In 1900.
The defeat oi Mr. Dry an last year was
in its effects a Victory. Ir. the first place,
it was a "victor? over Cleveland im in
the democratic party. It had the effect
of permanently separating the gold
wing from tbe silver wing oi tbe demo
cracy. It pointed out the place for men
like Palmer and Buckner in the repub
In the second place, Bryan's defeat
was a victory over tbe democratic party.
That great organization had lost its
virtue. As before our great war it had
been dominated by the slave power, so
since that time it had been ruled by the
money power. The breaking away of
the Bryan people discovered tbo en
couraging fact that the reform element
constituted a large majority of the
In tbe third place, it was a victory in
that it aroused the people to a con
sciousness of their power.
In tbe fourth place it was a victory of
the reform element of the country in
that it bos shown a large majority of
the people are in favor of bimetallism.
With these facts before us to be con
sidered in connection with the contin
ued popularity of Mr. Bryan as evi
denced by tbe demand for bis seryices
and the attention paid to bis move
ments and utterances, the unbiased ob
server cannot avoid seeing that tbis
man is in the midst of tbe political
storm center. Topeka Advocate.
Quite a little stir is going on in the
medical circles und among the doctors
generally throughout the eastern por
tion of tbe state, over the recovery and
cure of Itev, B. E. Newton of Louisville.
Nebraska. He could find no medical
help at home and was slowly yielding to
the merciless power of disease. Then
Dr.Sbepard the specialist stepped in
and took charge of bis case and cured
him up in a few weeks time. It is not
always tbe family physician's fault that
their patients with chronic troubles do
not get well, an the family doctor in gen
eral practice sees but a small percentage
of any one disease, whereas tbe specialist
is trained by handling many similar
eases daily. Tbe Shepard Medical In
stitute is a blessing to Nebraska, and
when we think of its remarkable growth,
It is but little wonder that this record of
cures is talked of in hundreds of neigh
borhoods. There is hardly a town or
village in the state but has a quota of
patients who are eltner treating with
Dr. Shepard, or have been cured by him.
Dr. Shepard stands at tbe head of spec
ialists in chronic diseases. We will ask
our readers to turn to page 6 of this is
sue and read what Dr, Sbepard has to
say, Also for further information write
to Itev. Newton direct, and he will tell
you all about his case. For blanks ad
dress Shepard Medical Institute, New
York Life Building, Omaha.
The Trust Gets "Iti Own."
Tbe Senate Friday voted to take not
less than 153,241,000 out of tbe pockets
of the American people and present it to
tne sugar trust, ice republicans were
able to force the bounty through oulv
with the aid of tne Democrat McEuerv.
of Louisiana, and Jones and Stewart, j
tbe two ancient Nevada friends of the I
Tbe republicans felt that they did not
dare pass this schedule in silence. So in
the absence of Aldrich, Senator Allison
undertook to defend tbe indefensible and
excuse the excusable. But he made a
sad mess of it.
When Mr. Gorman proved that the
trust was getting double the protection
of the present tariff law, Mr. Allison
could not deny it. When Mr. Jones of
Arkansas, showed that tbe schedule was
based upon false figures furnished by the
trust, Mr. Allison could not get around
it. When Mr. White showed that the
bounty to the trust was at least f Si!,
241,000, Mr. Allison could only wave it
Finally Senator Tillman reminded
Mr. Allison of Mr. Ilavemeyer's famous
admissions t hat there are only 25,000
men employed in the sugar refineries cl
this country, and that sugar refining
can be done more cheaply here than in
any other country in the world. When
Senator Tillman asked if these facts
justified any protection at all, not to
speak of twenty millions a year, Sen
ator Allison could only stammer and re
tire under cover of Senator Hoar's
burst of eloquence about beet sugar
But the republicans made up for their
weakness iu argument by their strength
in votes. And the trust had its way.
And the "forgotten man" is still forgot
ten. New York World.
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A ManlrtpNllty Kiikkk" JournalUm.
Dresden ow us a singular piece of prop,
erty says the Home Journal. It is the
moruiug newspaper, the Dresdeu Amel
ger. This daily paper upon the death of
Its last proprietor, was willed to the city
upon condition that all profit arising
therefrom should be spent upon the pub
lic parks. This year a play ground of
nearly em hi ncre wus purvhujted from
1'riuo lieorae, the kind's brother and
heir apparent, and it will be ready for
u.-uU spring. The patter continues
to hold the reitirt of all citiien. for the
trut hue been carried out la the broad
en! spirit, and tbe paper has never Imwu
employed to loeter any school of opiu-lou.
Ever Live in Wisconsin?
Got friends there? Want to go there?
f you did, have or do, you know that
the best road to patronize Is the North
Western line. Its right at your door
here in Lincoln. Take advantage of the
Milwaukee excursion July 8, 4 and 5.
Only 18.40 for round trip; 50 cents ex
tra to extend limit to August 81. City
office 117 South Tenth street, Lincoln,
To Epworth League Convention.
ATTOHONTO CANAI)A,July 18-1 807
The GitKAT Rock Island Route offers
low rates, superb service and your trip to
tbis great convention city this year will
be a pleasant one take in Niagara
Consult ticket agent at your station
Jons Sebastian, O.A. P.,
Christian Endeavorers to San Fraooisoo.
The Denver and Rio Grande R. It., the
"Scenic Line of the World," presents to
the Christian Endeavorers the most vari
ed and beautiful scenery and the best ac
comodations of any of the Trans-Continental
Endeavorers en route to attend the
National Convention at San Francisco,
in July, 1897, will find it to their ad
vantage to use the Denver and Rio
Grande It. It. iu one or both directions.
The choice of two routes is offered via
this line, using the standard guage Hue
through Lead rillu, Cunou of the Grand
and Glenwood Springs, in one direction;
and the narrow gunge line over the
famous Marshall 1'ass and through the
Black Canon of the Gunnison, in the
other. Doth routes take the passenger
through the world famed Royal Gorge.
For further particulars and beauti
fully illustrated pamphlets call on or ad
dress, S. K. HoorKR, G.l. & T.A.,
To the National I ducational Meeting.
JULY OilO, 1807,
Take the Giieat Rock Island Route
to Milwaukee, Wisconsin to attend
above meeting. A lovely lake rifle if
you so choose, Will be the largest
National Educatioual gathering.
Consult ticket agent at your station or
address for particulars.
John Sebastian, (J. 1. A.
8AN F BAN 018 CO. CALIFORNIA.
T ru Cnnt h Cwreut
let el Hn'!lril.. m Ut, mm iwk lee
SlerWMtt wtHMi l lte VHr le lt uv
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iMhe, w !Wt.t lube to lufl uo-i fo Wa a xm-
H4 f (wf. Wi, 4 twti U to
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Ife t. Mll.M. he Uk tHIl Mfcl lu e-
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I ef (Mkt,v i
The IatieaxsT 1 year l OO,
Mr, l .j-,p tHk juirt la 4 iwr.ee t
thelte ge.atv. t rsiel
week, eUr ImmiI m!I rtmptiHtm
(lumps. 4 teg l Ur4 t th
(, la ieaMMuiiigfa m lb urf.
National Convention Young Peopls'i So
ciety of Christian lcdeavor
Rat via the Rurlmgtou, f'J'J.SO, San
KrauoUeu to I.iiiHilu via direct Hues.
I aa, San Francieco to Liucola via
rad and Portland,
128,50 San Francieeo to Lincoln via
stinr and 1'urtluuil,
Soiling dates, Jane to July 3.
Stop-over allowetl on goiutripat
and weet of lHover- oa returning trip,
at points in California u tkkrts read
iug via direct line. At points a et of
and including l.ivinvti.u, Moat., iu
Ik kete rvaJiHtf via ltri!aud.
peiil train uttourtot aud palace
! p'l'tf cat thrwiigh tu Sao I tiuetm.
I'ertL reserved u rueet st H. A VI.
Jvpot or rity .if',.-, eorsr liihti.l
treat , l.iMl, .-H,
a st tu., w, tu!tt u i T a.
. At it? leutk f.sth ttrt
I Itx ate.) ta city t Vet etSkw t tae
Notth-W wtra ha ttt irte tat
r4 eretelh tviiNt Ileitis, With
thoitvei atiaxi ta teit-a aa4 Mi.
r'. al Hi.ii 4 kl tibte, 0i
tar Hter rK to uirtot tKuat behr
UjUl4 tullel. A.!. )IMM,
Cr.A T.A, I iWa,.NK
f new Occasions
A rUgazloe ef Social Progress.
21! EOITKD BT FBXOEBICK CPBAM ADAMS.
HiTte.fnnp lan? naires devoted to live
topics ot popular interest. nomiieuuu
Editorials, stories, short
tp. news items, poetry.
humor. puEzles In short a maeazine
that will deltRht every one who be-
TC lleves In human rignts ana maiorny
3c rule. Sample copy 10 cents. Address
$ CHARLES D. HER & COMPANY,
V 56 Fifth Ave Chicago.
OUR PAINTS LAST
Some years are It was that "I. T. X.
I8C5" was a familiar sign. It referred to
the success of a man who had used rood
paint to tell thn world of his His from
ten dollars' capital to millions. Our paint
If put on well will lust as Ion. Ask for
HARRISON'S TOWN AND COUNTRY
READY MIXED PAINT The palaters'
B. KOSTKA, AGENT.
1811 q Street.
Special Trice. Whole.' IOI ft Cfraa
esle on JCK CltKAM 1041 U OlICC
i a on. to l la.
flout, fcllvpr.rf nnVRry huyw tu.
ni'nMM mmi bi iiv.t ririvtt..
II JJ Stflflflflrn I'im' be bunbuuirMl i.j- As ..(.
Nilm Nifhlnn, HloyulM, Ornm, rhinn., I'M.r H'llb
(nrrlaitn, C.rU, SiiviiIm. Il.rnm, Si.fr... Il.n.c Mill.,
I, . ltrr Cr....,, Ji,rb rrwi, Trnrlit, hnyWt. Hinrl'mirn.
rwuNl.nrt., rml Mill., Slom, prill., Wimill-' m
UwnM.m.n, laffr. Mill., tur.M, lillni, Irt ri pi nrl
Cure Nhrlli-n, llmiHI arlk KnvlnM, I'.ml., r K
Kxn.lii. Hlllh Cnthn, IMIrn, Wul.hM, ClmhliiL- .
II. y, Mln. Kllintor, IMIrnall, ri.irnne .nrtCiunlT MjU.h.
Send forrniM CaMliif ii. und m hnw tu S.V. Mm.,
1 B. eflorio St. CH10AU0 B0AI.S CO., Chlcr). Til
A. D. GUILE.
T. A. Carothers,
28 Pound Dally to Any Part
ot the City, $3.00 Per Month.
Telephone, 478, i j O0lce234ESt
yS)r MMt-ieees. J
5 IT'S RELlADLEo
f Tlie Best and Cheapest JWZZf $
Ami on Minn, ruuy VaV . J
warraute.1. WUJuutXX Xfc i
cUoke, Write at e srimi e
ouoe for prlceaX.y Ajrsmat Rta !
r0f fillXUOM thou
tut eitwr mill.
Cora, eaf orahallrd,
enoaeh tor ear auriKMe.
Made oaif b
JoMief an.t Mnufhwt
iArt ot Wa'iiM. Inrna
I ow R? 8ummer FionrtioBi.
rieaite note helow lit of Summer Fs
eurauius available via the North- Weefera
line the nine! ttnieive rallrtmd eveteiu
HahFraneiiico Amtuat tonrentata Y.
V H. t". V. heilam tlatea June V"J la
July 1, i'nre frtitii l.iuculu 'JJ ftil. The
Ulikea t.me i iiuulo by thU route.
MilttauWev, i. mk4 r't'trn, acvouat
National IMih'HiomiI iiilMitum SU
IliiK 4Um July a, Mtil 5. livfH 4t
tr ruiin I lr.; aureate rUra el-'U
!.. . limit ttk Xuuunt ill, ltT. Na
IrauaWr lv ilie only through las
Lunula Ut Mi'wniikte,
MiuacaiulM, Mau.HaJ rlura, at
COUnt IHwtiM M Ort'tiifilt H I ir,t-
tive lr. il I .ka. Ifc'rete eol.) July
a4 . 8aal liaut Jtty t, 'aM
13 fvr rxm. trt
Ns.tiUe, Tena , sj rtur. Th'let
vn 'W tu IVIuUf . UelUfM li.a.t '
.ifjthef T, iare t ltK t.f
I mi latbwf laKina uw eU ta f a4-
Jf . ft, Fill MNU,
ttty Ts lsfl. IU .. l"t M.
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