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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1895)
Tbr li t market for inferior fruit.
TtM boUM and boarding bouse ek
och fruit. But it always sells at a
There U no probable danger of an
overproduction of fruit, unite there It
a funeral rush into growing aoroe par
If apple tr-ea are planted o closely
toireilier that in time the limbs Inter
lock, the planter will greatly regret bit
unwise economy of spare.
A CHILD ENJOYS
The pleasant rlaror. iteulie action ami
aurtlnna; etlwu of Kyrup of Kips, when
in nee.1 of a laxative, and if tlic father or
tmlier I ctir- or bilious, thi- mnat
grsutyins; remits follow its use; ao that it
u the bvi iamily remedy known, anl
very family should have a bottle on hand.
A fruit which Is a cross between a
pearh and a plum grows In the yard
of Janes M. I,on at Paducah. Ry,
Piso't Remeily fur Catarrh is not a liquid
or a snort, it quickly relieve Cold in the
Head, Headache, etc., and really cures
The girls of (be High school at He
lena, Mont , bare organized a military
f 100 Ksward, Sloo.
The rea.Sar of this paper will be pleaned
to learn that there is at least one dreaded
disease thai science has been ahle to c re
In all Iik stages, and that Is Calar h.
Hall's Ca-arrh Cure in the mil positive
eure kimvtn u the mclical Iratertiity.
Catarrh beinir a constitutiimal rlim-a.se, re
siires a (-Sjiistitiitional trentiiient. Hail's
I atarrh Cure is uken internally, actinic
directly on the hlixxl and muron' r urlacea
f t e (stem, thereby destmyiiiK tha
foundatiirii of (he dneane, and giving the
patient stienmh hy l.tiiMinu; up the con
stitution and s'sistitiK nature in doing its
work. The proprietors have so muc h laith
in its curative powers, that they oiler One
H undred Hollars lor any case that it fails
to cure. N;ml lor l:st ol teatimoniais.
Address. K. J.CHKNKY A CtJ , 1 o edo, 0.
sCaffiolcl by DniBgists, 7'w.
A REMARKABLE OFFER.
The Publishers of Thk Youth's Com
fAmox have just made a remarkable oiler
to the readers ol this paper. New sub
scrihers who will neiid at once their name
and address and $175, will receive Iree a
handsome lonr-patce calendar, 7x10 in.,
lithographed In nine colors, retail price
SO cents. I ns Yot th's Cokpakion tree
every week to Jan. 1 lX'Ki, the Thanks
irivinit, Christinas and New Year's louble
Numbars Iree, and Tin Youth's (Vim
pismii 6'i eks, a full year, to Jan. I,
Ii7. Adlresn Tn a Yoith's Comi-amus,
lift ('oliimhus Ave., iiuslon.
Mrs. Knights, an KtiKlisti woman,
has translated the first Mindoo novel.
All My Life
I hal that distressing disease, catarrh ol
the stomach. It proved mot troublesome
in the eummcr. and was accompanied by
that tired feeling.' I took
and have not had a single attack of my
old complaint even during the extreme
hot weather. Mv general health is iilso
much better." Mow Mtwsik A. IIkkkx,
Concord, Nebraska. $1; six lor $.ri.
IlnnTo Hillr a'1 liarmonioiiHlv with
1100(1 O 1 lib HiMsl'sHarsaporilla. 25c.
The Greatest Medical Discovery
of the Age.
DONALD KENNEDY, OF ROXBURY, IWSS.,
Has discovered In one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of Humor, from the wort bcrofula
down to a common Pimple.
He ha tried It In over eleven hm.dred
cases, and never failed except in two rases
(both thunder humor). He has now in his
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value, all within twenty miles of
Boston. Send postal card for b'k.
A benefit Is alwavs experienced from
the first bottle, and a'perfect cur; is war
ranted when the right quantity Is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting; pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver or
Bowels. This Is caused by the ducts being
stopped, and always disappears in a wee
after taking it. Read the label.
If the stomach Is foul or bilious It will
tstise squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the test you tan get, and enough of it.
Dose, one tabiespoonful n water at bed
time. Sold by all Druiists.
tiAvikir1 u DhirriMtncS
. . . m m n A 1
Kelica on in uospuais
I Depended on by Nurses
Endorsed byT HE-PRESS
me BEST prepared FOOD
Sold by DIMWIOISTS EVERYWHERE I
I John uhii wni, rstw "";
ft, N. I . No, 8SO--4S.
WIIKN WKITINO TO AUJKH'lliU!.
plraM Nf I th .dvriUm. n
World . Hair f HIOiifcST AWAttlK J
fpr 1 S Ft'y
Mrs. Dene was standing near the rail
way earriane door, chattinit (tayly to the
three gentlemen who were with her, when
at the further end of the station she saw
the quartermaster coming toward them
with his daughter.
"(Jo and meet her, (Jerald," she said to
her htiHhand, and waited impatiently un
til they should r ime up.
The weather was wild and stormy, and
Jane had wrapped her gray alpaca dust
clonk eloKely round her. and drawn the
hood over her head, her lovely fare look
ing the lovelier with hurtling airninst the
wind, her eyes, lirighteutsl hy excitement,
shone like two stars; and Mrs. Iiene,
glancing furtively from one man to the
other, saw how fnir they thought her.
Khe stepped forward and kissed her,
not ao much in demonstration of her of
feetion for Mrs. Ilene was not one to dis
play her feelings as to bIiow she consid
ered her a friend on an equal footing with
Then followed the introductions, anC"
Jane's eyes rested Uton MHjor Larrot
with something like awe, caused partly
by the knowledge that he was hearing
now an honorary title, and would one
day he a jicer of the realm on which nat
urally alio from circumstances laid an
exaggerated stress and partly from a
romantic admiration of his dark Hyronic
countenance, which might have heeri
good looking had it not Iksti ho grim and
gloomy. She only withdrew her gaze to
meet Valentine tlraeme's laughing hlue
eyes, and to put her small gray-gloved
fingers into his outstretched hand.
"You have met before'?"' observed ("np
tnln Ilene, who hud made them formally
known to each other.
"We are old friends," said the young
man, with easy boyish cordiality. "That
Is to say, wc are already sufficiently in
tirnnte to have had a quarrel, and I am
afraid to tell Mrs. Dene on what sub
ject." "Was I concerned?" asked the lady,
"It was only a question of color," an
swered Jane. "I told Mr. Graeme I
thought your drawing-room so prettyrand
he said -out of pure kindness, you know."
she assured her listeners gravely "that
he liked our blue-nnd-white striped
chintzes better "
"Better than mine of mignonette
green'" finished Mrs. Dene, In pretended
"It is my Ignorance, perhaps," he plead
ed, humbly. "Every one is not born es
"For which the saints be prnised!" ex
claimed the Hon. Harry Larron. Then
meeting her glance of hurt surprise, hi
added quickly, with an air of elaborate
gallantry, "I mean no reflection on the
mignonette-green curtains, than which
there is nothing I admire more. If every
one possessed the exquisite taste of Mrs.
Dene, there would be no need of a pretty
affectation becoming a vulgar fashion."
"We had better get Into the canlage,"
said Captain Dene, curtly.
It annoyed him always to see Major
Larron In converse with his wife, for he
could never for a moment forget the In
sult she had suffered nt his hands, mid
he wondered suspiciously why she had
asked him to Join their party. Was It
only on Jane Knox's account? He had
never been admitted to friendly Inter
course since their marriage. He bad
dined once with them when he was one
of twenty guests, and he had called twice
the UHiml exigencies of society, no more.
Hut Mrs. Dene noticed nothing, and
Jumped lightly into the carriage in obedi
ence to her husband's suggestion, as June
turned to meet her father, who was com
ing toward them after seeing to her lug
gage. "How do you do, Mrs. Dene? It Is very
kind of you to be troubled with my daugh
ter." he said, with an awkward attempt
at ease. Then addressing Jane: "Here is
your ticket; take care of yourself, my
"I will take care of her," Mr. Knox,"
said Mrs. Dene, graciously.
"We will take care of her." supple
mented Val tiraeme, with a smile.
"(!ood by, Jenny."
And with a hand pressure only they
parted, the quarter-master not being cer
tain whether a warmer farewell was com
patible with good manners, and unwilling
to compromise his daughter she, too, a
little ashamed and self-conscious. But
as the train left the station she yielded to
the Impulse I fiat moved her, and leaning
out of the window, kissed her hand to
him -once, twice, thrice.
Colonel Prinsep hud never felt ao dull
as during the week succeeding his prom
ise to Mrs. Dene.
In a moment of Impatience he resolved
to tuke ten days' leave to get out of the
place for a while, and it was only what
might have been expected that he should
bend his steps tounrd t 'swnpure. which
was Just uuw the centei of iiitnn iidii, and
to which station several of his olliceia
had already gone.
The train arrived nlxiiif seven o'clock,
and he drove at once to the hotel where
he Intended to put tip. As he iillghlcd
from the gharrie some one came hastily
down the steps who, on closer inspection,
turned out to be the Hon. Harry I.armu.
"Why, Colonel, 1 did not know you Id
tended coming here!" he ejaculated, In
"Nor did I. It was an Impulse moved
"And a very good impulse, too, sir,"
aid his sdjulant, Valentine Graeme,
coining up to them with his long, swing
ing strides. "We are lisving- an awfully
giHid time here."
"I'm afraid you won't get a room. The
hotel was full when wo arrived," sld
Msjor Lsrron, "Did you nrlni a tentT"
a. . .4
nt rH r r? ry h?
The Colonel shook his head.
"I'll lend you mine, air. I dare say
some one will put ma up," said the ad
jutant. "You had better come in with me, I
suppose," observed Major Larron, some
what ungraciously, not caring to have
his privacy disturbed, yet unwilling to
appear as inhospitable as be felt.
"Thanks, I shall be very glad if Dene
has not a spare tent. 1 fancy I heard
hira say he had," answered Valentine, as
unwilling to avail himself of the invita
tion as his senior oflieer hao been to ren
der It. "Vou know," he explained to the
Colonel, "we are campiig with the
"Is Mrs. Dene here?"
"Oh, yes! I wonder you had not heard.
Alijsire is so desperately fond of gossip.
She anil "
He was about to mention Jane's name,
when Major Ijirron, whose ill-humor bad
increased hy the adjutant's evident re
luctance to share his teut, pulled out his
It was nearly twelve o'clock when Col
onel Prinsep entered the mess-room of
the th Foot.
He had dined rather late, having ling
ered over his letter-writ ler longer than he
had intended, and then bad stayed some
time smoking and thinking not of .lane.
The provocation removed, she haunted
his thoughts no more, and therefore he
was the more surprlxed when the first
familiar face that met his view was thut
of the quartermaster's daughter.
And yet, often as he had pictured it to
himself, it scarcely seemed familinr now.
The face that had drooped and flushed be
neath his gaze that afternoon when he
saw it last, full of shy warmth and child
like worship, was radiant now, and bright
with snucy triumph. If he had thought
her sweet and pretty then In her blue cot
ton gown, how doubly fair he admitted
her to he now, In her soft draperies of
gauzy white; with straw-colored ribbons
fluttering here and there, and a knot of
pale tea-roses at her breast. Then there
had been something of pity and conde
censlon In the admiration with which he
regarded her; now they met as equals.
At that moment she caught sight of
him. A glad light leaped into her eyes,
but she did not flush or falter in her
speech, as she would hare done a week
before. She knew her power now, and
felt a natural womanly pleasure that he
should see her thus, the center of an ad
miring group, the acknowledged beauty
of the hall.
"Vou have become quite a woman of
the world since I saw you last," he snid,
his voice unconsciously falling Into that
caressing undertone that so many wo
men have found dangerously sweet.
"What a long time it seems!" sighed
Then putting his arm about her waist,
he drew her In among the dancers Car
ing little for dancing for dancing's sake,
the Colonel was a man who did most
things well, while Jane, always light and
graceful in her movements, had profited
by practice. They did not stop till the
last Teutonic strain had died away.
"I suppose you can see what Is going
on, sir?" said the Adjutant to his Colonel
on the following evening, as both were
dressing for dinner In the tent, which
they were sharing still.
"I don't know that I can, until yon tell
me what it Is."
"Why, this infatuation of Major I.nr
ron's for Miss Knox. Every one is talk
ing alsnit it. You know what a sulky
brute he generally is; but he seems trans
formed when he is in her presence. I
would not have believed he could have
made himself so agreeable as he has done
these last few days to her."
"I suppose it would be a good match,"
said the Colonel, slowly.
"If I had a sister," exclaimed Val
Graeme, hotly, as, stooping to the looking-glass,
he struggled with his white tie,
"I'd sooner see her In her grave than
married to Major Larron!"
"Gently, gently, Graeme," rebuked the
Colonel. "You can have no grounds for
such sweeping condemnation."
"I suppose I really have not: but then,
sir, yon don't know him as we do. He is
so cold, so satirical. 1 can Imagine him
killing his wife hy Inches not with
blows, but with chilly words and neg
lect. He is gloomy, too!"
"If he is all your fancy has painted him,
there is not much chance of his suit pros
pering, 1 should say."
"But that's Just It, Colonel. He Is quite
different when with her. How can she
guess that he has only donned these
pleasant qualities for the time being?"
"Yon are making him out s perfect
"So he Is," answered the Impulsive Ad
jutant. "Remember how he behaved to
Mrs. Dene! Is not that enough to make
us nil dislike him?"
How often an incident or a word spoken
hy another unawares seems to come In
answer to your own thoughts! It was so
now, and the Colonel's sallow face flushed
at the coincidence as he bowed over the
girl's outstretched hand, later In the even-
' She was looking very fair that night,
in n simple, high black gown, with deep
while luce falling round her throat, and
a hunch of white roses In her belt.
Stephen Prinsep, gazing down upon her
sunny, milled hair, grew confused at his
. own thoughts, and for a moment distrait.
When he recovered himself, and was
about to speak, the opportunity was gone;
Major Larron had already challenged her
attention, and was talking earnestly In a
Nothing that Jane could do should make
him relinquish his purposeonly her mar
riage with another should make him lose
hope; and ho had no rival yet. That she
cared nothing for Valentine Graeme he
was certain, nor was he sure that the
Adjutant wss serious in his attentions.
He was notoriously a flirt, not from Inten
tion, but because nature had mndn him
fickle as well as impressionable.
Meanwhile, the dinner having ended,
Jane, unconscious of the Interest she had
excited, followed Mrs. Dene out Into the
Q)ell. It Hll I h,i-t i ., ,:h flu
niooD, though the sky w as . i '.tt wilb
stun. Coining out of the shaiuiaua,
where it had been brilliantly lighted up,
it seemed darker than it really was.
"Let us have a camp-tire," suggested
Mrs. Dene to her husband, who had fol
lowed. "You will find it very hot and stifling."
"It will be more cheerful." she per
sisted. He shrugged his shoulders, but gave the
order, and a few moments later a bright
log-fire was burning
But the result proved Captain Dene to
be right. The warm wind that was blow
ing became unbearable now that it was
charged with the heat of the huge tire
and volumes of blinding smoke as well as
The deputy commissioner and Colonel
Grey,, with Captain Deue, walked away
from It at once, but Mrs. Dene, for con
sistency's sake, tried to put up with it a
little longer, and the rest were eager to
"Ladies are very seldom wrong," be
gan Major Larron, hesitatingly.
"But one of them has Nsiled her pres
tige," laughed Mrs. Dene "Nevermind,
the exception proves the rule."
"You ought not to stand there, the heat
is unbearable," went on Hon. Barry, go
ing over to .lane's side.
Colonel Prinsep was standing near her,
and. without meaning it, she looked up
questiouingly into his face.
"Yes, it is too hot; let us go into the
cool," he said, answering the implied in
quiry by moving n few steps further off.
She accompanied him, and presently at
his suggestion both turned and went to
gether out of sight.
Val Graeme, who had also meant to
join her, looked taken aback for a mo
ment, but recovered himself directly,
thinking he knew the reason of the Col
onel's interference. It was most proba
bly on account of what he hnd himself
said while dressing in the tent. Reas
sured, he walked over to where the other
men were seated smoking
But Major Larron became white with
rage. He made a movement to follow
them, then changed his mind, and com
ing to a sense of what was expected from
him, turned back and stood by Mrs.
"I am unfortunate," he observed, with
an uncomfortable laugh.
"It was not her fault," she answered,
"No, I dare say not; but, Mrs. Dene, do
you think that I have any chance'"
He leaned toward her, his dark-brown
eyes scanning her face anxiously to see
If he could read his fate, but sh shook
her lipnd gravely
"I am the Inst person you should ask.
Even if I knew her feelings, could I be
tray her trust '!"
"I forgot You are right. Only, if ever
it should be in your power, may I count
upon your help?"
Had he been ple ading for her own love
Instead of merely for the aid of her in
finence with another woman, he could not
have been more earnest.
They could see no one; but all that had
passed between them had been of vivid
clearness to the rest. The scene, framed
in the flickering fire-light, seemed burned
into Gerald Dene's brain as he gazed, un
conscious of everything save that the
barrier which past events had erected be
tween his wife and the man to whom she
was once engaged to be married seemed
to be broken down at last.
(To be continued.)
The Drunkard's nog.
The New York Times reports that
Policeman Lognn, of thutc lty, 8,i w a man
lying Intoxicated on the puvciuent, and
went toward him, meaning to wake
him. As he drew near, however, he
saw a brlndlp bulldog beside the sleep
er, and us the polieemtiti leaned forwaid
to shake the man, the dog growled and
showed his teeth. Logan stepped back
for fear of being bitten. Tho drunk
ard's name was Collins.
"Hey, there!" said Logan. Collins
"Tell your dog to let me arrest you."
Collins struggled to his feet, and said
to the dog: "Come on, Bully, we're
The dog "heeled" obediently, and tbs
policeman took them to the Thirtieth
Street Stntlon-house. There was no
reason why the pup should be locked
up, but it was plain that he intended to
stick to his drunken master as long as
he could, and he w:ns allowed to occupy
the cell In which Collins spent the night.
The dog accompanied Collins wheu
Logan took him down to Jefferson Mar
ket I'ulice Court, and was tdose to hlni
when Justice Hogau asked:
"Well, sir, what have you to say for
"Talk to him. Bully." whispered Col
lins to the pup; and the pup Jumped up
on the bridge, where the Justice could
see him, sat up, held tip his fore paws,
Everybody in court was watching
"Are we sorry?" Collins asked him.
The pup whined loudly and more for
lornly than before. He looked as If he
would cry In another minute.
"Well, young man," said the Justice,
"I'll let you go this time on account of
your dog. I don't think yon deserve
such faithfulness as he has shown. If
I were a dog and had a drunken master,
I would leave him. But I guess dogs
are more faithful than men."
"Thank the Judge, Bully," said Col
lins. The dog stood up on his hind legs,
gave one short, Joyous yelp, and bound
ed out of the court-room beside his
Very Hard to l'lease.
"Why don't I like America?" said an
Englishman who wns drinking a cock
tail In a New York hotel. "Why, for
many reasons. I haven't found any
thing here that 1 like. Take your ath
letic spirit, for Instance, It's bogus.
What Is your representative sport?
Baseball, Is It not? Well, that simply
represents tbe work of hired men. It
Isn't really sport. Besides, 1 can't un
derstand your newspaper accounts of
It. They are very mysterious. Walter,
another cocktail. Your climate Is bad,
and your politicians are Jingoes. I have
been disappointed all around and In
everything save one, and that Is your
cocktails. I drank six iast night before
going to bed. 1 have suffered from
your climate to-day."
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. GotrH Report
To the Poihi, ThougU Hrif
Dr. Donne bad married a lady be
longing to a rich family without the
consent of her paretics, aiid ill couse-
mience was treated with great asper
ity, in fact be was told by his father-
In-iaw that he was not to expect any
money irom him. The doctor went
home and penmdthe pithy note: "John
Donne, Anne Donne, undone." which
be sent to the gentleman in question,
and this had the meet oi restoring
them to favor.
Jocko mud the Kitten.
As an example of the reasoning
powers of monkeys, Mr. Darwin tells a
itory ot one that, was scratched by a
net kitten. At first Jocto was im
mensely amazed. Recovering from his
surprise, however, he set to work to dig
cover the location of the claws. After
a severe tussle he got the four feet of
the kitten with his clutches, saw the
nails thrust from their guards, and,
with the broadest grin of satisfaction,
forthwith proceeded determinedly to
bite off the points of hc!i.
Mrs Margaret R. Elliott is the first
and only instance among Wisconsin
0 ingregationalists of a woman being
taken into the ministry.
Whfllovprmitv Ita tha innA tf ltnnrh.
Ing, the hair may be restored to its origi
nal coior uy loe use oi mui potent reuieuy
Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Kenewer.
Two illustrious womei who celebrate
this year the 75th anniversary of their
birth are Florence Nighing.ile and
Pain often con
its Misery in
:;. st. Jacobs oil
"EAST, WEST, HOME IS BEST,"
IF KEPT CLEAN
The great success of the chocolate preparations of
the house of Walter Baker & Co. (established
in 1780) has led
of their name,
Baker 8t Co. are the oldest and largest manu
facturers of pure and high-grade Cocoas and
Chocolates on this continent. No chemicals are
used in their manufactures.
Consumers should ask for, and be sure that
they get, the genuine Walter Baker & Co.'s goods.
WALTER BAKER & CO., Limited,
T" Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will 111 tou.
KP Wfl TP " tliis is as lond as" or "the wrue as Pearline. ITS
Sv TV oca. . c p..ri,. -...r nprldled : il vour irocef sends
tou an imiuuon.be hones,
tw . m
For washing clothes
quelled. Try it.
Tli N. K. Falrfcank Company, - Chlaaf.
f , 1
B.rone.a Rothschild's Comrteey.
Baroness Rothschild is noted for her
delicate courtesy. Recently the in-1
vi'ed a famous prima donna to drive1
and after dinner aked ber to try the
tone of her piano. Not a sound came
from tbe keys. "I bad the Instrument
unstrung this morning, mademoiselle,"
said the baroness, "that you might see
that tbe only pleasure that I promised
myself from your presence this even
ing was the presence of your society'
Mine. Tel Sotm, a Japanese lawyer,
is the only feminine member of the
bar in the land of the mikado, tiiio
recently founded a training college for
women in Tokio.
It is well to get clear of a Cold tbe first
week, but it is much better and safer to
rid yourself of it the first forty-eight
hours the proper remedy for the pur
pose being Dr. D. Jayue's Expectorant.
"Chiffon brilliant" is a new substi
tute for cbifion. It comes iu all colora
and is very glossy.
Mrs. Wlnslow'i Soothing Svsur for child
ren teething, sottens the gnuis, reJucea inltsra
uistion, allays psin. cures wind colic, toe Untie.
Persian and ribbed velvet ribbon
are among I he novelties used for dreaa
FITS. AH Flu stopped fre-- by Or. Kline's Great
Nerve Rettorer. No Kits alter the first day' use. Mar
velous cures. Treatise and $2.00 trial bottL free to
Fit cases. Send to llr. Kline, 931 Arrh St.. Phila., la
Wool braid with a corded edge is
used in place of velveteen for the bot
tom of dresses.
if you want to feel It con
centrate Its healing In
to the placing on the market
and unscrupulous, imitations
labels, and wrappers. Walter
You Needn't Look
mmfvlintelv for the damage that
........ 1 j
dangerous washing compounds do.
It's there, and it's going on all the
time, but you won't see its effects,
probably, for several months. It
wouldn't do, you know, to have
them too dangerous.
The best way is to take no risk.
Yot needn't worry about damage
tn vnnr rlothes. if vou keen to the
original washing compound Pearline;
first made and fully proved. What can
you gain by using the imitations of it?
Prize packages, cheaper prices, or whatever
may by urged lor tliem, wouiun i pay yuu
for one ruined garment.
- 'und ,t btk. S46 JAMES PYLK. New York.
ere is no soup in the world thst
sUnds so high in the opinion of
thoughtful women as
or doing housework, it can't be
Sold everywhere. Made only by
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