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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1899)
A CALIFORNIA GIRL,
A Continued Story.
Lady Garth had told the truth In say
tag that Sir Roy hud made up hl mind
.. to marry Evangeline. He had thought
It all over carefully during his illness,
through which his cousin had nursed
blm with sisterly care. Lilac was lost
to him. He never doubted for a moment
that the letter she had left for him was
truthful one, and that she had quit
ted the hall simply because she cared
more for Mowbray than for himself.
With all chance of personal happiness
gone, Roy set himself to think of how
be could best ad for the happiness of
those around him. In her last Utter
Lilac had told him that Evangeline
loved him, and the news did not alto
gether surprise him. In his youth
In fact, up to the time that he met
Lilac he had looked forward in un in
definite way to one day making Kvan-gt-llne
his wife; and although the meet
ing at Deadman's Gulch had shown
him very plainly that the regard he had
for his cousin was certainly not love,
he could understand the feeling having
grown to more than sisterly affection
on her part. He accepted a certain re
sponsibility In the matter; for he had
never disguised his affection for her,
and had sometimes even spoken play
fully of their marriage. He knew that
the fondest ambition of his mother was
to see him married to the heiress, and
In sheer hopelessness of his own hap
piness he resolved to secure that of the
two whom, after the faithless Califor
nia n Kirl, he loved best In the world.
On the first day that he was allowed
out of his room, as he walked leaning
Upon his mother's arm through the
sunny garden, lady Garth could not
resist breathing the subject.
"I hope that this illness will be a
warning to you, Itoydon, not to go
abroad again," she said, with anxious
ollcUude In her voice, which always
lost some of Its hauteur and coldness
When she spoke to her son.
"Do not talk of the future, mother,"
he said quickly, "I cannot bear to hear
of it yet."
"Cut the future ought to look very
bright to you, dear," she urged. "You
have a splendid career before you if
you choose to adopt it."
"But I do not want a career," he said,
with the Irritability that 'his Illness
bad left. "All that I wanted I have
"You take too gloomy a view of
things, Itoydon," said his mother; and
the young man turned upon her quite
"A gloomy view! What other view
Is there to take? Is there the posiU.il-
My of a doubf that the woman 1 love
has forsaken me?"
"But, my deur, the result may be all
the better for you," said her ladyship,
toying with her pince-nez "Miss Mar
vel had good points, certainly, and was
much more ladylike and refined than
one could have expected from her origin-"
Hoy Interrupted her.
"Mother, you must not talk like that.
Tou madden me! She was everything
that one could desire In a woman, but
she has left me, so what now is the
good of talking about her?"
"I do not wih to do so," said her la-
dyshlp. "I was going to speak about
aomebody else, who has every attri
bute. Including wraith and birth, to
fit her to be your wife. You read the
letter that I.I that was left, did you
"Haven't you thought over the ad
Tlce that It contained?"
"Then why do you not secure your
real happiness by acting upon It?"
"I am going to act upon It."
"You are going to ask Evangeline to
be your wife?"
There was no sign of any emotion
beyond a hopeless carelessness In his
olce, but her ladyship Ignored that,
and embraced him with every show of
"You have made me very happy, my
aon!" he .aid, with feeling. "You will
peak to her nt once?" "Before there
In any chaare of your meeting or hear
ing news of Lilac Marvel," was In her
thoughts; but .he kept back the words.
"I am ready o speak to Evangeline
' now, if you will send her to me," said
Roy In tones gloomy aB If he were
Lady Garth had time to find her
niece before her son had time to change
The gloomy expression n .till on
the baronet' face when Evangeline
Joined him a few minutes later on the
rustic eat where Lady Garth had left
blm, for he was Mill loo weak to walk
far alone, but he tiled lo .mile.
"Aunt Gwendoline ay you want to
' apeak to me about something very Im
portant," iald hi. cousin, brightly;
"and .he kissed me as solemnly as If I
were going to be executed! What tan
"Let us walk arross the gra, Evle,
and I will tell you," he said, with an
earnestness that surprised her ai much
Lady Garth's caress had done.
Evangeline gave him her arm at
once, and Ihey walked backwards and
forward across the lawn as he made
bis proposal, lie did not attempt to dis
guise the love that he had felt for LI-Uc-lt
was useless to think of doing so
but he .poke of the strong affection
that he had alway. had for her-Bvangellne-and
.aid that. If he did
not mind taking a disappointed man,
ha believed that they would be very
Evangeline heard him through to the
Mid with her eybrow a little ral-d.
Sin when he had .aid hi. .y, very
gently and kindly she startled him by
the matter-of-fact voice In which she
"My dear old Hoy, what on earth has
made you talk such nonsense T You
know perfectly well that you are not
in love with me; and you ought to
know that I am certainly not in love
with you not in that way. Of course, 1
arn very fond of you as a sister; but,
as for marriage, I would as soon think
of marrying Aunt Gwen!" ,
Roy stared at her calm face, and
could not believe that she was acting
a part. Still he had Lilac's assurance
that his cousin had confessed her love
for him to her. In his astonishment
he blurted out the fact.
"But you told Lilac that you cared
for me!" he said; and Evangeline
opened her eyes.
"I told Lilac that I loved you?" she
echoed Incredulously, with a pause be
tween each word. "IMd she Bay so In
"Then that Is why Auntie Gwen
would not let me read It. I wish 1
had known!" For some reason her
manner was becoming quite excited.
"Show me the letter at once!" she cried
imperatively; and, when Hoy produced
it obediently, she stood still upon the
grass to read It through from begin
ning to end.
"l'oor Lilac!" she said when she had
finished; and Hoy wan surprised at her
tone, for on the only occasion that Li
lac had been mentioned Evangeline had
been much more bilter against her than
A new suspicion which was very
near the truth had come Into the heir
ess's mind, but she was afraid to ex
press It yet, lest It had come tool tae
to save Lilac from sacrificing her
self, if that was what she intended do
ing. When Hoy spoke again she start
ed as If from a reveile.
'Well, there Is the statement writ
ten clearly m.iuph," he said, with a
touch of pla fiiiiie:-s In his voice.
"What have you to say In reply?
Puiely this confession of ours has not
been invented by Miss Marvel? Heally.
Evie." he went on more seriously, "it
it is true, and you do care for me, !
you must many me. I am very fond
of you and would try to make ou a good
Evangeline, laughed outright.
"My dear Hey. don't be so absurd! I
tell you that I dil not care for you like
that. It is very kind of you to be
willing to make such a sacrifice on my
behalf, but it is really not necessary.
I told Lilac that I was In love with
somebody; .and the silly girl jumped to
the conclusion that it was you. 1 never
dreamed of her misunderstanding me
like that, or I should have told her all
about It, poor girl."
"You are making this up to deceive
me, Evle," he said, as the suspicion
crossed his mind: and his cousin
"Really, Hoy, I shall begin to think
you stupid and conceited If you insist
upon believing that I want to marry
you! Will ou believe me when I tell
you that the man 1 spoke about to
Lilac, unfortunately without giving his
name, was Bormbudy that I met two
years ago in Yorkshire?"
"Not a fellow railed Eric Damian?"
Evangeline blushed crimson and than
"What du you know of him?" Evan
geline asked quickly.
"I met him In Nevada. He is trying
to find gold on your account, he told
me he wants to grow rich in a hurry
to marry an helrem. It occurred to
me that It might b you that he was
speaking about, because he talked so
much about you; but I did not think
you cared for him, as you never men
"H was not I he was speaking about,"
said the girl coldly, her face white to
the lip.. "It mUBt have been Sablna
Emmott, to whom he was engaged be
fore he last his fortune."
"Sablna? 1 swear it was not!" .aid
Roy impetuously. "And I am sure that
they were never engaged. Why Da
mian told me how she had run after
hlrn, and he said I was a fool to choose
her as a companion for Lilac! We
got very confidential, you see. I told
hlrn my love .lory and he told me
some of his. He met the heiress at a
place called Westwond. and, on the
very day he would have proposed to
her, the news of the bank smash came,
and altered his position altogether. It
must have been you that he spoke of."
Dont don't Hoy! It could not
have been," she said, afraid of the new
hope that had come Into her life.
"Hu,t it must have been," .aid the
baronet, deliberately. "On the night
before ho was telegraphed for, you
were In the conservatory with Da
mian when Bablna Emmott Interrupt
Evangeline nodded, unable to speak.
"Then, In another two minutes, If
that little mischief maker, as Damian
call, her, had kept out of your way,
you would have hud a proposal of
marriage, because Eric Damian told
me o himself. Iiy-the-woy, I believe
that I promised never to tell a soul.
He I. desperately proud. He .aid that
he would never marry a woman with
money while he himself was poor; and
at that rate I do not think he will
marry at all, because he ha. had d
perately hard luck, and was almost
starving when I met him and we
struck upon our friendship.
The girl', eye. filled with tear..
"You know where he Is," .ha asked
excitedly "where he I. now7"
"He was at Blue Creek Camp, Ne
vada, when I passed through on my
way home. It Is very likely that he
may be there still."
"Then I pray that he may be!" .aid
the girl, all excitement. "If not, you
must go aid find him for me, Roy."
"Why, k him to marry me, of
course!" .aid .he with flashing eye..
"I told Aunt Gwen that I would make
an offer of marriage to the man 1
loved If he was too proud to ask me
because of my money and I knew that
he cared for me. I shall telegraph to
the Blue Creek Camp at once. I. that
and "Nevada" the full address?"
Roy nodded, quite taken aback by
"Why did you let him go away?"
"Because after he had gone that
evening, Sablna Emmott told me that
she was privately engaged to him, and
that she had broken off the engage
ment because of his unexpected pov
erty. I cannot think what made net
"Spite," said Roy "because It was
certainly a fib. I am glad that you
have a chance of being happy, Evle!"
The stress on the "you" was pa
thetic, and the girl threw her arms
Impulsively around her cousin's neck
and kissed him.
"You have made me the happiest girl
In the world, though not quite In the
way you expected, you silly boy! I do
hope that there Is as much happiness
In store for you!"
Evangeline little thought how much
that very caress was spoiling the slen
der chance that remained of Hoy's be
ing happy, us she had begun to hope
that he still might be, with the woman
he really loved.
She ran Into the house to take the
photograph of Eilc Damian from the
drawer In her room and cover it with
kisses, before setting herself to com
pose the telegram that should recall
him f:om America.
If Lilac, when she found her In such
grii f ;n her room the very night before
she h ft the hall, had really believed
all the time she was speaking of Erie,
that she was actually referring to Sir
Itoydon Garth, why, It would supply a
very different reason for the girl's un.
expected departure. Lilac's sudden
decision, after always speaking as If
she were in love with Hoy and intend
ed to marry hlrn, to become the wife
of somebody else, had been a standing
enigma with Evangeline, who could
only explain It by deildlng that her
whole estimate of Lilac's character
had been wrong, and that she was as
designing and unscrupulous as she
hail believed her to be open and in
nocent. Hut, If I. Hue believed that she
was dying for want of Hoy's love, her
renunciation would h" a heroism per
fectly consistent with the character
that she Evangeline had credited her
with. The very thought of such a
thing made her hat" lirs-lf for the
bitterness she had felt against her.
She hurried with her telegram to the
village postofflce, little thinking when
she passed the railway station, . that a
few yards away from her Lilac, bro
ken-hearted, and ready to make Mark
Mowbray happy by pioinising to be
his wife, was watting on the platform
for the train that was to take her
back to Liverpool. She wondered
whether Lilac had reall completed
her sacrifice by marrying a man for
whom she had only a friendly regard,
or whether Mark Moworay was more
or less of a myth, invented to make
her sacrifice more complete. Evange
line heartily hoped that such a man
had no existence. In that case and
Evangeline fairly danced along tne road
at the thought Hoy and LlUc might
after all lie as happy as she was.
Meanwhile, after bidding Lilac good
by at the avenue gates, and feeling de
. voutly thankful that she had got rid
of her before Hoy had heard of her
presence, and thus been disturbed In his
purpose of proposing to his cousin, Lady
Garth walked slowly back to the part
of the garden where she had seen the
young people together. The caress
which Evangeline had given at the mo
ment when the old lady and Lilac had
watched the pair out of the window of
her boudoir had carried the Bame slg
nlficence to her mind that It had done
to that of Lilac, and she was greatly
relieved. If her son married the heir
ess, the ambition of her life would be
gratified, and her ladyship smiled to
herself complacently. It was true that
the remembrance of the white,
stricken look on Lilac's face as she
turned from the window remained rath
er unpleasantly In her mind, and she
had to acknowledge to herself that her
son had not shown any great pleasure
at the thought of securing his cousin
for his wife; but then young people
are always blind to their true Interests,
and a year or two would be sure to
reconcile both Lilac and Hoy to the
course thnt was so much the best for
their happlnesB, though neither seemed
to realize It.
Her ladyship was a little surprised
to see Hoy on the rustic seat aline; but
the fact that his expression was a
much happier one that she had no
ticed since his return prevented the
old lady from feeling any apprehen
sion. She came behind him softly and
laid her hands upon his shoulders be
fore he was aware of her presence.
"Well, my boy; and so you have made'
dear Evangeline very happy, have you
not?'' she asked as he turned his head;
and (he haronet smiled at the thought
of the romantic ending to the conversa
tion that had Just taken place.
"Yes I believe so, mother mine," he
said tnnocentl. "I suppose you have
Lady Garth shook her head, smiling
benlgnantly upon him.
"No. dear: but I saw something
from my window which told me the
news Just as plainly."
The young man looked up in sur
prise. "What news could It tell to you?"
"Why, that the dear girl loves you,
of course, as much as I was always
sure that she did, although she could
not admit It until you gave her the
"My dear mother, you are making a
great mistake! Evle I. not going to
"Not going to marry you?" The old
lady raised her voice shrilly In her dis
appointment. "Then why on earth did
she kiss you like that? I saw her with
my own eyes throw her arm. arounil
your neik and kiss you."
"To reward me for bringing her
news of the man she really loves Mr.
"Evangeline love, thnt man a man
perfectly penniless, with a disgraced
"Pardon mo, mother, no disgrace
ever attached Itself to Eric Dumlan.
He Is the truest and most honest gen
tleman that I know. And what does
mnpev matter when Evangeline ha. so
lis mother raised her pince-nez ma
jesties lly and stared at Roy for a mo
ment in silence.
"The young people of the present
day appear to have no sense of what
Is right," she said with dignity, and
turned to walk Into the house to shed
the first tears that her eye. had known
for many years.
fTo be continued.)
THE BIGGEST DINNER.
Two Thousand Men will Sit Down
to Thla Feast.
The biggest dinner given on earth
since the emperor Nero banqueted 4,000
on his royal barge will be partaken of
In St. Lonis during the month of May
under the roof of the Coliseum. It will
be a political dinner, a democratic din
ner. Two thousand men will be feast
ed. The dinner will cost $4,000, at the
very least estimate. William J. Bry
an, Carter If. Harrison, mayor of Chi
cago, and other speakers of national
reputation will be present. The western
hemisphere has never seen such a din
ner as this will be. , Yet the cost will
be small, compared with the great
number to be entertained. The expense
to the committee will be only $2 a
The Idea of holding this great feast
originated In the brain of Harry B.
Hawes, president of the Jefferson club
and vice president of the board of po
lice commissioners of St. Louis. It all
came about through the postponement
of the annual banquet usually given by
13, the birthday of Thomas Jefferson.
Mr. Hawes communicated with Sam
B. Cook, chairman of the Finance com
mittee of the national democratic com
mittee. Mr. Cook Is also chairman of
the democratic state central committee
of Missouri. They conferred and de
cided, to give a monster political din
nera democratic love feast under the
auspices of the democracy of Missouri,
managed by the Jefferson club of St.
The Idea met with the approval of
party men everywhere. It was decided
that true Jeffersonlan simplicity should
prevail. The cost of the feast as set
before the guests Bhould not exceed $2
. The actual work of preparing this
greatest of modern banquets has not
yet commenced. A committee of twenty-five
has been appointed to assume
the responsibility. Two regiments of
men are to be fed.
How can this gigantic feast be pre
pared? How many men will be required?
What quantities of edibles will be con
sumed? How much china and glassware will
What does such a feast mean? What
will be Its proportions?
The Sunday Post-Dispatch has secur
ed the estimates of Caterer C. H.
Schraps. He has been In the hotel and
restaurant business many years. He
was steward at the Planters' hotel three
years, lis has been in the employ or
other hotels In St. Louis, Chicago and
other cities In the same capacity. He I.
now in business In this city.
Mr. Schraps has made the following
estimate of a dinner which can be given
to 2,000 men at i a plate;
Green sea turtle soup, olives, radishes,
siriped sea bass au court bouillon,
sweetbread patties, Toulouse, tender
loin of beef with mushrooms, green
peas, new potatoes, Neapolitan cream
with strawberries, assorted cakes, cof
fee, claret, cigars.
The tables must be arranged to seat
guests easily, and In soch a manner as
to facilitate service. Each table and
?ach seat must be numbered. Numbered
cards must be Issued to guests, and
each seat must be numbered as In a
theater, to simplify the task of the
The following estimates are made by
C. R. Schraps:
Besides the caterer and his assistant
the banquet will require these:
Two head waiters.
Four assistant head waters, usually
Two hundred waiters.
Forty boys for Ice water and assist
ing; 20 women to wash dishes, silver,
glasses; one head cook; 10 cooks, 10 as
sistant cooks, 10 helpers, 10 porters,
2,100 water glasses, 2,100 claret glasses,
100 gallons of crystal water, 12,750 lbs.
Ushers To be furnished by the club.
Seven hundred .yards table cloth.
Two thousand one hundred napkins.
Two hundred and fifty side towels, for
Two hundred towels for kitchen and
Two thousand one hundred soup
plates; 6,300 dinner plates, for fish, en
tree and roast course; 2,100 dessert
plates; 2,100 coffee cups; 2.100 coffee
saucers; 240 bread plates; 240 olive
dishes; 2,000 Individual salts; 240 cake
stands; 2,000 tablespoons; 6,000 forks;
8,000 knives; 4,000 teaspoons.
One hundred and thirty-five gallons of
soup, 1,000 pounds of fish, 38 gallons of
sauce for fish, 2,000 pattle crusts, 1,150
pound, of sweetbreads, 1,200 pounds of
beef tenderloin from 125 beeves, 200
cans of mushrooms,28 gallons of sauce,
f,."0 cans of peas, 20 bushels of potatoes,
GO quarts of strawberries, 90 gallons of
lee cream, 250 pounds of assorted cakes,
60 pounds of sliced cakes, 100 gallons of
coffee, 130 pounds of loaf sugar, 30
gallons of cream, 2,400 rolls, 400 loaves
of bread, SO pounds of butter, 30 gal
lons of olives. 30 gallons of pickles, one
barrel of radishes, 2,100 bottles of clar
et, 2,500 cigars.
Besides all this there must be a place
to check hats and coats.
There must be a main kitchen, with
advantageous service stations.
There must be a pantry for washing
dishes, where they can be received dur.
Ing and after the banquet.
A dinner such a. the one described
can be furnished for $2 a plate, Includ
ing floral decorations for the table,
wine and cigars, with the best goods
the market affords.
The dinner will be served in the are
na of the Coliseum. The thousnnds of
chairs and the tier, surrounding and
above will be free to visitor..
Mme. Loubet greatly resembles her
friend, Mme. Carnot, in her charitable
tendencies. She disposes of large sum.
imong the poor and is a regular visitor
nt the hospitals.
Miss Elizabeth Plankington of Mil
waukee, daughter of the late John
Plankington, has made a gift of $100,
DOO for a Young Wcmin's Christian as
sociation home in that city, to be built
In memory of her father.
Miss Elizabeth Brown, the English
astronomical observer, who has just
died, observed several total eclipses of
the sun, going in 1887 to Kineshma,
near Moscow, in 1889 to Trinidad and
In 1896 to Vadso, In Lapland.
Miss Helen Gould has been made an
honorary member of the Cincinnati fire
department. Perhaps the best way to
jhow our appreciation would be to give
her the freedom of the country at once.
There Is no danger that she would
When Mrs. William K. Vande.bllt,
)r., was a small girl in Virginia City,
Nev., her brothers, who were poor
hands at marbles, would always call
upon their sister wiien their fortunes
grew low to res-tore them. She was an
expert player and never failed to win
back with interest all the marbles that
had been lost.
Anna Evreinoff, the Russian woman
who has been speaking in this country
In behalf of the disarmament congress,
Is a person of rank as well as culture.
Her father, a general of the Russian
army, kas governor of the imperial
palace during the rein of the present
czar's grandfather, Alexander II. She
studied in the University of Leipsic,
graduated In law and has since given
much attention to Judicial studies and
Miss Sarah Cooper Hewitt, daughter
of the famous Abrnm S. Hewitt, has
been elected school trustee In Pomp
ton township. New York. Miss Hewitt,
besides holding the position In society
to which she Is entitled. Is an extremely
busy person. She manages a 2.000-acre
farm near Tuxedo. She can shoe her
own horses and rides well. She is a
practical road builder and has written
a book on the subject. She also man
ages the restaurant in Cooper Union.
FRILLS OF FASHION.
Military effects decorate the yachting
and cycling gowns thi season.
Alpaca in the shades of dark blue,
orown ard pray is a popular material
for traveling drfsses.
Decorated oriels are a striking fea
ure In milllr.f rv. They have blossomed
rat In polka dots, golf sticks, tennis
rickets and all sorts of suggestice de
Evening gowns In thin materials are
avlshly trimmed with wreaths and
vines of flowers made of quilled net or
:hifTon and mixed wilh lace applique.
White gloves are going out of fash-
Inn and in their place we have the doll
rat e tinted shades of tan. cream, pink
and tea color in sm de. Park tan suede
gloves are worn for shopping.
Turbans made of glossy lacelike
straw and trimmed with violets and
roses are one var'ety of headgear,
while still anoth-- Is a low-crowned,
broad-brimmed hat trimmed with
sprlgn flowers and plaited lace.
A novel Idea for the bridesmaid's cos
tume Is a long tulle veil fastened at
one side of the hair with a rosette of
tulle and an aigrette, or a bunch of
flowers, presumably violets, as violet
seems to be a fashionable color for wed
dings. A fawn-colored English serge tallo
skirt -orn with i gray and violet strip
ed a.d dotted tafe'a silk shirt waist
affords a dainty contrast to its modern
ized Eton jacket of serge. This form
of Jacket Is not quite as youthful In
effect as the styles with shorter fronts.
The newest chenille trimmings of lattice-patterned
bands, scrolls, bowknot
designs, etc., are very attractive as well
is becoming. Lightweight spring and
summer tailor clothes are dotted with
It; silks and veilings, grenadines anfl
nets, striped or barred, with chenille
Snes of various widths.
Black and white silk-warp veilings
tnd bareges have high-necked waists,
fastened at the black with slightly full
front laid In diagonal tucks. Bands of
black lace Insortalnn are laid between
rlusters of the tucks, forming a striped
effect on the bodice, and pretty elbow
sleeves which are finished with plaited
black and white lace frills, laid one
above the other, the upper block lace
one being slightly shorter than the
white lace frill nearest the arm.
Black and white effects are evidently
feature of dress not to be overlooked
this season, as something In that line
Is brought out in nearly every gown.
There are pretty braids for trimming
In black and white mixtures, white lace
run with a black thread, and blnck and
white combinations of every conceiva
ble kind. Narrow black velvet ribbon,
itathered on the edge of heavy cream
lace Insertion. Is very effective, and
tiny ruches of black chiffon and net
are also used for this purpose.
Andrew CnrnpRle has (riven to the city
3f McKeesport, Pa., the sum of J50.000
for a public library.
Atlanta University has recently re
;elved addition, to Its permanent funds
In a legacy of $5,000 from the estate
nf the late Frederick K. Weber of Hon.
ton and a donation of $2,!0fl from a liv
ing lienor In New York City.
Mies (athnrlne M. Tutlle of Colum
bus, O., has presented to Hobart col
lure $1.0,0110 to found scholarships for
worthy students In memory of her un.
r'cs, Joseph Medbery nf Rochester, N.
and Sylvester Medbery of Colum
tm thm Bmok7 SI
IPI I Ll At lfJ 31
men prooaaiy me aianey,
Then urobablT the lunn. I
in thm JohttmT II
Then probably rheumatism. J
No matter where it is, nor what
kind; you need have it no longer.
It may be an hour, a day, or
year old ; it must yield to
t J Immediately after applying It yot
a b feel its soothimr, warming, strsnffth-
It quiets congestion; draw, out
It is a new plaster.
A new combination of new
remedies. Made after new
methods. Entirely unlike any
The Triumph of Modern Medical
The Perfected Product of yean, of
Placed over the chest it is
powerful aid to Ayers Cherry Pec
toral in the treatment of all throat
and lung affections.
Placed over the stomach, it stop
nausea and vomiting; over the
bowels, it controls cramps and colic.
Placed over the small of the back,
it removes all congestion from th
kidneys and greatly strengthen
For gale by all Drutrirista.
J. C. Ayer Co, Lowell, Mass.
7XrteT GREAT PLUNGE
at Hot Springs. South Dakota la
Juki right lor bathing at, xny time
of the year, without shock to the
baiher and without application of
rf sick, you can be cured.
If crippled with rheumatism, you can be cured.
If tired, you need rest, and the place to go is
Low rate tickets on sale every day
Much cheaper than to other resorts.
Climate, water, scenery and hotel,
Any agent "NORTH-WESTERN
LINE" or J. li. GABLE, Traveling
Passenger Agent, Des Moines, la.,
can tell you more about it.
J. R. BUCHANAN,
General Passenger Agent, OMAHA NEB.
Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul Rt.
tor Chicago and the East. Short time
between Omaha and Chicago. Electric
lighted, steam heated, .olid vestlbuled
train, depart dally from Union Derot.
Omaha. Dining car. operated "a la,
carte" plan pay a reasonable price for
what you order only.
P. A. NASH,
General Western Agent,
1604 Famam St., Omaha.
SPECIAL RATES SOUTH
PORT ARTHUR ROUTE. ' '
Half fare round trip (plus $2.00) on
first and third Tuesdays of each month.
Quickest and best line to St. Louis, th
East and South, via Omaha & St. Louis
and Wabash. Past mall leaves Omaha
1:60 p. m., Council Bluffs 6:10 p. m., ar
rives St. Louis 7 a. m., returning leava
St. Louis 7:30 p. m., arrive. Omaha
1:35 a. m. dally. All Information at
Port Aruthr Route Office, 1416 Farnam
Itreet (Paxton hotel block) or write
Harry E. Moores, C. P. & T. A., Omaha,
Half fare ticket, south with $2 added
good returning 21 days, will be .old on
April 18. May 2 and 16. Remember tha
Wabash la the Short Line and qulcke.i
route South. The beat line Eaat. For
ratea East or South call on or writ
O. N. Clayton, room 302 Karbach blk.,
Bomervllel Journal : Wagglee What a
pretty baby I Proud Mother Do you
think aoT Waggles eYs, and a perfect
Image of hi. mother, tool
COUNTRY PUBLISH ERSCOMP'Y
OMAHA. . o. I8-IS09.
" af "tJ
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