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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1899)
Coquetry whets the appetite; flirtation
depraves It, Coquetry It the thorn that
guards the rose easily trimmed off
when once plucked. Flirtation la like
the liltne on water plants, making them
bard to handle, and when caught, only
to be cheriahed in allmy watem. Don
aid O. Mitchell in "Reverie of a Bach
elor. What U love, muted I, at the first,
but a mere fancy? There Is a pretti
fies that your oul cleaves to, as your
eye to a pleasant flower, or your ear to
a soft melody. Presently, admiration
cornea in, as a sort of balance wheel
for the eccentric revolutions of your
fancy; and your admiration is touched
off with such neat quality as respect.
Too much of this, indeed, they say,
deadens the fancy; and so retards the
action of the heart machinery. But
with a proper modicum to serve as a
stock, devotion la grafted in; and then,
by an agreeable and confused mingling,
ail these qualities and affections of the
soul become transferred into that vital
feeling called love. Donald Q. Mitchell
in "Reveries of a Bachelor."
A stockbroker or a farmer has no
leisure for imaginary wretchedness;
their minds are usually hurried away
by the necessity of noticing external
objects, and they are guaranteed from
that curse of idleness, the eternal dispo
sition to think of themselves.
It Is asked if the object can be of
such great importance. Perhaps not;
but the pursuit U. The fox, when
caught, is worth nothing; he Is followed
for the pleasure of the following.
To love and to be loved is the greatest
happiness of existence. Women have
always manual employment enough, and
It Is a great source of cheerfulness.
Fresh air, exercise, occupation, society
and traveling are powerful remedies.
What misery humans Inflict on each
other under the name of pleasure!
My father used to say of a friend that
he had the Ten Commandments written
on his face; in fact, that he looked so
virtuous that he might commit any
crime and no one would believe In the
possibility of his guilt.
I once dissuaded a youth from enter
ing the army, on which he was bent, at
the risk of breaking his mother's heart,
by asking him how he would prevent
his sword from getting between his
legs. It quite staggered him; he never
solved the difficulty, and took to peace
Instead of war. Memoirs of Sydney
There are certain half-dreaming moods
Of mind. In which we naturally steal
away from noise and glare, and seek
some quiet haunt, where we may in
Julge our reveries and build our air cas
tles undisturbed. Washington Irving,
In "The Mutability of IJterature."
"A lover's plaid and a bed of heath,"
ays the right poetical Allan Cunning
ham, "are favorite topics with the
northern muse. When the heather Is
In bloom, it is worthy of becoming the
eouch of beauty. A sea of brown blos
soms, undulating as far as the eye can
reach, and swarming with wild bees,
Is a fine sight." filr, I have seen It a
million times, though I never set eyes
on It. . . ,
The globe we Inhabit Is divisible into
two worlds, one hardly less tangible,
and far more known, than the other
the common geographical world and
the world of books; and the latter may
be as geographically set forth. A man
of letters, conversant with poetry and
romance, might draw out a very curious
map, In which this world of books
should bo delineated and filled up, to
the delight of all genuine readers, as
truly as that in Guthrie or Plnkerton.
J!gh Hunt In "The World of Books."
I have been trying all my life to like
Scotchmen, and am obliged to desist
from the experiment In despair. They
cannot like me and. In truth. I never
knew one of that nation who attempted
to do It. There Is something more plain
and Ingenuous In their mode of pro
ceeding. We know one another at first
sight. . .
I love Quaker ways and Quaker wor
ship. I venerate the Quaker principles.
It does me good for the rest of the day
when I meet any of their people in my
path. When I am ruffled or disturbed
by any occurrence, the jflght or quiet
voice of a Quaker acts upon me as a
ventilator, lightening the air and tak
ing off a load from the bosom. But I
cannot like the Quakers (as Desdemona
would say) "to live with them." Chas.
Lamb In "Imperfect Sympathies."
But there la of culture another view,
In which not solely the scientific pas
sion, the sheer desire to see things as
they are, natural and proper, in an In
telligent being, appears as the ground
of It. There Is a view which all the Ipve
of our neighbor, the impulses toward
action, help and beneficence, the de
sire for removing human error, clearing
human confusion, and diminishing hu
man misery, the noble aspiration to
leave the world better and happier than
we found It-motives eminently such as
we called social-come In as part of the
grounds of cuHure, and the main and
pre-eminent part. Culture Is then pro
perly described, not as having Its or
igin In the love of perfection; it Is a
tody of perfection. . .
In thus making sweetness and light to
be characters of perfection, culture is
of like spirit with poetry, follows one
law with poetry. Far more than on our
freedom, our population and our Indus
trialism, many among us rely upon
our religious organizations to save us.
1 have called religion a yet more Im
portant manifestation of human nature
than poetry, because It has worked on
a broader seals for perfection and w th
greater masses of men. But the Idea
of beauty and of a human nature per
fect on all Us sides, which Is the domi
nant idea of poetry, is a true and Inval
uable idea, though It has not yet had
the success that the Idea of conquer
ing the obvious faults of our anlmallty,
and of a human nature perfect on Its
moral side which Is the dominant Idea
of religion has been enabled to have,
and it Is destined, adding to Itself the
religious idea of a devout energy, to
transform and govern the other. Mat
thew Arnold in "Sweetness and Light."
INDIAN FAKIRS WALK ON COALS
The day of miracles is not ended In
India. A marvel, strictly contradic
tory to the laws of nature as we know
them, is reported from Benares. The
whole performance was viewed at close
range by a large party of English folk.
They were presumably quite sane, for
a physician, a lawyer and a scientist
were included, and a detailed descrip
tion which has been extensively copied
appeared In that eminently respectable
periodical, the Lahore Civil and Mili
The occasion, from the native view
point, was religions, but the prepara
tions were like those for a barbecue. A
trench fifteen feet long by four wide
was prepared near Tagore village. This
was filled with logs and faggots, which
were fired and allowed to burn all day.
By evening the mass had become a deep
bed of glowing coals which kept the
spectators at a distance and seemed hot
enough to roast any sort of meat In
short order. And meat was to be given
it live human flesh.
The visitors were provided with
chairs and stationed on a mound of
earth about eight feet from this bloom
ing bed of "the red flower," as Kipling
calls It. The searing heat would per
mit them to approach no nearer.
Then came a procession, with all the
hubbub and tomtomery of Hindoo wor
ship. Certain mysterious rites were
performed and a number of cocoanuts
thrown on the coals, where they lay
Forthwith the two priestB who were
to be the leading performers, become,
to all appearance, possessed of the dev
il. They yelled like madmen and ran
twice around the fiery pit. Then, bare
footed and seemingly quite unprotect
ed, they plunged into the incandescent
mass and waded back and forth as
children plough through the dry dust
of a country road, kicking up redhot
coals and sparkling embers.
Their frency Infected the crowd. At
first two or three leaped down upon
the scorching trail and followed In the
wake of the priests. Then they rushed
through by hundreds, splashing the
coals right and left, like cattle dash
ing through a ford. Among them were
little boys scarcely 6 years old.
Even one of the Europeans present, so
we are told, marched through after the
mob, crossing several times. He de
scribed the sensation as "like walking
over hot sand." Nobody was burned,
and It was noticed that a turban which
had fallen from the head of some dev
otee lay on the hot brands unharmed.
After the priests had withdrawn all
were warned to desist. The Inquisitive
visitors now attempted to approach the
trench, but the heat was still so fierce
that It drove them back.
Such Is the testimony of an eye-witness.
Where to It all tended Is not
made plain. The performance Is left
as purposeless as the gyrations of a
That seems to be a characteristic of
all these alleged Oriental miracles.
They are mere puzzles. They astonish
the beholder, but they lead to nothing.
ELECTRIC BARBER SHOP.
A very animated descrlptloin of a
barber shop in which most of the fa
miliar operations are conducted by elec
tricity, is given by L'Electrlclen. For
example, hot water Is obtained by pass
ing a stream of hydrant through a
German silver tube In a Boapstone case,
the tube being electrically heated, so
that the water is nearly boiling when
it passes out of the spigot. "For the
crimping of the frizzes of our young
women there Is no longer necessity for
recourse to the hot Iron. For a long
time the defects of this method of
heating have been noticed, for the cap
illary artist sometimes forgets and
leaves the Iron In the heating appara
tus too long, so that when It is used
with blonde or brown hair, if It does
not make a burn, It makes the hair red,
which Is even more disastrous."
The new curling irons heat them
selves. In the Interior of the rods is
a fero-nlckel wire, which can be bro't
up to the proper temperature, and will
then remain at this same temperature
indefinitely. But it Is In cutting the
hair that electricity has produced the
most complete revolution. The scissors
have slowly given way to clipping ma
chines, and these, In their turn, must
disappear before an electrically heated
platinum wire, with which tho hair Is
burned off. The apparatus, as de
scribed, . consists of a metallic comb,
along one side of which Is stretched the
hot wire, and as this is passed through
the hair the redhot wire burns it oft
neatly and smoothly, and at the same
time seals the end of the hair, it being
supposed in this way to produce a very
The method Is, of course, entirely an
tiseptic, but it hardly seems likely that
the air of a barber's shop wilt be very
pleasant when these new methods ob
tain a wide popularity.
"I'll be glad when I get big enough
to wash my own face," tald little WIN
He, as his mother finished the opera
tion. "Why so, dear?" said she. "Be
cause then I won't wash It," replied the
Plant some more sugar corn tomor
row. Milking up to within four or even six
weeks is a great mistake.
Weeds are no worse in a cornfield
than too many stalks.
"Come, bossy" will fill the milk pall
faster than "Git there, you old brute."
We plow down our old strawberry
bed the last week of June and plant
sugar corn for market.
Don't lose a minute in getting the
mows ready for hay. Are the pulleys
In the right place.
The law prohibiting plowing up the
roadsides does not prohibit mowing the
To plow wet ground is a hole in the
pocket. It may not appear this year, but
it Is sure to appear. Watch for it,
Did you notice the dog chasing the
cows down the hill pasture last night?
It meant less milk and that of a poorer
Cut the rye for hay as soon as heads
begin to form. The change to woody
fibre Is very rapid after blossoms ap
pear. This time of the year Is as good as
any to burn the meadows over. That is
my way of saying that they should
never be burned.
We do not advise heating water (by
the sun) for fowls In summer. It will
be warm enough if pumped from the
well every day and the water vessel set
In the shade.
Breed & Feed Is the name of the firm
that manufactures all Improved live
stock. Breed is the senior member of
the firm, but Feed is the active work
The fellow who thinks the hard shell
potato bugs do no damage Is not the
man who gluts the market with
A trotting horse and a double bar
reled gun never made a farmer's for
tune. More horses are run down by over
Teeding than by over work In summer.
If the boy on the farm were consult
ed oftener by the head of the family,
Se would be the more rapidly developed
into usefulness, aB he will figure out
reasons and results and husbandry will
aave new attractions for him.
A painted barn, oiled harness, and a
cleanshirt are an Ideal quite contempt
ible in itself, but admirable as evidence
;hat a man respects both his business
Do not think because your garden la
now yielding early vegetables in pro
fusion that your work Is done; it has
only Just commenced. Good, tender
vegetables are desirable the entire sea
son, and they can only be obtained by
A barrel of dishwater is not worth a
pound of corn for a pig, and especially
If the dishwater is placed in an old
oarrel In which is thrown all kinds of
vegetable parings and Bcraps which are
allowed to breed bacteria until the
whole Is a putrid mass. The swill bar
rel stage has passed. Skim milk Is a
jutrltlouB drink for hogs, but It should
oe given them before it enters Into the
itato of decay.
There should be no smoking of pipe
r cigar about the barn. A man of level-headed
sense never does such a
:hlng, and nobody should feel any scru
ples In telling a thick-headed, unthink
ng fellow to put up his pipe or cigar,
t have seen 'and heard of horses burn
Qr to death In barns which cought fire
from such criminal carelessness, and It
s fearful to think of. No galoot shall
imoke about my barns.
What do you do with your wagon
ox when not In use? Nine out of ten
joxes we see are either turned up
igalnst the side of the barn or flat on
;he ground. A few cents would equip
fou with short pieces of chain and
ings, so that you can raise the box up
in the barn, out of the way and in a
I used to enjoy hearing a certain
nan speak at farmer's institutes. I got
i good many helpful points from him,
But when I came to see his farm, with
arng half buried In manure, and Raw
ilm doing his haying wtth a rubber coat
toat on, I somewhat lost faith in him.
(t is a good thing to know how to do a
thing, but better to do H.
Boys leaving the farm Is the bugbear
it some writers. Boys coming on the
farm are never treated by their pens.
know of a man who is now Just past
the middle life. I have known him for
more than a quarter of a century. He
wm born In a small town and spent the
Jst years of his life working In a fac
tory. There he contracted habits not
ealculated to help him any In man
tiood. He moved on a farm and steady
bablts formed there, the loss of his
former evil associates and the removal
sf the tendencies of Idleness and leisure
nnln a man rf Him TTVii. ttjL'nnfv vr.ara
ne has farmed and has made a success ;
Df It. Now he concludes to enter the '
ministry, for which ho Is peculiarly fit- j
ted. If some boys had never left the
arm and taken up some other vocation
the world would now be In a pretty
plight. The place for the boy Is on the
farm If he likes it and has ambition
and skill In that direction, but all the
:omblned powers In the world wll not
siake a farmer out of a dolt. He may
live on a farm and make a first-class
oil robber, but he will never make a
food farmer., The professions are made
ip of some of the farmer boys who have
left the farm. I have now in mind an
ther man, brought up on the farm un
der an exacting And tyrannical father,
who Is now one of the leading lawyers
of the state. He worked sixteen to
eighteen hours a day when a boy an!
frequently told me that when he be
came a man he would bend his energiei
in another direction. He did and ti
making It, while his brother has made
a failure of his work so far.
HINTS ON POTATO CULTURE.
(From the Iowa Homestead.)
L. H. SUTEK, NELIGH, NEB.
My mode of raising potatoes is per
haps a little different from the aver
age, but I have never failed in harvest
ing a good crop and I had as many af
Bixty varieties at one time and always
took first premium at our state fair
Pure seed is the first essential point,
then select large sixed tubers, for 1
find in the vegetables as well as in th
animal kingdom that the largest and
healthiest bring the best results, whil
to use poor stock and seed for propa
gation the progeny will soon degener
ate and become worthless. ' Next I cut
one eye in each piece and drop am
piece in each hill, thus we get one stem
with healthy, strong roots, capable of
producing large potatoes. I select rich
soil of a sandy nature if possible and
this I plow at a depth of about four
Inches. In every fourth furrow I drop
my potatoes one eye In a place a fool
apart in the row. I follow by harrow,
lng, and Just before the sprouts get t
the surface I harrow again, as this kills
all young weeds- and gives the potatoes
a start. I cultivate three times, but
they should not be disturbed after com
ing in bloom. Before the last cultiva
tion I follow the rows with a hoe to see
that no weeds are left therein, as no
crop of potatoes can be raised among
A. C, CLOBES, MALMO, NEB.
The first thing to do is to get good
seed potatoes. Take good, smooth, po
tatoes, free from scab, of good size, not
smaller than a hen's egg, for best re
sults. Cut the medium sized potatoes
to two eyes each and the large ones to
one eye each. Plow the land in either
the fall or spring, but plow it deep.
Harrow enough to smooth the land and
mark out the furrows or rows with the
two outside shovels of a four-Bhovel
cultivator. Then drop the potatoes fif
teen Inches apart in the furrows and
step on the potatoes as you drop them
to press them well into the ground. Put
on your other two shovels and cultivate
them shut. Harrow In about ten days
or two weeks and as soon as the po
tatoes are up enough to see the row
cultivate again, if weedy, as close os
possible. It will not hurt to cover them
up. Then smooth harrow again and
your potatoes will be ahead of the
weeds. Cultivate about every ten
days and pull the weeds, If necessary,
when they begin to blossom, and lay
by, hilling up medium well. In the fall
we use a lister to dig them with, list
ing every other row. First pick up the
potatoes and then take the rows skip
ped. By using the lister the potatoes
will nearly all be on top of the ground
and easy to see to pick up. Then har.
row a few times, picking up the pota
toes each time and plow the land. Use
the richest land you have, but change
to a different place each year, as the
potato bug will not bother so much. If
bugs are bad, use one spoonful of PariB
green to eight of flour. Mix well and
dust ligtly on the plants when they ara
J. R. HUFFMAN, BROCK, NEB.
Potato culture Is not engaged in very
extensively in Nebraska. It is claimed
by many that we cannot successfully
grow them here. I have raised them
for sale every year since I have been
farming. I have sold them for $15 per
acre and one year ago I received 198
per acre. I average J40 per acre. My
mistakes were experimenting with new
varieties and late ripening kinds. My
Early Ohio have always paid best, con
sequently I have only the one kind
now. A new supply of seed every two
years from the North and we will con
tinue t osell "Murphies." I fall plow
the ground, plow it again In the spring
or list It, cut the potatoes about half
as large as hen's eggs, plant in rows
three feet and four inches apart, plant
the pieces from fourteen to sixteen
Inches apart In the row and harrow
them every few days until they are be
ginning to bloom. One or two shallow
cultivations with an eight shovel Bpring
tooth cultivator, throwing all the dirt
slightly to the potatoes, and the work
Is done. If I did not own a harrow and
could not borrow one, I should buy my
potatoes. I will say to those who are
afraid of the harrow, try it. If you tear
up every third potato you cannot afford
to neglect the harrow. The harrow
must be slanting tooth. ' I borrow a po
tato planter from one of my big-hearted
neighbors. He had an old corn planter
and had the runners spread where the
corn passed through. He had two tin
spouts made about thirty Inches ling,
ten Inches In diameter at the top and
two Inches at the bottom. These are
fastened so the small end fits In the bot
tom of the runners. There are two seats
for the droppers to sit on, two old dlBh
pans, a good steady team and driver, a
steel spring fastened to the axje of the
planter touching the spokes and wheels,
snaps every time the planter travels
fifteen Inches, click-click, "later," "ta
ter." See? It Is more fun to plant "ta
ters" that way than any other work we
have on the farm. One aero each hour
Is about the time we make. We dig
with a lister. We never plant small or
unmerchantable? potatoes. When I am
ready to plant, I do not wait for tho
moon, I would rather plant my po
tatoes on the Thursday before Good
Friday than to plant on Good Friday,
providing the ground Is clear of mud
and frost. I have lost one corn crop
and two wheat crops; one crop of oats
went up the spout, my hogs hove died
with the cholera, corn stalks have killed
my calves, but when all there things
ore pulling on our patience we know
that our old speckled hens and our
"later" patch will furnish the famllj
with all the necessaries of life.
THE OMAHA WEEKLY WORLD
One of the largest and most Influent la
papers west of Chicago, is to be con
gratulated on the recovery of its edl
tor, George W. Hervey, one of the
ablest men in this countrr.
His friends will be shocked to read
of his suffering as told by himself:
"For years I was troubled with Indiges
tion, so severe as to make it impossi
ble to take more than two meals a day
without intense suffering. I grew worse
with Increased pain and soreness over
the pit of my stomach and sharp pains
In my right side, which rapidly increas
ed until I could scarcely get my breath.
"A physician was called and hypoder
mic injections of morphine resorted to.
I lost twenty-two pounds in nine days
and "was left wholly unable to take
any nourishment. For one year I car
ried morphine pellets in my pocket
ready for an emergency. All this time
my stomach was very sore and sensi
tive. I tried three of the best physicians
in the state, but they failed to give me
'I finally made arrangements to go to
Chicago to be treated, when I chanced
to get a sample package of Dr. Kay's ,
Renovator. The sample package reliev
ed me and I procured a box. It is eight
months since I commenced using, Dr.
Kay's Renovator and I now have no
symptoms of my old trouble." Dr. Kay's
Renovator is sold by Druggists at 25c
and $1.00, or sent prepaid on receipt of
price by Dr. B. J. Kay Medical Co.,
Saratoga Springs, N. T. Write our
Physicians for Free Advice and Free
Book on Diseases of the Stomach, Bow
els, Liver and Kidneys.
$100 Reward, $100.
"There are many men who wouldn't
marry for money," growled the savage
misogynist, "if they could get the mon
ey any other way."
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there Is at least
ane dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all Its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is
the only positive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
jonstitutionaj disease, requires a con
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in
aoing its work. The proprietors have
(o much faith In its curative powers
that they offer One Hundred Dollars
for any case that It falls to cure. Send
for list of testimonials. Address,
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The pallbearers at the funeral of Mis?
Mary Baterman, who died last week a'
the age of 70 years, were, in complt
nee with her particular request, al'
poung bachelors. Miss Baterman wai
a resident for a long time previous to
her death of the town of Sparkill, N. Y.
EXCURSION to DETROIT
For the Y. P. 8. C. E. Convention
luly 5th to 10th, all lines will sell tick
ets on July 3rd, 4th and 5th via the
Wabash. The short line from CHI
CAGO or ST. LOIUS to DETROIT,
lide trips to Niagara Falls, Toronto,
Montreal, Mackinac, and many other
points at a very low rate via lake or
rail have been arranged. Parties con
templating a trip east should call on or
write for rates and folders giving list
if side trips, etc. Also a beautiful sou-i-pn'r
entitled "Lake and Sea."
G. R. CLAYTON,
Room 302, Karbach Blk.,
SPECIAL RATES SOUTH
PORT ARTHUR ROUTES.
Half fare round trip (plus $2.00) on
first and third Tuesdays of each month.
Quickest and best line to St. Louis, tht
East and South, via Omaha It St. Louie
and Wabash. Fast mall leaves Omaha
i:60 p. m., Council Bluffs 5:10 p. m., ar
rives St. Louis 7 a. m., returning leave
St. Louis 7:30 p. m., arrives Omaha
S:36 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
Paris boasts of a woman who will not
part with her bat-eared bulldog for less
than 10,000 francs, but most French
women would not part with 10,000
francs for any number of bat-eared
mm of all imm
OUR NEW "LITTLE GIANT"
WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD TO
How many of you have lost the price
ufflclnnt wind to operate your wind mills,
now to do your nuinplnit when thorn In no
' 1 1 .1 1 j
, inn or coin, whi, or ary, wind or calm, It 18 all the same to this machine,
corn, Krlnd M. naw wood, clium butter and Is handy for a hundred otBM
iine or on the farm. Costs nothing to keep wln not working, and oiifr t
hour when worklnit. Hhlpped completely set up, ready to run, no fonniaZ
lll Minn numi uui II. Ri iim n-ru, nuw
obs. In the housi
10 2 cents ner hn
nun ncwini, K"-i'i iiKr mm money SHver. Kequire practically no attention and la
absolutely safe. We miike all sle of Uasollne Eninncs, from 1!4 to 75 horse Dower. Write,
for circular and special prices.
FREE ADVICE by our Phyriclan and a FREE
01 oar meuicine ami atut-pajre Free Hook
recluca ere totne of the reasons
Dr. Kay's. Renovator
V.r" me Tery worm raaeior iTper."l. coDMlpaUon, neadsche, LWer and
ill of your armptomii.
muii.: j uiHOHfli, DfDU lor prt)UK OI It.
by mall on receipt of priea, ss cents
AeVlrtM Dr. B.J. KAY MEDICAL
COUNTRY PUBLISHERS' COMP'Y
OMAHA. MO. 24-1899.
Are your nerves weak?
Can't you sleep well? Pain
in your back? Lack energy?
Appetite poor? Digestion
bad? Boil or pimples?
These are sure signs of
From what poisons?
From poisons that are al
ways found in constipated
If the contents of the
bowels are not removed from
the body each day, as nature
Intended, these poisonous
substances are sure to be
absorbed into the bleed, al
ways causing suffering and
frequently causing severe
There is a common sense
They daily Insure an easy
and natural movement of
You will find that the use of
with the pills will hasten
recovery. It cleanses the
blood from all impurities and
is a great tonic to the nerves.
HMTs) fe Ooofev-.
Our Medleal Department lu one
of the moat eminent phyitelana In
the United BUbee. Tell the doctor
lut hew yo re uflertng. Ton
win reeetT the best micl elTlee
wttbont eoat. Addreas,
Chicago, Milwaukee St. Panl Rsv
for Chicago and the East. Short ttnbsr
between Omaha and Chicago. JHectite
lighted, steam heated, solid vestibule
trains depart dally from Union Depot.
Omaha. Dining cars operated "a ha
carte" plan pay a reasonable price far
what you order only.
P. A. NASH.
l General Western Agent.
1604 Farnam St., Omaha.
at Hot Springs. South Dakota fee'
just right for bathing at any Una
of the year, without shock to that
bather and without application asT
If tick, you can be cured.
If CflDSled With rk.Um.ll.m VMa mm K
If tired, yen need rest, and the place to go la -
Low rate tickets on sale every day
Much cheaper than to other resorts.
Climate, water, scenery and hotels
Any agent " NORTH - WESTERN
LINE" or J. H. OABLE, Traveling
Passenger Agent, Den Moines, Uu
can tell you more about it.
J. H. BUCHANAN,
GeDeral Passenger Agent. OMAHA. NKBJ.
I H. P. GASOLINE ENGINE,
EVERT STOCKMAN AND FARMER.
of this Kniflne in one day on account of In
lenvlriR your stock without water. Oct oriL
wind or to do it reKnlnrly. Weather does not;
"r nim, 11 i an tmo same to tuts machln
& CO., OfDAHA, NEB.
treating all dlncatieft
why you should write us.
flwwftntM It. WHUi li. ahniit
4 care g,
Dr. Kay's Renorator In sold by druggists, or Mat
CO., (Wsttem 0Wc) Omaha, Nab.
Sua iuo run iu Mnu fzz
Mom. It will b, wrth Saltan to ym M a whs
hMl .ulaMj m4 without mrurnl mil
Imt, tottor, innnw. tor throat, mm otM, av
tank, iMMorrhoM, fthHTor othor dlMM of ta7Ma
mlK. or amoouo matou. oa aaa or haaah BaTZ
waa nr ofatanst hat a asothlag, aoaUaa lM Z
fraalort haallaa at ya sfiaorans. lafaUia IS
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