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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1899)
Travel east or travel west, a man's
own home is still the best
A hen's value as a winter egg pro
duer lessens after her second year.
It is not a very sharp practice to use
a dull hoe or a dull tool of any kind.
The man who will leave the shoes on
his horses lonrer than six to eight
weeks is laying the foundation to foot
Scalded sweet milk and boiled rice
will stop diarrhoea In chickens. Do not
give them sloppy food when In this con.
Might as well have put the money In
the bank and let it l'e dead as to invest
it In books and let them lie on the table
or shelf unread.
A hot stove cover wrapped in paper
or cloth, Is very convenient to apply to
any pain which needs a hot application.
It Is light and thin and always ready.
Farm machinery does not wear out as
much as it becomes out of date. This
Is the cause of some of the trouble at
tributed to too many Implements.
A cow that will, when properly cared
for and so fed as to pievent undue
shrinkage, produce 7,000 pounds of milk,
may not produce over 4.000 pounds in
the hands of a Bllpshod farmer.
Uce on tils hogs can be killed by plac
ing them In a close pen and washing
them with kerosene and fish oil, using
a whitewash brush. Spread it on lav
ishly. Might as well lend money to a spend
thrift, with no security, as to buy tools
for ues on the farm and not take care
of them. 'Twon't do to let them lie
around and rust.
Might as well dress your wife In fine
silks to work In the kitchen, as to In
vest your money In fine stock and not
take care of It and feed It so as to keep
It thrifty. 1
People who never make mistakes are
not the best people In the world to as
sociate with. They make It so unpleas
ant for you. They are lonesome even
Ik your company.
A teasponful of wood ashes and salt,
half and half, will keep the horse from
having colic. At time of feeding, put
the medicine Into the measure and mix
It thoroughly. A leaspoonful once or
twice a week Is often enough.
I am always prompt at meals. I like
to be. I have good reasons for being
prompt. One is the love I have for the
woman who prepares them and the
other Is for the love I have for the
things she prepares. There are other
For the majority of our readers the
hen Is still the cheapest and most satis
factory incubator and brooder. When
managed with wisdom and run to her
full capacity, she Is a strong competi
tor of the man-made machines.
Some men should be ashamed to look
an honest horse In the face. You can
not expect a dumb brute to be better
than his owner, ft you treat your
horse to meanness he will probably re
turn It with Interest.
When horses Bre kept In the stable on
dry floors for a long while, the hoofs
Often become very diy and hard and
liable to disease. To prevent this trou
ble, I have found that a little pure cod
liver oil applied about once In every
two days with a soft rag to the outside
crust as well as sole and frog, will keep
the hoof In a healthy condition, besides
preventing the outer horny crust of
hoof from becoming hard and brittle.
A level-headed farmer wants every
thing about him to look as well as they
can be made, within his means. It has
become somewhat of a disgrace to see
pigs and chickens about the kitchen
door, or rooting and scratching to pieces
the front yard. Where the owner lives
on his homestead there is nearly always
some effort manifested to have the sur
roundings of the house look clean, and
more or less clothed In Its right mind,
I. e., with ornamental trees and flower
ing shrubs and plants.
Farmers should be manufacturers. A
hog weighing 300 pounds Is worth 3V4
cents per pound, live weight, and would
bring $10.50. If butchered at home and
made Into sausage, lard, souse, scrap
ple, head cheese, country hams and
bacon and sold to our city cousins, at
least two-thirds of the 300 pounds could
readily be sold at 10 cents per pound,
which would bring 20. Ilcsldents of
cities are usually too glad to buy such
products direct from farmers If brought
to them fresh, rather than depend en
tirely upon the packing house product
which is so frequently adulterated.
In a good bany localities In the west
Chinch bugs were Injuriously plently
last year, and In such sections farmers
should take every possible precaution
to reduce the power of the pest for mis
chief this season. The winter hail been
very severe, and many will be of the
opinion that on this account the num
ber of bugs that lived through will be
limited. Possibly this is so, and yet It
Is not at al Icertain. As a rule, hlber.
Dating Incects stand long, steady cold
weather very well. It Is the open win
ter with alternate freexlng and thawing
that Is hardest upon them. Every
means should therefore be adopted on
terms whare the chinch bugs appeared
last year to destroy as far as possible
those likely to live thrdough the wlntei
this year. This can best be done by a
thorough cleaning up and burning ol
all the weeds, rubbish, fence cornet
growth and all the looso trash about tht
prtmlses In which the bugs might take
refuge. The draws, wood patches,
edges of groves, road sides, hedges, etc.,
should be carefully cleaned up and the
refuse burned before the Insects lesve
their winter quarters. Of course enough
Will escape to serve as seed. They si
a nut the course auaaested will
MB WW " ww-
reduce the numbers and then, it th
small grain is attacked, another cam
palgn against the bug can be made
when It Is migrating from the stubble
fields to the corn.
It Is usually good practice to provide
a Utter of pigs with opportunities for
learning to eat, and then to allow them
and the dam to arrange the question of
weaning to suit themselves. When this
Is done the weaning period is usually
passed over with practically no dls
turbance ia the growth and thrift of
the litter. Prof. Henry, In bis work on
"Feeds and Feeding," calls attention
to a method of weaning that Is pursued
by many with very satisfactory results
It consists of taking the pigs of the
litter away from the sow one or two
at a time, beginning with the strongest
and most thrifty, leaving the "tltman'
to the last. The Idea Is that the strong
thrifty pigs can bear the deprivation of
their natural sustenance earliest that
the less thrifty have an opportunity to
catch up, and that the milk flow of the
row Is gradually reduced and she Is
thus dried off without Injury to the
After the pigs are weaned It Is very
necessary to divide them into smaii
bunches with regard to their age and
development, In order that alt may have
an equal chance at the feed. To put
younger animals Into feed competition
with a lot of older and stronger shouts
places the latter at a serious disadvant
age. It Is a good way to make the
strong stronger and the weak weaker,
very much as unjust economic condi
tions among men are believed to make
the "rich richer and the poor poorer.'
Man's Idea Of Beauty.
"Beauty Is In the eye of the behold
er, and no two beholders' eyes are ex
actly alike, yet I never knew a person
who didn't feel a trifle aggrieved If a
person differed with him about the
looks of their mutual acquaintances,'
said the Bright Girl to a Chicago Trlb
une man. "He considers It a reflec
tion upon his taste, don't you see, and
resents It accordingly. One of the glrlg
asked me the other day if I didn't
think Mamie West was perfectly beau
toful. 'Why. no,' I replied. I think
she has a sweet and expressive face,
but her features are not regular by any
means, nor even good. Indeed, I don't
think there are many perfectly beauti
ful people floating around nowadays.'
And don't you know she got right huffy
about It and went away and said I was
a Jealous old thing, when I love Mamie
"I am exactly the same way myself,
though. I don't like it a bit If I think
any one Is pretty and my friends don't.
I know a man whom I have introduced
to pretty girls, handsome girls, lovely
girls, times without number, but I havs
never Induced him to admit that they
are all that I claimed for them. Final
ly, exasperated to the turning point,
one day I asked him what he thought
constituted beauty In a woman, and he
replied: "A pretty hand, a sweet voice
and spirit In the eyes.' He has chosen
well, for these are things that do not
vanish with years and that age cannot
wither nor custom stale.
"It's a curious thing, this Idea of
beauty. One never knows when a face
absolutely plain to others will attract
some special person's admiration, nor
what trick of expression will be thought
fascinating by the observer. There Is
a mystery and eluslveness about the
subject that is very delightful, for one
Is always hoping, you know, that some
one will be found crazy enough to think
she Is a second Helen of Troy or Cleo
patra." Prattle of the Youngsters,
Fred's Father (sternly) My boy, you
don't know the value of money. Fred
Yes, I do, father; only I don't like to
think about It.
Mrs. Straltlace Little boy, ain't you
ashamed to be swimming In such a
public place? Little Boy Not a bit,
ma'am. I'm a champeen at It. Come
on in, an' If yer don't know how ter
swim I'll let yer straddle me back till
Robby I guess my grandmother Is
coming on a visit today. Tommy What
makes you think that? Bobby Why,
pas kissed ma this morning before he
went to work and gave her ten dollars
he always does that when he wants
her to forget things.
"What makes you naughty so much
of the time, Willie?" asked the Indul
gent father. "Why, you see, mamma
gives me a penny every time I promise
to be good," replied the youngster, "and
she never asks me to promise to be
good until I've been naughty."
Tommy, aged 4, wanted to sit at the
dinner table one day when company
was present, but was sent away with
the remark that his whiskers weren't
long enough for him to sit there. He
was given his dinner at a small table
by himself and while he was eating a
pet cat came purring about him. ."Oh,
go 'way," said Tommy. "Your whiskers
are big enough to eat at the company
The Sunday sehool class had Just fin
ished singing "I want to be an ang'?l
and with the angels stand," when the
teacher, observing that one of the boys
had not contributed his voice to swell
the sacred refrain, said: "And you want
to be an angel, too, don't you, Johnny?"
"Yes'm," answered Johnny, "but not
right away. I'd rather be a base ball
player a good deal first."
Mistress "Mary, hae you got a man
In the kitchen?"
Cook "Well, mum, I don't call him a
man. He's just railed to say he's go In'
to break off the engagement, an' we've
been courtln' two years r'Ttt-Blti.
NOVEL AND PROFITABLE.
Neat Incomu Earned From Raising
and Marketing Cold Fish.
"You see, I am like Jennie Wrenn,
Dickens' famous dolls' dressmaker,"
aid Miss Anna Marsh, Indicating the
:rutch she Is compelled to use whenever
she moves about. "Jennie had her
dolls and I have my gold fish, both ot
;hem other people's rlayth'ngs. but seil
ous breadwinners for us.
"I first had my fish In an aquarium
that was during my brother's life
time, and there was no need for me to
work for my living; and when they
multiplied I tock the surplus and put
them In a tub in the back yard. Why,
you never saw any creatures Increase
in size and numbers as those tub fish
-id. I had as much as I could do to
find people to take them off my hands,
for of course I could not throw them
away, and I am not cannibal enough
lo eat my pets. Then my brother died,
and I was thrown on my own resources,
with this place as a home, but no In
come and a very small bank account. '
"I was feeling pretty blue one day
while I was feeding my fish In the
yard. They had Increased to four tubs
full by that time. A gentleman passed
and wanted to buy some of them. 1
?old him tlx large ones for $5, and the
very next morning 1 traveled over to
New York with another half dozen in
a bucket. I hunted up a man who
stockB aquariums and offered him my
fish. He was astonished, and I will al
ways believe that he at first thought I
had stolen them. He bought them, how.
ever, and bargained for more. We talk
ed the matter over, and he advised me
to go Into the business.
"I set to work at once, having pools
built and making preparations for the
breeding of gold fish on as extensive a
scale as my stock would permit. The
next season I sold my crop, as I call
them, and again enlarged my plant by
having the third and largest pool built
In my back yard. The next year I add
sd the fifth and sixth pools, which Is all
there is room for.
"They are almost no trouble at all,
and very little expense after the build
ing and stocking of the pools. Of course
the greatest trouble Is In shipping them
ind that Is an expense, but I am al.
ways careful to require the prompt and
lafe return of my shipping tanks and
their case, so I seldom have to purchase
new ones. The first year my sales only
imounted to a little more than $50. That
was before I regularly started In. The
next year It climbed up to $600. Last
fear It was something over $1,500, and
it the end of another season, with the
lale of my aquariums and other little
inlmals coming from the pool I am
ouildlng In the back yard, I hope to
teach at least $2,000, which I consider
julte a tidy Income for a single woman
with a home of her own."
Bride Wore Suspenders.
A most unusual marriage took place
it Texarkana on April 30. Six proml
jent citizens of Texarkana went to
ipend Sunday with a farmer named
rager, near Rondo. While they were
.here they were Informed that some
where In the neighborhood a young
rlrl was living as a man, wearing men's
,'lothes. On the way home the gen-
demen stopped at a farm house to see
I they could learn more of the strange
At this house was a man and a young
ad, who was smoking a cigarette. The
,'armer's name Is E. D. Sims. Thinking
he men were officers, he confessed that
:he smoking lad was In reality a girl.
lamed Lulu Shaw. She is very pretty
ind Intelligent. To the men she said
ihe resided at Waco, where her horns
lad been burned. Sims th.cn took
harge of her and she had learned to
eve him. She dressed as a man to
leep people from talking about her.
Vmong the parties who made the dls-
overy were two lawyers and an alder-
nan, who Informed the couple that they
were violating the law. They became
reared at that and consented to marry
The couple were given seats In the
:arriage and the whole party entered
texarkana the woman dressed In
tveralls, man's shirt, suspenders, etc.
bounty Clerk Sanderson was sent for
ind issued a marriage license for the
lo u pie. County Judge W. I. Hamilton
tolned them while they stood upon the
ourt house steps, surrounded by the
tien who had unearthed the mystery.
f ter the ceremony the groom kissed
die bride and departed for home on
loot, followed by the good wishes of
ihe crowd. The feature of the occasion
sat when Clerk Sanderson asked the
woman why she wore suspenders. Her
reply was: "To hold up my pants, of
CHURCH AND CLERGY
The Endeavor World states that a
Christian Endeavor society In Indiana
has furnished a medical missionary to
hlna and supports a native worker In
In Anglican placet of worship In Eng
land and Wales It Is stated that no less
than 6,185 masses were said in one
fear to extricate souls from purgatory.
The Central Presbyterian church of
Brooklyn opened recently a free home
for seamen, where the sailors of all
countries and of any religious belief
can receive their mall, answer their
letters, and have a free reading and
recreation room, as well as religious
The forward movement of the Amsr-
lean board, with Luther D. Wlshard as
Its special representative, Is resulting
not only In Increased Interest In mis
sions on the part of the churches, but
In Increased contributions to the board
and In taking the support In whole or
In part of missionaries now In the field
CANADIAN INDIAN CANNIBALS
Caua-ht by Mounted Police In the
Actof Eating Human Flash.
Recent arrests of northwest Canadian
Indians by a detachment of mounted
police go to prove that cannibalism Is
itl'.l practiced by Canadian aborigines.
Two prisoners brought Into the bar
racks at Edmonton by the police were
raptured red handed, but they seek to
lefend themselves from the charge of
murder by declaring that their victim
was addicted to cannibalism, and that
having surprised him In the act of
feeding upon human flesh they killed
him on the spot. In accordance with
their custom. These Indians believe
that when one of their number once
tastes human flesh, even to assauge
the pangs of hunger, he becomes at
once changed Into a wlndlgo, or man
eating monster, who will not hesitate
to kill In order to gratify his appetite
whenever the opportunity offers. They
therefore consider It a solemn duty as
well as a simple act of self-preservation
to kill at sight, if possible by a
stealthy blow from behind, any one
known to have practiced anthropoph
agy. The missionaries say that It Is us
ually hunger and not a passion for
human flesh that drives them to the
practice. Father Dabion tells in his
lournal of a disease that was quite
;ommon among these Indians. The vic
tim suddenly becomes a hypochondriac,
lis malady developing Into a mania. In
its succeeding stage the Insane was
telzed with such hunger for human
flesh that he sprang like a famished
wolf upon all that he met. "In pro
portion," says the good father, "as he
llnds wherewith to glut this hunger, it
grows like thirst in dropsy, and accord
ingly the Indians never fall to kill at
jnce any one seized with this disease."
This will be the line of defense made
an behalf of the present Indian pris
oners at Edmonton. Father Nedelac,
ho Journeyed as far north as Lake
Mlstasslnl to minister to the Indians
there, reports the murder of a young
man 18 years of age in 1867 by his own
mother, for the same reason, and an-
Jther missionary tells the story of the
jiurder by another Indian woman of
two entire families, with the exception
)t one young man. The victims includ
id two men, two women, three boys
ind four girls, and she subsisted for
ome time upon their flesh. The late
Father Durocher converted to Christi-
inlty a Nasapee woman named Veron
.que, who was an Inveterate cannibal,
ind only escaped death at the hands
jf the other members of her tribe be
:ause of the dread with which she in
spired them by reason of her powers as
i sorcoress. Her first victim was her
nusband, who had died of starvation,
ind she continued her feast until she
nad devoured three of her children, two
jf whom had died of hunger, while the
third was killed by its unnatural moth-
jr. She next killed a woman of her
jwn tribe, who had herself feasted on
the body of one of her children, and
oecame food, in turn, for the wretched
V'eronlque. It was thought within the
last few years, that cannibalism was
extinct among the Canadian Indians,
but the contrary Is evidently the case.
-New York Sun.
Hussla to Get Most of China.
The difference between Russian ad
vances In Asia and the movements of
other European powers which are am
oltlous and aggressive In that conti
nent, is well Illustrated by the reports
of Muscovite progress In Manchuria.
That large and fertile region Is not
thickly populated. In comparison with
China proper. It Is about 280,000 square
miles in area, and it has only about
!0,000,000 people. It Is seven times as
extensive as Ohio, arid hardly five
times as populous. Germany is much
mailer and has nearly three times as
many Inhabitants. In fact, Manchuria
Is bigger than Germany and England
taken together, and It has less than one
quarter of their combined population.
It will be seen that plenty ot room Is
offered for Russian settlers.
The new masters of the country, for
Russia is the real ruler of Manchuria,
re quick to realize the opportunities
afforded for making Russian homes In
it, and thereby Russianizing the land
and the people In a way that could
never be done by long range govern
ment and garrisoning, such as the Brit
ish are forced to rely on In India. The
consequence Is that many Russian vil
lages are being established in Man
churia. Thousands of Russians are
moving Into the country, and the sol
diers of the garrisons are being sur
rounded and supported by a civil pop
ulation which promises to become large
In the next ten years.
By contrast with this sort of coloniza
tion the only kind of participation In
the government of portions of the Chi
nese empire which Is within the power
of countries situated like Great Brit
ain, France and Germany Beems ridicu
lously weak and insecure. Manchuria
is being converted Into an Integral part
of Russia, and the Russian possession
of the country will be a source of
strength Instead of danger lo the Rus.
slnn empire. ' English control of the
Yang-tse-Kiang valley, however, ot
French domination In southern China
must always be nothing more than the
government of a conquered country.
That Is why Russia can Bmlle at
the efforts of her rivals to get such
solid gains from the wreckage of the
Chinese empire as will fall to her share
The difference In opportunities created
by the position of the various Euro
pean powers Is too great to be In any
way offset or overcome. Leader.
The girls of Illinois have dlHcavcre'1
that a widow has 10 per cent mnrr
chances to marry than an unmnrrW
woman. This Is a phase of woman'i
rights that threatens trouble.
SCHOOL LAND AT YOUR OWN
As soon after the first of July as
practicable I will hold public auctions
for leasing about 695,000 acres of school
land, under the provisions of the new
law, in the following counties: Ante,
lope, . Banner, Blaine, Box Butte,
Brown, Chase, Cherry, Cheyenne, Cus
ter, Dawes, Deuel, Dundy, Gartield,
Grant, Hayes, Hitchcock, Holt, Hooker,
Keith, Keya Paha, Kimball, Knox, Lin
coln, Logan, Loup, MoPherson, Pierce,
Perkins, Rock, Scotts Bluff, Sheridan,
Sioux, Thomas and Wheeler. Under the
new law, If these lands will not lease
at the public auction at 6 per cent upon
the appraised value, they may be leased
to the person offering 6 per cent upon
the highest valuation. These lands are
In the best stock-growing portions of
the state, where cattle, sheep end
horses can be produced at less expense,
and, therefore, at greater profit than
anywhere I know of, and yet surround
ed with as good and Intelligent a class
of citizens as anywhere to be found.
The harvest truly Is great and lasts
almost the year round, and no more
inviting field for the intelligent stock
man and farmer can be found; and now
that there is an opportunity to secure
twenty-flve-year-lease contracts there
on at what the lands are worth, the
lessee himself being the Judge, it is con
fidently expected that all or nearly all
of these lands will be leased during the
present year at the public auctions, as
above mentioned. Anyone desiring to
attend any of these leasing Auctions
will be notified of the time and place
of holding the same, as soon as It has
been arranged, If they will write me at
once, giving the names of the coun
ties in which they are interested, and
will also be furnished a list of the lands
to be leased, so that they may visit the
counties In advance of the leasing auc.
tlon and examine the lands which will
be offered. Notice of the auction will be
duly given In the local papers. Rend
stamp for copy of the new schol land
law under which the lands will be of
fered. Any further Information will be
Lincoln, Neb., May 18, 1S99.
J V. WOLFE,
Commissioner Public Lands and Buildings.
Iowa Is accused of making "Vermont
maple sirup" out of brown sugar and
extract of young hickory. Perhaps this
accounts for the disfavor In which Old
Hickory has fallen In the state.
A patent leather trust Is on foot. It
could not, properly, be elsewhere.
"I suppose It'll come soonor or later,"
said Mataafa, gloomily. "A man seldom
gets the credit that is really due him
In this life."
"What's the matter now?"
"Here I've been stirring up trouble
for years. And I shouldn't be a bit
surprised If England and Germany and
the United States were to come around
one of these days and ask me what I
mean by trying to interfere In their
fight." Washington Star.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo.O.
We, the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last IB years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm.
WEST A TRUAX, Wholesale Drug
gists, Toledo, O.
WALDING. KINNAN & MARVIN,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of tne system.
Price 75c per bottle. Sold by all Drug
gists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Pills are the best
A New Jersey Judge trustfully rules
that a man may swear If he only keeps
moving. There Is considerable wisdom
In that dictum. In circulating around a
man's "burning words" are not as like
ly to start a conflagration as if he stood
"rooted to the spot."
Minneapolis Tribune: Dr. Brlggs has
about as hard a time getting into the
Episcopal church as the Presbyterians
had In getting him out of their fold.
But why should he care for church af
filiation If he has a message to deliver?
SPECIAL RATES SOUTH
PORT ARTHUR ROUTE.
Halt fare round trip (plus S2.00) on
first and third Tuesdays of each month.
Quickest and best line to 8t. Louis, the
East and South, via Omaha ft St. Louis
and Wabash. Fast mall leaves Omaha
4:50 p. m.. Council Bluffs 6:10 p. m., ar
rives St. Louis 7 a. m., returning leave
8t. Louis 7:30 p. m., arrives Omaha
8:36 a, m. dally. All Information at
Port Aruthr Route Office, 1416 Farnam
street (Pazton hotel block) or write
Harry E. Moores, C. P. & T. A., Omaha,
JflOK OF ALL TE2ADES
OUR NEW "LITTLE GIANT" I? H. P. GASOLINE ENGINE,
WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD TO EVERT STOCKMAN AND FARMER.
How many of yon have lost the price of this Engine In one day on account of aa
iuffltient wind to operate your wind mills, leaving your stock without water. Get oaa
now to do your pumping when there Is no wind or to do It regnlarly. Weather does smS
nfTect Its work hot or cold, wet or dry, wind or calm, It Is all the same to this marhlae
Will aliio shell corn, grind feed, saw wood, churn butter and Is bandy for a hundred otkef
Jobs. In the house or on the farm. Cost nothing to keep when not working, and only I
to t cents per hour when working. Shipped completely set up, ready to run, no foaneW
tion nneded. a great lahor and money saver. Requires practically no attention, and la
absolutely safe. We make all sites of Uasollne Engines, from 14 to 76 horse power. Wrtd
for circular and special prices.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., OmflHfl, NEB.
PAItJT WALLS. CEILItJGS.
IIURAL0 WATER COLOR PAINTS
FOR BEC0R1TIN0 WALLS AND CEILIN8I K.el HURALO
fr sSiViVft-a a a ter lb mui oabn Miifm mm mnHm tki mmUi tnm rw
WON t M WOW gsBSI W WW p WtMB MM WOT 1ft.
TM1 MUWALO CO.. NEW BWtQHTON. . I., WW YOWK.
A New York woman asks for a di
vorce on the ground that she Is con
stantly pursued by her husband's first
wife. Whether she Is a thing ot life or
a shade Is not stated. Anyhow numbet
one seems to have a shade tne best
Some forms of bible study are
tempts to satisfy soul hunger by
Log the dishes Instead ot the dinner.
So the falling of the bah-tells
of the approach of age sad
No matter how barren the tree
nor bow leafless it may seem.
you confidently expect leaves
again. And why?
Rcan there la life at the
at nark ,rP
life remaining in the roots of 1
th hair I I
will arouse it into beslthy sctiv
ity. The hair ceases to come
out: it begins to grow: and the
glory of your youth is restored
we have a book on the Hair
and its Diseases. It is free.
Th Bmmt Advktm Fms,
If yon do not obtain all the benaflta
Ton expected from tne nee 01 tne vigor,
write the doctor about It. ITobablr
there li tome dlfflculty with yow gen-
eral eyitem which may ne eai
DSL J. 0. AIEB, Lowell, SUM.
2a." GREAT PtUNSE
at Hot Bprings. Sonth Dakota li
just right tor bathing at any ttaa)
of the year, without shock to tsak
bather and without applicatlosrf
If tick, you can be cured.
It crippled with rheumatism, you can be catweV
II tired, you need rut, and the place to go I
Low rate tickets on sale every day
Much cheaper than to other resorts.
Climate, water, scenery and iiotaai
Any agent "NORTH - WESTERN
LINE" or J. H. QABLE, Travels
Passenger Agent, Des Moines, lau
can tell you more about it.
J. R. BUCHANAN.
General Passenger Agent, OMAHA, NBaV
Chicago, Milwaukee St Paul Ry.
for Chicago and the East. Short ttoad
between Omaha and Chicago. Eneotrta
lighted, steam heated, solid Testis all I
trains depart dally from Union Dtpet.
Omaha. Dining cars operated "a It
carte" plan pay a reasonable pries fa
what you order only.
F. A. NASH,
General Western Agent,
1604 Farnam St., Omaha.
COUNTRY PUBLISHERS' COMfY
OMAHA. . MO. 2I-IS9S.
Bk ou you nccu nut worry sin-
the falling of your hair, the J
P threatened departure of youth 3
E and beauty. And why? 4
Dan.xM If ht ia m -n-rk ,nj 1
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