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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1896)
ilfg Ta MtlTEB ia to OVEHPOWEB mm tUBOUr. I
"Cleanliness Is Nae Pride, Dirt's Nae
Honesty." Common Sense Dic
tates the Use of
UIim Ufa to Phasjtoana.
The pbaiitoacope li new invention.
It coor. bines th principle of the klne
toseopo and the att-reoptlcon, and the
result is machine tbat will throw
Ufo-sliod picture on a screen and Im
part to them the motion, of living be
ing. On ot tbeae machines has been
Bad so snia I that It can be put under
silk hat. The plcturn to be repro
duced are taken upon a continuous
Strip of sensitive film at tbe rate or 25
or 10 a second.
Brings comfort and improvement aad
SBals to persoaal enjoyment when
ftgktlr im. The many, wbo lire bet
tar mm others and enjoy life more, with
Isas expenditure, by mors promptly
Sslsallns the world's best products to
tMfoedt of physical being, will attest
ho Talue to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced In the
Handy . Syrup of Figs.
Its exoslleoo is dus to its presenting
M tffce form stoat acceptable and pleae
asit as the taste, the rsfresbiog snd truly
tawsflrisl properties of a perfect lax-
; effectually cleansing the system,
ailing colds, headaches and fevers
IM permanently curing constipation.
II haw given satisfaction to millions and
St with the approval of the medical
fswawsaioa, because it act on tbe Kid
jn Liver aad Bowels without wesk
"soinf them and it is perfectly free from
vary objectionable substance.
Trap of Pigs is for sals by all drug
gise. in Mc and II bottles, but it is man-
HBSJSSIPSa Dy VllioniB rig oyrup
Ob. only, whose name is printed on every
saga, auo bu na., rap oi r igs,
being well informed, you will not
i anv substitute II otlerea.
rs gt. Joseph and Qrmd Island B. R.
SHORTEST and QUICKEST LINE
TO ALL POIT
WwkS"?; Union Pacific System
IS VIS V4T0SITI SOIITS
re California. Oregon n1 all Western Polnia.
For Informal Ion regarding rate, etc , call on
W SaMras any agent or B. M Acmit,
M. r. ftosiNsos. J a., O'ti Pan Aft.
Gen'l Maoagar.81 Joa.ta, Mo.
Tba.beat Irult aactlon In the t No
routBa. A fallurs o( cropt oerar known.
Mild el I mat. ProducilTe anil. Abundanca of
good purs str.
r"oraianri Circular! giving full d'-scrlp-4on
of the Rich Mineral, hull snd Agrltultur-
tl UlMti In S-.olh Weal Mlawun. wrtia to
OHM Bl. fUKDV. Manager of I ha MUsoiiri
lAMsod l.fr-MocS IXimpanT, Inaoaho, New
mm Cm.. Missouri.
TBB AaTRMOTOH U. hu.t li, .
wlaialll Saniiai. bacaasa U baa reduced t ai
Wtaa mum u I hal It via U bm mai.i br i
aa. ti-n aad mIM lugoxMaBd "i"
. at aaar door. II eaa and tarn f urn
- Yisovra. U aakaa PaaisiBf k
Oaarad. swal. QarfaataW an.
. t aaS Slaxl SumI Tar. StaatViu
ttnmn, SMI Foad Cattara sad IV-'
r jauttDdafs, (hi aaplleaaaa II will aaar oi
S of tbm arurlra thai II will rurntub ami
immtrt l at ll iim unl prle. It alao Diif
laaka aad PumtA( all inii mm! fur utalur.
tmMfft I-', f xkwt'l Hi l'!'vtin S.mlJ, Wm-
M. M. V. He, 7.
Ike aSavtl ai'ni
Tm choose the old doctor before the yonnr one. Why T
tfxsiM jo doat want to entrut your life In Inexperienced
hands. Trie, the young doctor may be experienced. Rot
the J4 doctor nasi be. Ton take no chances with Dr. Maybe,
when Dr. Mattte is In retch. Same with medicines at with
edtclnc makers the long-tried remedy hat your confidence.
Tot prefer experience to experiment when yon tre concerned.
The new remedy my be rood bat let somebody else prove
It. The old remedy nast be rod-J--re- on lit record of
ares. Jut one more reason for cbooslaf AVER'S Sarst
ptxtll In preference to any other. It hat been the standard
tartapartUa for hair
BO years of
.Vrtrt lewperUlf mnt ba.
Nlr CaOBtrj to Live la.
It must be pleasant living in Hon
duras, to judge by the report Richard
Harding Davis brings back. "There U
nothing green that grows In Honduras"
be says, "that is not saturated and alive
with bugs and all manner ct thing
that creep and crawl and sting and bite.
If you walk 20 feet Into the bushn
you have to be beaten with rods as it
you were a dusty carpet, and when lh
Insects have once laid their claws on
you you f. el at night as If sleeping in I
bed with rep pepper."
Morfan Coualf, Colorado
Morgan ConntT U NUT "way out on the frou
tier."' Don t allow any .U- of that tort to takt
poMeMloo of you. Nothing could be furthei
from the t.uth. Morgan -kunty ti more proi
perou lhn any neotion of equal life in Illlnoii
or uhlo. IU rltiiena are an intelligent at an)
In the country, lit educational and relleloui
advantage! aa good at the oet. In rllmale ai
hralthful and pleaaant at any In the world
You imial villi Morgan County to appreciate I'
MorgiTti i'ounty hat any number of adyant
get over nine out of every ten farmlu
fc'ctiont in the United Htatet. No crop failure!
i.o malaria; no holt wlndt: no Itilente heal : nc
bllterMld The people are friendly. The tyt
lets of irrlg ttlon it co-operative and economi
cal Tlilt year't yieldt are bevond belief. Think ol
10 per rent of the wheat rfeldt in the count)
averaging 50 buthela to the acre. Oalt, barley,
corn, polatoea and alfalfa made lut at good
allowing One man made ll.&iO troin tbr
ac:etof onloiit. Another hat already received
ILivaj irom tne proceeot ol 7U acret ol wngai
A third cleared ts1U from hit beet alone.
1 he price of laud rangea from ILI to 130 per
acre Including perpetual water right. 80 arret
are at much aa one mau can arm and if he goei
In for market gardening or fruit raiting both
oi which are very tiiceeuful there he will nud
that U arret will keep him buty.
Ix-talled Information about Morgan County
t gather with full partlculartof thlayear'aeropt
It rxititalnrd in an illuttrnled booklet Ittued by
the Patiwuger iJepartment of the Burlington
Route and now teady for free dlttributlon. A
copy will be mailed to any otia who will write
to J. rrancli, U. r. A., Omaha, Neb., for 11.
Tba K ward of Devotion
"Woman," said the dejected young
man, "ia a fake."
' "Yes?' spake one listener.
"Yea. It has not been so many
moons since I saved up all my billiard
money ami lived on beans two weeks to
blow myself on an oyster supper for a
young woman. Then I asked her to
marry me, and she sid she was afraid
I was too extravagant to make a good
husband." Idianapolis Journal.
Don't sllow yourself to trifle with a
Cold, and ao encourage the development
of some Intent Tulmonsry snd Kronchisl
diaeane, which often end fatally. You
hsd better core your Cough or Cold bf
promptly re-sorting to Dr. D. Jsyne's Ei
fxftorant, sn old-time remedy for sll
Coughs, l.uug snd Throat affections.
Home Mer Cottons.
The Horn bay Government's analysis
has been Investigating the varloua
poisons tbat are used in India, and in
tba coarse of bis report he disposes of
tbe old notion that pounded glaas la the
most deadly kind of substance you can
mix with thefood of any one against
whom you entertain a particular
grudge, "pounded glass," be says, is a
most naeful poison." He doe not of
course, mean by this tbat it assists di
gestion or can safely be recommended
as a ' pick-me-up after a hard day's
work, but that it is useful in the aenae
of not doing very much harm to the
person whose life Is aimed at and lead
'"K ry easily to the detection of the
would-be murderer. If it Is pounded
un il it becomes very fine, it causes
merely slight discomfort and can ba
detected In tbe flrst mouthful of food
wi'h which it is mixed. The same
b" be said, it appears, of diamond
. ust, tiger's whiskers, . chopped hair,
and such like. Attar all, two penn'orth
of black beetle-killer, and yon cm get
this at the nearest grocer's. Where, I
wonder, would you have to go in search
of tiger's whiskers or diamond dust J ,
A youDg lady by the name of Lily
thought it would be so cnte to have it
floral tea, her name flower alone being
need. She does not think the Idea aa
cunning since the price of lilies has
n cenrary. in recora inspires
cur, u oners may be rooo,
Toa tau no caancu wsti yon
CHAPTER XXVIII. (Continued.)
But Valentine Graeme would not hear
of any compromiae. He was staice-man-aser,
and wsa especially bent upon theae
theatricala being a sucoeaa. Nor had he
now any fear for tbe result. Colonel
Prineep was one of the bent amateur
a-tora In India, and particularly good at
the love-making, which waa the principal
part of the email comedietta they had
choaen, while Jane, too, bad considerable
taleut, (it ahe hid showp at Simla.
The firat rehearsal she had with Col
onel Prineep waa a decided failure. 8he
had gone through the piece with al
Graeme several times and had been pro
nounced by him letter perfect. Now ahe
miased her cues, stumbled over the sim
plest sentences, and by her general awk
wardness and stupidity sent down the en
thusiasm of the stage-manager to sero.
Nor was the next rehearsal more prom
ising. Jane spoke ber words correctly,
but infused no spirit Into the part. And
this time Colonel Prinsep was also Im
practicable, repenting his lover-like
speeches with parrot-like precision, but
avoiding carefully any sentimental In
flection. Barry Larron, who was generally pres
ent when they rehearsed, guessed the rea
son of the stiffness which was mutually
assumed whenever any tenderness was
required. He knew that they loved each
other still, snd therefore dared not trust
themselves to pretend what they really
felt. Yet he did not give up hop.
And so the evening arrived. The time
had been so short that they bad no full
dress rehearsal; and the station, being s
small one, would scarcely furnish an audi
ence for two performances.
"It will be only for this once, so we
can make a supreme effort," said Colonel
Prinsep to her as they alood alone In one
of the wings waiting for the rising of the
She was trembling visibly; but aa he
spoke encouragingly she tried to smile.
"You must not be nervous," he. went
on. "After all. It is only acting, and no
one will misunderstand If you throw you
aelf into your part, as I know you could."
The bell rang; and a minute later she
was called to go on the stage.
A storm of applause broke from the
audience as she stood before them in her
old-fashioned, short-waisted frock and
sandal shoes, ber white arms almost hid
den by her long mittens, snd ber brown
hair gsthered on to the top of her head
with a huge comb. The enthusiasm In
creased when Colonel Prinsep came on,
boyishly Impulsive, and betraying the
love he felt In every glance snd gesture.
And Jane was so daintily coquettish, so
bewitching even in her declared heart
lessuess, snd again so pathetic in her
despair when be left her; and the curtain
fell aa she laid her head on the table and
They were encored vociferously, Jane
responding to tbe call, led on by Colonel
Trinsep, her cheeks crimson from excite
ment, and her eyes still red from the
tears that had really fallen.
Then the band played during the twen
ty minutes' Interval, which was supposed
to be equivalent to thirty years.
Jane was now a sweet old lady. Quak
erlshly robed in plain gray satin, prema
turely silver-haired, and leaning for sup
port on a gold-headed stick. Her voice,
which before had been so joyons, was
subdued Into habitual pathos, and man
ner and appenrance both spoke of the
sadness which had pervaded her life.
The years had dealt very differently
with her lover. The romantic boy had
grown into a crotchety, matter-of-fact,
middle-aged man. Yet ber loyalty never
faltered, though It was keenest pain to
see bow entirely be bad forgotten the
events of the past which by her bad been
Jane was acting almost beyond herself.
It wss all so like a dream that for the
moment she believed It might be sctually
true tbst she and Stephen Prinsep bad
met in the after-time of their own life,
she loyal as her nature wss, he oblivious
of everything save the merest details of
time and place.
In his careless, boisterous way he de
clared she had never loved him, snd as
she sadly put aside tbe doubt, an accent
so pitiful and tender came Into ber voice
that Colonel Prinsep himself forgot that
It was acting, snd involuntarily glanced
into her face. There be ssw the whole
truth written so plainly thnt be was on
the point of answering very differently
from the book. Recollecting himself, be
tried to recall his part, but for a moment
The prompter came to their rescue, and
to most It had appeared only a momen
tary forgctfulncsB of their parts; but to
two of those who were looking on It
seemed clear enough. Major Larron bit
his Hp with rage.
The other who bad noticed, and under
stood what passed, had no such com
mnnd of facial expression.
lie stood up, his eyes glaring, his fsce
distorted with the violent passions thst
moved him. Several of the men around
him looked st him curiously, but he never
hooded them, he saw snd knew only what
his jealousy had shown him. The plsy
was ended, and when Jane had spoken
her last word she allowed her glance to
sweep the audience, but It was srrested
by the nrst object on which It fell the
tall figure and passion-distorted fsce of
She shuddered ao violently that her
hand, being in Colonel Plinsep's, be de
tected her agitation, and led her at once
off the stage more quickly than was laid
down In the book. . -
"The strange thing about It all," con
fided Valentine Graeme that same night
to Mspor Larron, who rode back with
him to their quarters, "waa, that they did
their best just where I expected them to
fall In the love-making."
"Humph!" ejaculated the Hon. Barry,
snd made no other remark.
A lovely morning in November not
November as it is known in England, with
leaden skies and bleak, biting winds that
whistle mournfully among bare trees
but November as it is in India, warm
still, yet gratefully cool after the exhaust
ing heat that has gone before; the sun
shining in the cloudleHs heavens, bright
hued birds singing in the leafy branches,
all nature fluttering and trembling be
neath the caressing touches in the am
It was the 7th of November. Jane
never forgot the date, though the thought
had crossed her mind several times dur
ing the morning how uneventful the days
ere, each resembling the other in its
Nearly a week had passed since the
theatricals, and she had seen nothing of
Colonel Prinsep. Though the weather
had been fine, once or twice there had
been a shower of rui'j in the evening.
The clock had just struck four on that
especial afternoon of that date, when, she
heard footsteps in the veranda. It was
the hour Stephen Prinsep had generally
chosen for his visits, when they were en
gaged; and she thought it might be the
Colonel now. But when a few moments
passed and no servant came to announce
him, she opened the sitting room door
snd went into the ball. No one was
there, but almost immediately Mrs. Knox
came out of the quartermaster's writing
room looking flushed and put out
A native came running from the ad
joining compound belonging to a house
which, on account of the reputation it
had gained for unhealthiness, was unoc
cupied, and now formed a convenient
short cut to the parade-ground.
looking up with casual Interest, Mrs.
Knox's attention was arrested by his
terrified expression, and she stopped
short in her complaints.
"What is it" she asked, sharply.
The man, s respectable-looking servant
of the Mussulman caste, was for some
time unintelligible by reason of bis fright,
and could only fold his hands and im
plore pardon for the fault he declared he
had not committed. It was only after
so Impatient cross-examinntion that Mrs.
Knox elicited the fact that a "Sahib" was
lying dead some few yards away.
"More likely tipsy," was her contemptu
It took them some minutes to reach the
spot Indicated, and then when they came
within a few yards of It, Mrs. Knox
hurried on, to smre her daughter what
might be sn unnecessary shock. But as
she came up snd saw wbo it was, slio
forgot every consideration in her own
horror. The first glance had assured her
thst the servant's supposition was cor
rect the man was indeed dead; and as
she hsd swiftly scrutinised his features
another truth was borne upon her, tbat
he had not died by his own hand. She
could not repress a scream.
"It is Jacob Lynn murdered!" she
cried, and turning, was just In time to
catch her daughter in her arms or she
would hsve fallen to the ground.
"Mother, say he is not deod! It can't
be true! He is 111, hurt; but not that not
Against her firm conviction Mrs. Knox
knelt down, and laid her hand upon his
heart, hia pulse, and even upon his fore
head, from which the blood was trickling
slowly down. He was warm still, and for
s moment she thought he was alive. She
raised his head upon her knee, and sent
the native for water In the almost forlorn
hope that it might be of use.
' For the first time Jane acknowledged
the good looks which to every one else
hnd been always patent; and looked upon
him' with pity that though in nowise akin
to love, was yet so tender that the tears
cutne welling into her eyes as she thought
of bis lost opportunities and possibilities
of good. '
Whose hand was it thnt had struck him
down? The question fell upon her mind's
esr so clearly that Involuntarily she
turned to see if any one had spoken.
They were alone still, her mother and
she, with sll thst remained of the man
to whom she had been engaged, and to
whom ahe had been so dear. He would
never vex her morel She wished she had
been less Impatient of that love which
she bad never valued. Now that It had
vaulahed from her life, she felt it as a
loss. Yet only a week before she dread
ed his very presence, and begged Stephen
Plinsep's sld In delivering her from his
"I will get rid of him somehow, never
fesr," be hsd assured ber.
Was It possible tbat In that lay the
answer to the question which was trou
bling her? I Lad he tsken tbeae terrible
means of removing Jacob Lynn from her
path forever? Oh, heaven forbid!
Mrs. Knox laid the head of the band
some huassr gently on the ground again
and rose to her feet.
"It Is no good, Jenny he is dead!"
And ss she spoke some troopers from
the barracks came running up. full of
conjecture as to tbe cause of his death,
they surrounded him at once, snd ss
they did so, a sudden remembrance
struck Jsne that, before their feet had
obliterated It, there had been the mark
of a boot so distinctly printed on tbe
soft, ssndy soil that a triangular cut in
tbe sole bad been clearly visible. There
were no such marks on the boots of Jacob
Tbe only clew lay in Jane's keeping,
snd it seemed to her as though the foot
print had been seen by her, alone that
she, who hsd been the Indirect cause of
his desth, might be also Its avenger.
A court of Inquiry wss convened by
the Colonel, bnt nothing transpired at it
beyond the fact thst tbe murdered man
had ence been engaged to marry the
quartermaster's daughter. This lent to
the affair an adventitious interest, and
public curiosity was proportionately dis
appointed when It wss decided that to
call Mrs. Knox and her daughter to give
evidence would be needlessly distressing
"Died by the hand of some person or
persons unknown," wss the verdict.
And so the mattef was allowed to rest.
The deceased hsd no relations to insist
upon further investigation, and the gen
eral opinion seemed to be that all inquiry
would be of no avail. It had probably
been a drunken brawl; and even if there
bad been any witnesses to it, a feeling of
loyalty would prevent them from saying
what they knew would ruin a fellow
soldier. They would indeed be apt to
look only too leniently on a crime that,
though so fatal in its results, bad yet been
accidental, and not tbe fruit of malice.
Yet his death had been a great shock
to the whole regiment, and the sympathy
felt was shown by the number of those
who followed him to the cemetery. Most
of the officers were present among them
the Colonel and the Adjutant and just
as the service began the wife and daugh
ter of the quartermaster came up quietly
and stood beside the grave. Mrs. Knox
was darkly dressed, though not actually
In black, out of regard to the melancholy
occasion; but Jane was in rigid mourn
ing, and her pale face looked the whiter
by contrast with her sable gown.
The quartermaster was uot with them;
and when the funeral rites were ended
Stephen PriiiHep moved toward them with
the intention of seeing them home. But
Jane, witlt a genttire of repugnance that
he could liot understand, still lens ac
count for, shrunk back behind her mother
and drew her quickly away.
For a moment their eyes had met, and
the Colonel stood Inert, utterly incapable
of speech or action, transfixed by the look
of fear strangely mingled with contempt
that she had cast upou him.
When he recovered himself, she and
her mother were out of sight, and the
troops moving noisily away reminded him
that there was no reason he Bliould re
(To be continued.)
THERE WAS A DISTINCTION.
the Hitherto Moral Young Man
Uot the HeavicHt t-entence.
When Lawyer Charles W. Brooke
practiced at the bar in Philadelphia
years ago be one day was called upon
to defend a man in the Ln'ted States
district court before Justice Cadwalla
der for counterfeiting. Mr. Brooke's
client was a young man who had never
before been charged with crime. His
companion was a well-known counter
feiter, who had served a term of Im
prisonment. Both men were convicted.
When they were brought to the bar for
sentence the old offender was the firm
to hear the Judgment of tho court. .Tuh
tlce Cadwallader, who was an old
school gentleman of punctilious polite
ness, said, In a mild tone; "Mr. Jones,
you have been ctivlctcd, unfortunate
ly for yourself, of the crime of coun
terfeiting. Very justly, Mr. Jones,
the law prescribes a severe penalty for
the offenRe for which you have so un
fortunately been found guilty. It be
comes my duty, Mr. Jones, under the
law, to pass sentence upou you, and I
therefore, under the circumstances and
In consideration of your having upon a
previous occasion been found guilty of
a similar offense, sentence you to the
term of twelve years' Imprisonment."
Jones stepped back, and Mr. Brooke's
client took his place at the b:ir. "Your
honor," said Mr. Jirooke, "I would like
to call the attention of the court to the
fact that this young man has never be
fore been convicted of a crime, and
has always, up to the present, borne
a most excellent character." "Very
good, Mr. Brooke, very good," said the
Justice. Then to the prisoner: "Young
man, you have doubtless heard the re
marks that I addressed to your partner
In this offense. It is unnecessary that I
should, therefore, repeat them to you
It becomes my painful duty to sentence
you now, and I will likewise send you
to prison for the term of twelve years."
"But, your honor," protested Mr.
Brooke, "my client has never been con
victed before, and has had an excellent
reputation. There surely should be
some distinction between bis punish
ment and that of tbe other man, who Is
an old offender." "Ah, that Is quite
true, Mr. Brooke," said the .Justice. "I
thank you for reminding me of it. There
ought tG be a difference surely, and
there shall be. Mr. Clerk, make the
sentence for Jones sixteen years In
stead of twelve. Thank you again, Mr.
Brooke, for reminding me of what I
overlooked." New York World.
The Deadly Itailroavd Mortgage.
It Is said tbat the late Samuel J.
Tilden was tbe inventor of the modern
railway mortgage, with all its deadly
possibilities of foreclosure, receiver
ship, lawyers' quarrels and general
wreck and disaster. It was a diaboli
cal Invention. It has made the for
tunes of thousands of lawyers and has
proved the undoing of many thousands
of stockholders and bondholders. The
lawyers have a pudding when tbe rail
road gets Into the hands of receivers.
The comptroller of one of tbe great
transcontinental lines, now run by a
United States District Court, told me
lately In New York that it had cost the
East year $000,000 more to operate the
no under the receivership than it
would have cost bad it been run In the
regular way by ft board of directors.
The lawyers got most of this big lot
of money. A lawyer told me In Mil
waukee tbe other day tbat there Is no
law whatever authorizing a court to
operate a railroad and that the practice
has grown up during recent years with
out any sort of statutory provisions
regulating It. A judge now takes a
railroad, appoints receivers, requires
them to account to him, Issues orders to
buy rails and locomotives, to construct
new roadbeds and bridges, to make or
abandon leases, to pay Interest or not
to pay lnterwtt ou bonds, and practical
ly absorbs lu bis own person all the
functions of president, directors, audi
tor, treasurer and general manager.
He Is only a lawyer raised to tbe bench
and he knows nothing about railroad
ing, bnt he rune the road year after
year with the absolute authority of a
cxar. Chicago Times-Herald.
Rllk hats have a muslin body as a
basis. From two to six thicknesses of
muslin are employed for the brim and
one or two for the top and sides.
Dtapaaaor t7asrtntalla Sutk.
As cold weather approaches the ooet
of keeping animals will be increased
and the profits will be reduced accord -inply,
as a large siiare of tbe food con
sumed must go to tbe production of
animal beat. J his is therefore, the
beat time in the year to dispose of all
uuprobubie stuck. Tbe animal thnt
has not given a profit during the suaa
mer and fall cannot be depended apoa
for keeping up with the others during
he winter season.
High, Low Jack.
Fir e ice means very cold weather,
then comes a high old time in skating
rinks, and skating ponds on slides and
rides, and we go home tired and over
heated. It's tbe same old story of cool
ing off, off with wraps and on with all
sorts of aches and pains, rheumatic,
neuralgic, sciatic, lumbagic, including
frost-bites, backache, even toothache.
They who dance must pay the piper.
We cut up Jack and are brought low
by our own folly. What of it, the
dance, will go on, nil tbe same. It is
generally known ilntSt. Jacobs Oil will
cure all such aches and pains separately
or collectively, and the cry is on wit b
An imported gown shows panels of
feathers that look like the breast of m
The spring silks promises still greater
popularity for Persian effects.
Handkerchief stuck up to dry on tbe
window psiieg of hotels do not make a
Ureen promises to be in great favor
for spring and summer frocks.
Women of genuine good birth are
Dot all tbe time talking about "my
As the name indicates. Hall's Vegetable
Sicillian Hair Renewer is a renewer of the
heir, including its growth, health, youth
ful color and beauty. It will please yoo.
Brown felt hats hats of Alpine shape
are orn Dy some essenuany taiior
Throat Troubls. To allay the irrita
tion that induces coughing, use "frown'
Bronchial Troches." A simple and safe
Wives giving their . judgment on the
fit of their husband's clothes is an eTery
day sight in clothing establishments.
We offer One Hundred Dollars rewanr
for any case of catarrh that can not b
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
V. J. CHEN EY & CO.. Toledo, O
We, the undersigned have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and tinancially able to carry
out am obligations made by their firm.
West Si Tkuax, Wholesale druggists.
Toledo, O., Waldino, Rinnan fe Marvin,
Wholesale druggists, Toledo, O.
Hull's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces ol the system. Teutimonisls sent
free, l'rice 75c. per bottle. Sold by ail
Mittens are uot stylish, but there ia
It lot of comfort in them.
Mrs. Wlnalow'a Soothing Syrup for child
ren teething, Holiem the giinin, re. luces in dam
nation , al I n ys pain, cures wind colic. 25c bottle.
The woman with pretty tings always
has the greatest trouble with ber hair.
IIP make a new article, staple aa food,
vv Ei A .cuts sell them on sight. H, 5, Frank
lin tirove, 111.
No woman who walks with her head
op can feel bine for very long.
FITS A I! i nsM.-p..r.j Irtj iij r. I', i
Werve Re5tf'er Ni Kitsafterthrf-'MiUv'-nf
velou in;..-!. 1 realise ai:d Jty i ir . ! ' in:'
FitCHsrs. S-n.-l'i' I '- K lit -'-'!:( TV- 1.
f a man wishes to destroy the latt .
vestige of personal dignity that he may
possess, let him put on arctic ovei shoes,
lie couldn't impress a Dy in such foot
Depend upon the blood for snstenancev
Therefore if the blood is impure they are
improperly fed and nervous prostrattoc
results. To make pure blood, take
The One True Blood Purifier, il; 6 for 15.
Price 25 cents.
Hundreds of ladies write us that
they " can't find good bindings in
It's easy enough if you
Look (or "S. H. 4 M." on the
label and take no other.
If your dealer will
not supply you
Send for simples, showing libels and mats
rials, totha S. H. at M. Co., P. 0. Boi 69. New
Local or (ravallaf.
ladlat orata, sailing
illaial PUMl PaafaWaataWW,
boat aiaiia. almpla. dur.bk, lowerlc.
II aad haaaatlr aiada, waaaaa and
drlat alarm la two nlnutai, ".
a shlld aa oaarata. aarr om warmBlad, '
laaalllr ??, "
writ, atarr fsstHr ". jwsssl ila. wt w
Sat MMr. Wat li Ml Ca.. 0lai Oalueaa. OJita.
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