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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1899)
A row. In tatter on the garden path,
Cried out to 0d and murmured 'gainst
Because a sudden wind at twilight's
Had snapped her stem alone of all the
And God, who hears both sun-dried
dust and sun,
Had pity, whispering to that luckless
"Slater, in that thou sayest we did not
What voice nearest thou when thy peU
And the rose answered: "In that evil
A voice said, 'Father; wherefore fall'st
For lo, the very gossamers are still."
And a voice answered, 'Sown, by Allah's
Then softly, as the rain-mist on the
Came to the rose the answer of the
"Sister, before we smote the dark In
Ere yet the stars saw one another plain,
Time, tide, and space, we bound unto
That thou shouldn't fall, and such an
one should ask."
Whereat the withered flower, all con
tent. Died as they died whose days are inno
cent; While he who questioned why the flow
Caught hold of God and saved his soul
from hell. Rudyard Kipling.
Dorothy Willis settled back Jn her
seat, as the train started with the sigh
of content. She was actually on her
way to the city for a whole day s fun
She had been looking forward to this
trip all the long, busy summer. It was
to be her one outing for the year, for
the heavy mortgage on the Willis farm
made mere pleasure Impossible. But
there was shopping that must be done
In the city, and mother had said that
Dorothy should be the one to go, so she
had been saving up her pennies for It
all summer. She had found time to
pick some berries, and she had gather
ed chestnuts to sell. She had a little
money In one comer of her purse
"Just or reckless extravagance," she
"I know that you will think I am
dreadfully foollBh," she said to her
mother, early In the summer, but If I
can save money enough I'm going into
Delaney's to lunch." Delaneys was
the most aristocratic place In the city,
and charged accordingly. You almost
had to pay for the privilege of passing
on the sidewalk. "I've seen people
going In. and It looks so lovely. It
smells so good, too, clear out on the
Street. Somehow a put-up lunch goes
down dreadfully hard after that. I'd
like once in my life to play I was rich,
and could have Just what I wanted."
"Very well, my dear," andswered her
mother, "do . s you please. We should
be more than glad to give you all you
want. It hurts us both to the quick,
my daughter, to have you work so hard
nd be denied so many things, but"
"Don't you say another word. Mother
Willis," cried Dorothy. "You know I'm
happy as the day Is long most of the
time, and I'd work ten times harder and
lv on potatoes and salt before I'd sap
my blessed father and mother for any
millionaires on the face of the earth. I
nly want to be foolish once for half an
hour or bo."
So Dorothy had picked berries, and
gotten up early to tramp oft after chest,
nuts, and ail by Itself In one corner of
her purse was a crisp, new dollar bill
She had amused herself and family
planning her lunch.
"If you don't come home, Dorothy,"
aid her brother Tom, "we shall know
Just what the trouble Is you've died
of indigestion. I should expect to If 1
put any such conglomeration Into my
"I am pretty healthy," laughed Doro
thy. "I guess I can stand It for once."
But now the long-looked-for day had
come Dorothy was really on her way!
It was Just 9 o'clock when she reach
ed the city and started on her shopping.
Such a long list as she had, and there
was so much running about, to be sure
and get the best. bargains! "I shall have
fine appetite," she thought, for she
had been much too excited to eat her
At half-past eleven she decided she
should go to lunch at 12, for she want
ed to be there In the busiest time. It
would be such fun to see the crowd, and
be one of them for once.
She had Just been getting woolen
stockings for father and Tom, and was
waiting for her change, when she no
ticed a little girl, not far from her,
eyeing a pile cf men's cardigans very
wistfully. Such a forlorn little mite as
he was! Her dross was scant and
faded, and her face was so thin and
old. Dorothy felt as If she would like
to put her arms around her and kiss
her, she looked so pitiful. Perhaps she
showed her loving sympathy in her
face, for soon the child came towards
"How much do you s'pose them Jack
ets be?" she asked timidly.
"Oh, yes, ma'am! Mother and me,
we've been trying to earn enough all
summer to buy one, for father got such
a cough, and he Is so cold at work In
winter. Mother hasn't used a bit of
sugar or milk In her tea, and I haven't
bad any butter on my bread for so long!
We've saved M-f-t-y cents! Do you
think that will buy one?"
Dorothy felt a If there was a great
lump In her throat, and somehow she
couldn't see to count her change which
had Just come. t
"I hop so, dear," she said. "I'll go
over with you and see."
liAk thank VAU I Mother couldn't
VU t,f--- r
spend time to come, because she has to
etw every minute."
' It wu Dorothy that Inquired the
"One dollar and a half." answer
the clerk, "and a biff bargain, too."
For an Instant Dorothy did not dar
look at the child beside her.
Poor little thing! Her bright look e
expectation had faded, the tears wer
running down her cheeks, and she look
ed at the half-dollar in her hand In sor
rowful surprise. It had been such hap
work to get it, and It bad seemed sud
"We never can get one," she sal
with a sob, "and father will get mor
oold and be sick, I'm afraid."
"Give her your lunch money," sail
conscience to Dorothy. "Can you b
so mean and selfish and horrid as 0
go and get that foolish lunch when thl
money would do so much good to thes
"But I worked so hard to get it, art
I've anticipated It so much," pleadei
Dorothy. "It Isn't as if I had lot 0
"The first mouthful ought to chok
you to death," sale conscience, remorse
It took only a minute less, If any
thing for Dorothy to think all this, t
fight the little battle, and, thank God
to come off conqueror.
"Don't cry, dear," she said. "I'v
got some money that I don't need. I'l
put it with yours, and we will get th
cardigan together. Then every time yoi
see your father put It on you can thin)
of me. Won't that be nice?"
The look on the child's face repalf
Dorothy a thousand times for her llttl
sacrifice. Indeed, it warmed her hear
so that she slipped a quarter into thi
child's hand as they parted.
"Get some sugar and milk for you)
mother's tea and butter for your breai
tonight," she paid.
"I don't need that ribbon for my hat
the old one will do well enough," sin
said to herself.
"Well, did you have your wonderfif
lunch, and did you enjoy It as much aj
you expected?" asked Tom at night.
"More. I never enjoyed anything w
much In my life. I didn't get Just wha
I planned, but It was even more lndlge
tlble If anything," replied Dorothy, wltl
a happy little laugh; and that was ar
she would ever,say about It.
"It may have been filling at the time
but it doesn't seem to have stayed bi
you very well," said Tom, dryly, as b
watched Dorothy eat her supper.
HERE IS A MORAL STORY.
Perhaps the young woman who wroU
this moral story had read about thai
nice girl who always looked pleasant ai
the deaf and dumb man and found
herself heiress to his property when
his will was probated. This is only a
supposition, of course. The story
speaks for Itself, as the reader will Bee
Mabel was a beautiful girl, Jusl
dawning Into womanhood, and she ran
a typewriter. She helped support hei
widowed mother.her father having been
lost at sea many years previous to th
beginning of this tele. Mabel oculd
earn but little wages with her type
writer, because she was obliged to an
swer the telephone and she couldn't
expect typewriter wages for doing that
But she did not complain. Every day
when she rode down town In the electric
cars she noticed an elderly gentleman
whose clothes were old-fashioned and
pretty shabby. He had a good face
but she could not help seeing that hl
trousers bagged at the knees a great
deal. Other people noticed It, too, and
snickered and made remarks and even
called him "Old Baggy Knees," but
Mabel never did. She was too well
brought up for one thing, and, besides.
she had a good heart. 'Whenever she
could she made room on the seat fot
the old man, and once when there was
no room to make she stood up and
ave him her seat. After a while he
talked with her and found out who
she was and where she lived. One day
she missed him. In fact, she saw him
no more. It may have been a week ot
so when there came a heavy rap at
the door. It was a man with a pack
age. The address was "Miss Mabel
Plnkllngton, No. 792 Skidmore place,"
and Mabel opened It with nervoui
haste. All It contained was a pair ol
much worn trousers and a card whlcll
reach: "For the little woman who nevet
called me baggy knees, from her sincere
admirer, John Tewksbury." Mabel
laughed, but her mother shook out the
garment and said: "That's a funny
present." She felt In the pockets, but
there was nothing there. Then Bh
threw the trousers across a chair and
plaintively said; "You know, Mabel,
dear, that we cannot make the last pay
ment on this home tomorrow, and we
will lose It"
Mabel sighed end answered, "Yes,
mother, we will lose it."
Just then her mother, who had been
looking at the trousers Idly, said: "I
don't think I ever saw such baggy
knees on a human person. They look
fairly solid." She came a little closet
and felt of them, "I declare, they are,"
she ecltedly said. She turned them In.
side out, and, lo! two huge wads ol
$20 bills fell on the floor, one from each
knee. When they counted them up
they found there was H.180 In the two
bunches. O, but that was a happy
household! And next morning when the
cruel agent came for his money he
was given It before he could ask for It.
All of which shows that It always
pays to be good and respectful to old
persons. Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The actual area of , Greater New
York Is stated by the board of Im
provements to be as follows: Manhat.
tan Borough, or Manhattan Island, 13,.
4W acres; borough of the Bronx, or an
nexed district, 26.270 acres; borough of
Richmond, or fltaten Island, 24,001
acres; borough of Brooklyn, 42.0N acres;
borough of Queens, 79,247 acres. The
official total area of Oreater New York
la tot square mllea, with an estimated
population of l.M,MA
When the American fleet left Martin
ique, its squadron evolutions must have
presented a curious sight to those or
shore. For it was here that the swift
est ships of the fleet gathered for theii
great handicap race to Dominica, an
event officially designated as a mer
speed trial. The engines on each shlj
were subjected to a four hours' trial al
full speed, the first two hours to be on
natural draft and the last two on
forced draft. The starting point wa oi
a line seven miles off the lighthouse ol
St. Pierre, and was crossed by eacl
ihlp gqlng at full speed ahead. Th
better to "curb all attempts at racing,'
the slowest vessels crossed the line wltk
a good start in their favor, thus even
ing matter's, after the maoser of a reg
ular handicap race.
For days and weeks before, the sail
ors and stokers aboard the dlfferenl
hlps had staked the better part of theli
pay on the outcome of this speed trial
Greatest was the rivalry between th
men of the New York and Brooklyn,
since the relative speed of these twe
vessels has been an open question evei
since the day when the New York
strove to overhaul the Brooklyn In hei
chase after the fleeing Cristobal Colon
For several hourB, while the ship
were getting up steam, they circled
about each other like huge white birdt
of the sea hovering over the brine. Tc
those aboard the Brooklyn and New
York it seemed as if the two swift
cruisers were eyeing each other, and
measuring points in anticipation of th
The Indiana got under way first, and
crossed the line at a twelve-knot clip,
with a trail of dense black smoke mark
Ing her course northward to Dominica.
As the slowest of the five entries In
the race, she was allowed to take a
long start, and her smokestacks had
nearly disappeared under the horizon
before the Massachusetts slipped hei
leash. Of all the five ships, the Massa
:husetts was best prepared for the race,
having been overhauled but lately, so
that her engineers declared her to be all
ilicked and primed for Just such a race
ind laid their wagers accordingly. Aft
r the Massachusetts was well on her
way after the Indiana, Captain Slgsbee
started In pursuit of both with a fine
ourst of speed from the Texas. On the
Urength of the little Texas' perform
mce on July 3 of last year, when she
managed to maintain the killing pace
et by the Oregon In the great record
run after the Cristobal Colon, Captain
Slgsbee's men had high hopes of win
ding back some of the money they lost
n the day of the recent regatta In Ha
eana Harbor. With this pack in full
;ry ahead, the Brooklyn and New York
tot under way within twenty minutes
if each other, the flagship starting al
The race became most exciting during
ihe last two hours of the speed trial,
when all the ships were going under
forced draught. Then It was that the
N'ew York overhauled one ship after
tnother, finally crossing the finish line
)ff Dominica barely a ship's length
ihoad of the Indiana, and nearly even
ith the Massachusetts. Close behind
aer came the panting Brooklyn, and
lor behind, her hulk barely rising above
the horizon line, came the vanquished
Texas. Captain Slgsbee's long protract
d Btay In the foul waters of Havana
tarbor had proved her undoing. Edwin
Smerson, Jr., in Collier's Weekly.
About Cats. '
The bent of the cat's mind was pleas
intly defined a few years ago by a
writer In the London Spectator, who
laid there could be no doubt as to the
lew Puss took of the philosophy of na
ure and life. She is quite satisfied that
.he world and everything In It was
nade and exists for cats. This appears
n all that well bred and cared-for cats
lo, and In every accent and tone of
.heir voice. Puss possesses herself with
.he air of a proprietor of the best place
ind the best food; expects to be walled
jpon; demands a share of every dish,
ind looks upon us at once as her Provl-k-nce
and her servant.
Cats are not demonstrative like dogs,
ind do not submit to training like the
aorse. The dog has been credited with
jnbounded affections, and the horse
with almost human sagacity; but the
:at still suffers under the bad character
that Buffon who cannot have been ac
quainted with any reputable specimens
of the race gave her. She Is said to
oe selfish, Bplteful, cruel, crafty, treach
erous, loving places and not persons,
nd in every way unworthy of fellow
ihlp In the household. J. G. Wood an.
iwers these accusations by saying thai
the cats with which he has been most
familiar "have been as docile, tractablt
and good tempered as any dog could
be, and displayed an amount of Intel
lectual power which would be equalled
by very few dogs, and surpassed bj
pone." To all persons who have giver,
their confidence to Puss and received
bers In return, they need no answer.
Than Came Silence.
In the train sat a queer old Quaker
ess. She wore a silver gray dress
nowy collar and a gray bonnet. Sh
was a large and handsome woman, an
on her quiet face was peace. Two smart
commercial travelers stepped Into th
same coach, and after they had dls
cussed the spirit and tobacco trade f
while, they loked around at the Qua
kercss. Then they looked at eacl
other, smiled, and one remarked In at
"Billy, I guess the old lady Is Inflate
with Quaker yeast."
Without lifting her eyes, the old lad
aid In a clear voice that could b
beard all over the car:
"If thy father and mother had con
umed more tweet Quaker yeast an
less beer and tobacco, thee would havi
been better raised and better bred."
Then It was so silent that you coali
bear the engine pump.
Ability Is a poor man's wealth. M.
Avarice is the vice of declining years.
Candor is the brightest gem of citl
We enjoy thoroughly only the pleas
ure that we give. Dumas.
Advice Is seldom welcome. Those
who need It most like It least. Johnson.
Accuracy Is the twin brother of hon
esty; Inaccuracy of dishonesty. C.
Title and ancestry render a good man
more Illustrious, but an 111 one more
Affectation lights a candle to our de
fects and though it may gratify our
selves Its disgusts all others. Lavater.
The shortest and surest way to live
with honor In the world is to be in real
ity what we would appear to be. So
crates. In activity we must find our Joy as
well as glory; and labor, like every
thing else that is good, is its own re
ward. E. P. Whipple.
Few persons have sufficient wisdom
to prefer censure which is useful to
praise which deceives them. Roche
foucauld. There Is a maxim of unfailing truth,
that nobody ever pries into another
man's concerns but with a design to do,
or to be able to do, him a mischief.
Call on a business man only at busl
oess times, and on business; transact
four business, and go about your busl
,ess, In order to give him time to finish
lis business. Wellington.
Is there any one who suffered from
writers' cramp because of Indorsing
No man looks so tired as he who
wns a small boy who Is old enough
lo ask "why."
It always makes a woman awfully
mad to. have some one say the bright
'.hings which she was Just about to
Just as soon as a woman fails to care
when a man scolds her you can rest
issured she Is beginning not to care
The college bred girl is ill-bred when
ihe thinks that her extra learning war
rants her being impertinent to her
Just when a woman manages to get
er hair trained Into a nice pompadour,
Jie rumor that bangs are returning re
luces her to despair.
A bird In the hand may be worth
two in the bush, but It doesn't com
pare with the one on the hat, Judging
fty the price of millinery thus adorned.
Just as soon as you begin to think
shat there is no one quite as fine as
fourself, then at that moment you can
test assured that there are others.
Te craze for securing something for
BoV'nB makes a woman forget fatigue
when she stands an hour In line to
jet a biscuit that her husband wouldn't
'iat If Bhe made it
The person who knows the plot of
i play and tells It audibly to his
aelghbor Is not so numerous as for
merly, because, perhaps, there are so
few plots that any one can discover' In
the up-to-date play.
War correspondents were employed
is far back as the time of Edward II.
Scribes, specially commissioned, were
lent up with the English army which
Invaded Scotland at that time. But, In
credible as It may sound, not one of
the London newspapers was specially
represented at the battle of Waterloo.
Courage, like cowardice. Is undoubt
dly contagious, but some persons are
not liable to catch it. G. D. Prentice.
Justice Is truth In action. Disraeli.
Our only greatness is that we aspire.
What has been done can be done
Conduct Is three-fourths of life.
Judgment Is forced upon us by ex
. Age, like woman, requires fit sur
Houses are like the human beings
who Inhabit them. Hugo.
Money makes up In a measure all
other wants in men. Wyeherley.
Take hope from the heart of man and
you make him a beast of prey. Oulda,
The refusal of praise Is only the wish
to be praised twice. La Rochefou
cauld. COUNTRY PUBLISHERS' COMP'Y
OMAHA. NO. 251899.
i I r f r f i -jii ifft:
I neat Cinih Bvrue, TUMI Ouud. V I I
The way to get rich Is to spend! less
than you earn.
No man can climb higher than bis
No one can disgrace us but our
selves. J. G. Holland.
If a man could have his wishes, be
would double his trouble.
Back of every sorrow liee some Joy,
as back of the cloud the sun.
Vice we can learn ourselves, but vir
tue and wisdom require a tutor.
Praise is the handmaid of virtue,
but the maid is much oftener wooed
than the mistress.
There is enough salt In the sea to
cover seven million square miles of
land with a layer one mile in thisk
hess. "Although you count yourself a
brighter fellow than I am, yet I can
come round you," as the earth said to
There Is a law preventing the crying
of newspapers on the streets of Wash
ington on Sundays and on week days
"I never saw a man so afraid of fire
as Slchenstein?" "Is he?" Yes. He
always prefers an assignment." Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
As showing the keenness of the their
scent, it is said that the vulture and
carrion crow can smell their food for a
distance of forty miles. But then it
must be taken into account that the
food has a somewhat penetrating flavor.
The fact that skeleton remains of
elephants are so rarely found In any
part of Africa is explained by an ex
plorer who states that as soon as the
bones become brittle from climatic in
fluences they are eaten in lieu of salt
by various ruminant animals.
One of the strangest streams in the
world Is In Eafrt Africa. It flows In the
direction of the sea, but never reaches
It. Just north of the equator, and
when only a few miles from the Indian
Ocean, It flows into a desert, when it
suddenly and completely disappears.
$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
one 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
constitutional disease, requires a con
stitutional treatment Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucouB surfaces of
the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the dlseasa, and giving
the patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in
doing Its work. The proprietors have
so 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
A wife certainly has no cause for
complaint If her husband doesn't love
her any more providing he doesn't
love her any less.
If wives were as nice to their hus
bands as female clerks are to their
male customers but few matrimonial
failures would be recorded.
EXCURSION to DETROIT
For the Y. P. S. C. E. Convention
July 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,
side 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 fulders giving list
of side trips, etc. Also a beautiful sou
venir entitled "Lake and Sea."
G. R. CLAYTON,
Room 802, Karbach Blk.,
HOME BUTTER MAKERS
WILL FIND THAT THE...
Doe Away With the Nerelty For a
Which Are Usually EiMentlal for the
As a cream ciparator It Is perfect. Employs only the principles of canst
and effect. In construction It Is as simple as an ordinary milk can. Ooa
well wHter (In cquitl proportion to your milk) Is all that Is necessary to a
cure all the butter fat the milk contains in the warmest of weather. Farmers
engaged In thesrtleof cream to creameries will And the Reetor AutomaUe
Cream Separator superior to any other, but thoe who think themselves bat
111 prepared to hand 10 their milk and butter will find In the Reetor Separata
all the benefits and advantages which they could have hoped to get Out ol
expensive equipments. The Hector Heparator have been in use nearly twe
years among the most progressive farmers In Iowa. Missouri and othef
states, giving in each and every instance complete satisfaction. The house
wife will And Its usage as simple as a milk can nd the results as good, at
better, than those attained from the most powerful centrifugal machines
In order to Introduce the Vector Separator Into Nebraska, the regular price
of 17,00 has been reduced, for a limited time, to t4.9A, delivered free of aH
freight charges at your station. All letters of Inquiry will be cheerfully
answered and uch other Information given as may be required. Write yoI
name and address plainly.
Address all communications to B. H. PICKEN, Ottumwa, Iowa.
JM! OF ALL TRADES
OUR NEW "LITTLE GIANT" H. P. GASOLINE ENGINE,
WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD TO EVERT STOCKMAN AND FARMER.
How many of you have lost the price of this Engine In one day on account of hi
sufficient wind to operate your wind mills, leaving your stock without water, dec oaa
now to do your pumping when there Is no wind or to do it regularly. Weather does oat
alToct Its work, hot or cold, wet or dry, lnd or calm. It Is all the same to this machine.
Will also shell corn, grind feed, saw wood, ehurn butter and Is handy for a hundred othaa
Jobs, In the house or on the furm. Costs nothing to keep when not working, and only I
to i cents per hour when working. Shipped completely set up, ready to run, ho founds,
tion needed, a great la lor and money saver. Requires practically no attention, and h
absolutely safe. We make all sizes of Gasoline Engines, from 1H to 76 horse power. Write
for circular and special prices.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., OmAHfl, NEB.
Rev. D. C. HoDSOfl. Pastor M. E. Church, Wauneta, Neb. writes: "After
years of constipation and stomach disorder, Dr. Kay's Henovetor has removed
the constipation and made my stomach almost new, I could not hear a watch
tick with it close to my right ear, and but a very short distance from my left
one. I can now hear one quite a distance from my right ear, and a loaf
distance from ay left one, and the thiok, heavy feelinf oetween mj eyes, to my
Br. Kay's Kenovator
Dr. Kay's Catarrh Cure did It
give raraa mit
Bases, treatise a
uf nil ana sena iree isr. kbt
pases, treating all aliment common te Iks auaea
drua - iiats do not have our remedies don't take
ual. They caa be had, prepaid
fcbir SS eta . and II SO or BS1S arena far SLSBt fhit.nS I
Dr. B. J. Kay Medical Co., Seretate flprtaas, M. f .
It also cures anything la the Datura el
wounds, eruptions, discharges, or lnnss
mation of the skin or mucous membraas
Not a soap or ointment but s soothlne.
healing lotion, giving Immediate renal
from itching or burning, and insuring 4
rapid cure. .
BHos s4 msseuHsse ens' ether issasla
poisoAlvy, tires, sweMsef end IjiHsmss
tost, ehaflna, and other skin disorders
peculiar to the summer season, instant!)
relieved by Germoaene. Give Germs
zone ten says' Mel. If not found aa
tirely satisfactory, return the onuaet
portion to us and we will promptly re
fund your money.
Trial size, 10s; large stse, 60o postpafcf,
Geo. H. Lee Chsnlexl C.,
Omaha, Neb, er Murray at. New Vara.
Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul Ry.
for Chicago and the Ernst. Short Urns
between Omaha and Chicago. Electrl
lighted, steam heated, solid vestibule!
trains depart dally from Union Depot
Omaha. Dining cars operated "a la
carte" plan pay a reasonable price fof
what you order only.
T. A. NASH,
General Western Agent,
IBM Famam St., Omaha.
at Hot Springs. South Dakota a)
Just right tor bathing at any time
of the year, without shock totes
bather and without application of
If sick, you can be cured.
If crippled with rheumatism, you can be caret
If tired, you need rest, and the place to go is
Low rate tickets on sale every day ,
Mucb cheaper than to other resorts.
Climate, water, scenery and hotels
Any agent "NORTH - WESTERN
LINE" or J. H. GABLE, Traveling
Passenger Agent, Des Moines, la,
can tell you more about It.
J. R. BUCHANAN.
General Passenger Agent, OMAHA, NEB,
SPECIAL RATES SOUTH
PORT ARTHUR ROUTE.
Half fare round trip (plus J2.00) oa
first and third Tuesdays of each month.
Quickest and best line to St. Louis, the
East and South, via Omaha ft St Louis
and Wabash. Fast mail leaves Omaha
4:60 p. m., Council Bluffs 6:10 p. m., ar
rives St. Louis 7 a. m., returning leave
St. Louis 7:30 p. m., arrives Omaha
8:36 a. m. dally. All Information at,
Port Aruthr Route Office, 1415 Farnaos
street (Paxton hotel block) or write
Harry E. Moores, C. P. ft T. A., Omaha,
Hon. W. A. Paxton, President of the
Union Stock Yards, Omaha, Neb., sayM
"I believe the great remedies of Dr.
Kay's Renovator and Dr. Kay's Lung
Balm are worthy of the public's confi
dence." Dr. Kay Medical Co., Saratoga, N. T.
RECTOR CREAQ SEPARATOR
Great Many Einennlve Conveniences
Profitable Handling of Milk and Buttwc
It li the beat thine I erer trial."
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