Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1899)
THE OLD BIAU.
Www -rred Mi peer hi laughter
How dull Die eyea. ono llublnc
But atlll a court jr pathoe otlnga
About hla bent ead withered form.
To-night, where mirth and music
Hla wrinkled cheek a, his locks of
Gleam near the grandsons of the belles
Ho smiled on forty years ago.
We watt him here, and half believe
Our gas may witness while be
Death, like a footman, touch his sleeve
And tsll him that the carriage wait.
A SUMMER IDYL.
" was a summer Idyl. Both were
young and noaelblv hoautifiti
given the average of mortals to be. The
Idyl developed within the limits of the
ureater New York, for both principal
in the little drama wre artists anA,
though It la the practice of the world
to associate artists with pastoral
ecenee, they are a class apart, and 1
they choowe to remain In the cltv dur
Ing a hot aummer. While the rest of
. the world la away, who shall question
them. Certainly nothing better could
have bn chosen to fan the flamn of
a burning paeslon than such scorching
oreezes as awept lightly through New
York during the past season.
Mr. PaJette painted TJtlan-halred
maidens utwn ea.-ereen hnk?mnn
and Miss Urudhe the portraits of soul-
rul young men. The J park of love was
first kindled at the studio of a mutual
friend. Madam Third Party waa Buch
a channlnff woman thev eayh dorlared
"llaAmm." he said, with the appre
ciation of an artist, and almost the
tenderness of a lover, "you have such
"Such talent," he murmured, half
Under her breath In a tone of renpect,
admiration and envy that was most
Battering, as she gazed around the
Miss Brushes had flint seen the work
of Mr. Palette at the studio of Mrs.
Third Party, and her admiration knew
no bounds. Then would she like to see
the portrait of the rising young artist
who had done the fine work? Certain
ty she would, and though even a young
woman artist may not express her ad
miration openly for the person! beauty
of a young man who la atlll In the
flesh, she gazed at the portrait for a
long time, and when she turned from
It to the work of the original again, the
rapture with which she expressed hrr
admiration made her provlous words
seem cold and pale.
Young Mr. Palette saw pretty little
Miss Brushes' work also at the studio
of Mme. Third Party. He, too, was in
"Why," he said, "why" searching
his vocabulary for words to express
his strong admiration "why, Its bully."
"I think I have Miss Brushes' por
trait around here somewhere," said
afme. Third Party carelessly, as she
went on with her work. "If you care
to hunt around I think you will find It"
Mr. Palette found the portrait, and,
being a man as well as an artist, It
might have been thought that his heart
had been seriously touched. Any out
sider wouid have thought that, and
Mr. Palette thought so himself. He
"Mme. Tlilrd Party," be said to the
mistress of the studio, as he took her
hand at parting and gaied, but with a
far off look. Into her "beautiful eyes,"
"I have seen the picture of the one
woman I can lovs, the one whom I
would like to marry."
Then, In a sertcnis mood, he depart
ed. But Mr. Palvtto was young, and, If
with a sigh Mme. Third Party returned
to her work, and speedily forgot about
him, about little Miss Brushes, and, If
be knew It, that she had become the
medium of a desperate love affair.
But neither Mr. Palette nor Miss
Brushes) forgot her. They called with
remarkable freqeutvey. Little Miss
Broahee conceived an affection for the
aider artist that. If she had cherished
before, she osrtalnly had never made
manifest. Km Third Party was not
turprliMd. Perhaps she liked to study
"What funny children they are," she
aid to herself, "and they are clever,
too, both of thsro."
Bha reflated, with discretion, the re
marks of each about the other. It was
osrtalnly a nice thing to do to show
the appreciation of one artist for the
work of another. Bhe even let Miss
Brushes into the secret that young
Mr. Palette raved over her portrait An
artist's raptures, of course, but little
waves of color chased each other over
lOsa Brushes' fair forehead and ran up
Into the little curls of hair that nesUed
twra. Bhe was something of a co
quette and she dtd not object to bolng
Little Mies Brushes was to pose
again for Mms. Third Party, and on
the day (be was to arrive young Mr.
PaJette, favored by bis good genius,
happens in. There was a difficulty
though, for Miss Brushes had Insisted
that she should be alone when she
posed. Mr. Paletts must be disposed
of. and be was sent on an errand.
-MM Brushes Is goln to & nere
and we shall bars luncheon together."
said Mme. Third Party, "and you
must go and order the things we
need." rbt would take some tlms.
It was not an errand Mr. Palette
would enjoy ordinary occasions,
but foe Miss Brushes! That was a
different matter, and be hurried off. If
he confused the shop men by ordering
... --a .miwmia for hla goddess,
o one waa the wlssr. Ha cams back
Tou know X am not to as anyone,
aM Miss Brushes, as the step wai
heard upon ths stair.
"That Is Mr. Palette," satd Mesa.
Third Party; "how would It do If 1
Introduced you as Miss Brown T" Thai
would do very well. Miss Bruins
eyes sparkled with fun.
Now, Mr. Palette bad beard of Mlsi
Brown, a little model and friend ol
Mme. Third Party's. He was not par
ticularly Interested In models. H
came In and sat down, but hs was un
easy. He could not sit stllL
"I say," he said, "how much Mist
Brown looks like Miss Brushes. There
Is the same turn of the hesd.
"That Is becsuse you have not seen
Mies Brushes herself," said Mme.
Third Party seriously. "You cannot
form a good Idea of a person merely
from the picture. Then she proceeded
to entertain her little friend. Miss
Brown, with the story of young Pa
lette's Infatuation for Miss Brushes.
An artist's love affairs are public
property; he tells them himself! They
are artistic conditions.
"He beguiles a little cousin out to
walk that he may have an excuse for
hanging around her house," she began
mischievously, "and "
"I'll get to talking with someone
there and get acquainted with her
yet," Interrupted Mr. Palette, walking
up and down the room, uneasy, but un
suspecting. "He Is furiously jealous of a hand
some young man she has painted,
"To think of wearing a cost of that
style at 10 o'clock In the morning!"
"He vows he would know her any
where If he should meet her among
"I should. She would wear a little
sailor hat, a trim little tie" Mr. Pal
ette's affections were apt to center, not
so much on artistic as up-to-date
young woman "and she would walk
Threwing baek his shoulders, Mr.
Palette walked across the room with
the air of a fashionable young woman.
Mme. Third Party was beginning to
be alarmed at the success of her Joke.
Just then there was a diversion that
called every one for a moment to the
windows. Bhe scribbled three words
upon a slip of paper, and handed It to
Mr. Palette. ,
"It Is she," he road.
Then followed a genuine introduc
tion, and for a few moments longer
that illss Brushes remained, Mr. Pal
ette was quiet, pale and intense.
When she waa gone he was In rap
tures. He must pour out this feeling.
He did so for an hour at leant Then
he went home. He held both of Mme.
Third Party's hands in his as he sold
"I shall never marry any woman," he
said, seriously, somewhat worn by the
strength of his feelings, "but this ha?
been a wonderful experience to me."
Later in the day Mr. Palette dropped I
Into the studio again on a matter ol
business, ire was gay, debonair, and
quite himself again.
"And you find Miss Brushes quite as
beautiful os you expected?" asked
Mme. Third Party curiously, as he
turned to leave for the last time that
Yes; oh, yes," he answered, care
lessly. Tflen, as he held the door half
way open, suppressing a yawn: "But
she has the figure of a rabl.lt"
That was the end of the idyL.
Stowware vases are admirable re
Dtaola for country flowers, suoh as
daisies and wild roses, laurel and the
other more or less rustic blooms that
jewel tho woods and highways these
Faience vases from Florenoo are very
popular Just now. They are in the nat
ural colors of the flowers they repre
sent .even to tho leaves and sterna Ths
stem Is curled over for the handle, and
when a candlestick la the ornament
represented a candle and shade are
aeleoted either to match the delicate
colors or In white to contrast with the
dmoer tones. As these candlesticks
are Inexpensive, they are used In quan-
titles, placed In spare bedrooms, on
desks and writing tables, mantels, etc
where there Is a reaeonabU pretext for
niaz-in a candlestick. The smaller
flowers are made up In a bunch, with
a candle holder hidden In the center,
it kin the larger flowers, such as roses,
orchids and lilies, the tapars fit Into
the center of the blossom and ins Jigm
Is apparently breathed forth from Its
The artistic flower arranger does not
want flowers any more. B-ven con
traata of color are not countenanced,
and when sweet peas are used In dec
oration the various beautirul shades
are carefully grouped, each by itself,
Instead of allowing the purples and
pftika and blues to mingle In notour
confusion. At a recent wedding the
breakfast was served at small tables,
and tho only flowers employsd for dec
oration were sweet peas. The brlde't
table was snowy with pur white Wos
.ma the table at which the pages and
flower girls sat was laden with palest
ink flowers, the bridesmaids ana usn-
ere Wert honored by bright rose colored
sweet pass, and at the other tables an
,v. .kaiM of ourtvle. red. Itlao and
LltJ . . -
gray-blues were carefully separated en
used, each to beautiry a laoss.
mint alas makes a charming reeep
tacl for long-stemmed Bower,
as lilies, tali roses, sua.
"And by ths way," asked tb tH
choomate,"what has become of Mom
lr who usd to talk so much about da
voting bla Ufa to uplifting mankind
m v. i.ta tu mlalatrvr "No.
u am - -
taawsrtd tba other old sobooUnat
It la tM SMraior
It Is wet always to remember ths
proportions of vinegar and oil In ths
French dressing three-fourts of oil to
one-fourth of vinegar, though the pro
portion varies to same extent, accord
ing to the Individual taste.
The nasturtium sandwiches, which
are delicious served with salads, are
made of the petals of the flowers or
the young leaves placed between slices
of thinly buttered bread, the plate be
lng decorated with the blossoms.
A salad which few people make, and
which Is recommended by de Loup, is
made of little neck clams. The raw
clams are cut Into small pieces and
mixed with twice their bulk of let
tuce. A French dressing Is used, with
a few drops of onion Juice from an
onion of not too pronounced flavor.
Cheese balls, served hot with the
salads, are made of a cup of grated
cheese, half a cup of fine bread crumbs,
five drops of Worcestershire sauce
and one egg well beaten. Mix together,
roll Into balls, and place In a wire fry
ing basket, and Just before time to
serve plunge the basket Into boiling
fat and allow the basket remain un
til a delicate brown.
One of the best ways of utilizing
cold potatoes Is colled.accordlng to the
place where they are served, plain
hashed, brown creamed potatoes, Del
monlco potatoes, or potatoes au gratln.
To four large cold potatoes, chopped
fine, Is allowed a pint of cream sauce,
to which has been added four table
spoonfuls of grated cheese. Mix the
potatoes with the sauce, turn lto a
baking dish and brown in a quIcWsven.
A recloe for using pieces of dry
bread Is bread -and butter custard,
Reat two eggs, without separating, un
til light Add four tablespoonfuls of
sugar and a ulnt of milk, mix and add
a trratlne of nutmeg. Turn into an or
dinary baking dish, cover the top with
buttered bread, butterside up. Bake In
si moderate over, as you would ordi
nary custard, until the handle ot a
ipoon can be put into the center and
come up free from milk.
The cheese fingers to serve with sal
ads are made by sifting a cup of flour
Into a bowl and working into It with
the fingers a tablespoonful of butter
ind adding half a teaspoonful of salt, a
tittle paprika or other mild pepper, and
i half teaspoonful of baking powder.
Beat the yolk of one egg light, and a
idd to the mixture with four table-
inoonfuls of grated cheese. Cold water
should be added In sufficient quantities
to make a soft dough that will roll
ell. Roll to about one-third of an inch
in thickness, and cut Into strips half an
Inch long. Grate a little cheese over
them, and bake In a biscuit pan In a
moderate oven until they are a. delicate
Be True to Yourself.
A correspondent of the Household De
partment of Farm and Itanch, dlsouss-
g the sometimes discord that pre
vails in families, does not place all the
ame upon the husband. She says:
"An saint of mine, a woman of great
telligence, once said to me, 'Any wo
men who will talk about her husband
and live with him will t.eH a lie." That
sounds plain, but of the fow that I
now of this class I find It about as
mild as It Is necessary to put It They
re deceiving the very man who toils
and sweats for their bread, and such
woman would be untrue to her own
other or child. This subject brings
flown In the secret avenues of the heart
the key to It all a lJveless mar
riage, false vows, false living, which
often terminates in a ruined home and
disgraced family. Girls, be tjrue; bo
not bought by tho glittering gold. Mil
lions at her command never mode a
loveless .woman lovable. Mot hera.-tie ver
Invade that sacred spot called homo;
better never know you child's sor
rows than to be called to tho judgment
bar for breaking up one noma, That
which God hath Joined together let no
man put asunder.' "
A Girl's Allowance.
A girl can scarcely be too youmr to
have some Idea of the value of money,
and a weekly allowance will teach her
the pleasure of providing little gifts
and knlcknacks out of her own pocket
At the age of fifteen or sixteen years
every girl should have an allowance,
out of which she should bug her own
gloves, stationery, ribbons, etc This
will teach her the use her pocket mon
ey can be put to. and will save her the
annoyance of coming to her parents
for every penny she spends, and every
gift she bestows. As She gets older her
allowance should Include money for
her entire wardrobe. Suoh an allow
ance should be propatlonary, and
should depend upon the girl s Judg
ment and care In the choosing of her
clothes during the period when the first
allowance Is spent She must learn that
she should keep on account of every
penny she spends. This will teach her
many things In the handling of money,
and she will profit by her mistakes, be
coming much wiser through the eperl
coca. Women Smoke Tea Cigarettes.
A recent crusade against tobacco dg
aretteT In London has developed the
fact that a large number of women
are slaves to the tea cigarette.
These clgaretets are made of a coarse
grade of green tea, which has but lit
tle dust, and Is composed of an unbro
ken leaf. This la dampened, so that
the leaves may be stuffed Into the pa
per cylinders. The taste Is said to be
disagreeable at first, the effect on be
ginners being a sense of oppression In
the head. After a few cigarettes hare
bean smoked, Intense exhilaration fol
lows the depressed feeling. Physicians
olalm that the affect on tba nerves of
continuously smoking tea cigarettes Is
as deleterious as drinking absinthe. Ths
first atep toward a curs Is a oup of
It was a little school house perched
'jpon a bill, that would have looked
Jingy enough but for the trees, bushes
and wild, creeping vines that surround
A little brook came dancing down
the hill, and as Josie Barton brushed
the moist curls from her temples, she
looked longingly Into Its cool, crystal
Josle glanced through the open door
of the schoolhouse, from which came
the busy hum of the children at their
And after a moment's hesitation she
ascended the steps and rapped at the
Josle was startled at the fine-looking
man who stepped forward Into view
as she did so; especially as she was
conscious that the presented a very
wild and gypsy-like appearance.
As for the school teacher he was
equally surprised as he looked down
upon the flushing cheek and Into the
smiling eyes of his unexpected visitor.
"Will you lend me your dipper to
get some water from the brook yon
der?" "Certainly. Sit down, and I will get
It for you."
Taking the pail he disappeared
among the trees and bashes that skirt
ed the hills.
As he Issued from the woods, bear
ing the brimming pall, she could not
but admire the esse and manly vigor
with which he moved.
Josle was warm and thirsty, and she
thought she had never tasted a more
grateful draught than that contained
In the dripping tin dipper, that the
stranger presented with such a pleas
ant bow and smile.
"How very cool and refreshing?"
"Yes. It comes from a living spring
In the rocks above, that Is never dry
in the hottest weather."
Then thanking him for his kindness,
she resumed her walk.
"What a flne-looklng man to be a
country school-teacher!" was her In
ward ejaculation, as she glanced back
upon the schoolhouse.
She walked so slowly, however, that
she was Joined by Carrie and Jamie,
children of Farmer Williams, with
whom she was boarding, and who
were returning rom school.
It was not difficult to get their lit
tle tongues chattering ,and she elicited
the act that his name was Brockton,
that he had come to take the place of
a teacher who had gone home sick.
"He Is going to commence boarding
at our house tomorrow," cried Carrie;
"going to stay with us a whole week.
Won't It be nice?"
"Very nice, indeed," echoed Josle.
And It was echoed by her heart as well
as her Hps.
Mr. Brockton made his appearance
the next day at dinner, having reached
Farmer Williams In accordance with
the time-honored process of "boarding
round," and Josle no longer had any
reason to complain of having no one
to speak to.
Suffice It to say, on one pleasant June
evening a certain ring was Transferred
from Mr. Brockton's hand t that of
"To remain there," the former os
Ferted as he held the little hand on
which he placed It lovingly to his Hps,
"until I replace It by another."
Josle had been very communicative
with her lover, far more so than he
had been with her.
She had taken him "upon trust," as
he often told her. Indeed, she knew
little about him, except his name and
We said that Josle was very com
municative. Among other things, she
told him the reason of her coming off
there Instead of going with her mother
and slater to Newport
"You see, they wanted to marry me
to Mr. Evans, a man I had never seen
a conceited cocomb that I never
could abide, and Just because he Is
"If you have never seen Mr. Evans,
how do you know that he Is a 'con.
eel ted coxcomb?' "
"It he wasn't he wouldn't have con
sented to anything of that sort. I ran
away as soon as I heard he was com
ing; I always said I never would mar
ry a rich man's son."
A gentleman In the parlor to sea
Divining who It was, JopVe ran down
stairs, her cheeks flushed and her eyes
radiant with delight.
To her surprise she found her visitor
seated on the sofa with her mother,
with whom he seemed to be on the
moat pleasant and familiar terms.
"I did not know that you were ac
quainted with Mr. Evans, my dear,"
said the latter, as she turned smilingly
to the door. "But that being the cas
I will leave you to entertain him."
"Evans!" repeated Josle, with a be
"None other than that 'conceited
coxcomb,' Charles Brockton Evans!"
"Jli, Charles! how could you decelvt
"My darling! what else could I do
with suoh a wilful bit of womanhood
as yoursolf? Now, remember that 1
shall hold you to your promise to mar
ry me, rich or poor."
We need hardly add that Josle kepi
For women who can teach othst
women to manage their trains there li
a good deal of money coming. Acced
ing to dressmakers the long-trained
gowns propose to stay a long whlln
and If they are to stay somethlnf
ought to be done to teach woman U
manage them better. The moat grace
ful woman will make the oddest gy
rations when she Is trying to bold u
The man who pardons easily courts
to i u ry . Oornellle.
Good order la the foundation of all
good things. Burke.
Nothing dies so hard or rallies so
often as Intolerance. H. W. Beecber.
Ths Jest loses its point when be who
makes It is the first to laugh.
If a man empties his purse Into his
head, no one can take it from him.
To tremjble before anticipated evils
Is to bemoan what thou hast never
Toll and pleasure, In their nature op
posltes, are yet linked together In a
kind of necesasry connection. Uvy.
Fate never wounds more deeply the
generous heart, that when a block
head's Insult points the dart John
son. The best portion of a good man's life
Is his lltle, nameless, unremsmbered
acts of kindness and of lv-Words-worth.
It is only an error In Judgment to
make a mistake, but Its hows infirmity
of charcater to adhere to It when dls
He who Is not liberal with what he
has does but deceive himself when he
thinks he would be liberal if he bad
more, W. S. Plummer.
CHICAGO NEWS PROVERBS.
The closed mouth catches no Insects.
Clothes make the man If he's a tail
r. An nntlmlst believes In narcotics and
a pessimist believes In hoodoos.
Baseball Is the only thing a woman
ever admits .she doesn't understand.
The rurjt la not alwnvs to the swift.
and It is never to the loafer.
Adam had his rolbles, but ne never
related anecdotes of his boyhood days.
wmn iiiwn vh think thev mean what
they say at the exact moment they
When a man meets his wife down
town he always wonders what It will
A physician says that dyspepsia fre
quently causes war to rage In our
Some folks were married and are
happy and others are married and
Many a thief goes to prison because
he neglects to steal enough to fee a
Many a man has been convicted of
forgery because he took golomon's ad
vice and chose a good name for him
self. IRONICAL IFS.
If you drive dull care away It will
probably return sharpened.
Jf your doctor gives you up It is time
to give up your doctor.
If it weren't for politics Satan would
lose his grip on some men.
If you always tell the truth you will
never have to fix up excuses.
If bread is the staff of life, bread
and butter must be a gold-headed cane.
If a man succeeds the world calls
hm a genius; If he fails, It calls him
If the wedding bell tolls love's elegy
marriage must be a case of heart
failure. If you find a fish In the milk it Is
the strongest kind of circumstantial
If you lie to help a man out of a
scraiie he will always remember you
as an accommodating liar.
If a woman' didn't have a better
opinion of a man than he deserves she
would never fall In love with him.
Logician An Individual who can
figure out anything to his own satis
faction. "What strange questions children
sometimes ask?" exclaimed the gentle
faced man. "Humph!" exclaimed the
neighbor. "Your children hasn't fairly
Kacrun Wnif till thpv romp home and
ask you what the weight of the whole
fish is if x, y and z equal a lot of things
that you've forgotten years ago."
The output of coal In this country
Increased from 199,504.989 tons In 1897
to 218,492,640 tons in 1898. Every state
gained except Illinois, North Carolina
and Oregon. Pennsylvania led In ac
tual gain to the extent of 10,000,000
tons. The only other states showing
an Increase beyond 1,000,000 tons were
Ohio, with a gain of 1.425.400, and
West Virginia, with Z.899,720 tons.
Hon. W. A. Paxton, Pres. of Union
Stock Yards. Omaha. Neb., says: "I
believe the great remedies. Dr. Kay's
Renovator and Dr. Kay's Lung Balm
are worthy of the public's confidence."
Dr. Kay Medical Co., Saratoga, N. Y.
ifiRF cuts ssrir-iiSJKmrjss
out agar and with no dangor M blood polaon uen
Lav's Urmooa li aawL Boi o( 10 aamptaa and
iTCMI tsttar, aalt rheam, and othar akin dla.
baCMNl eaaM ylold linnadlatalj to traatmant
Pal WILD 1st H uennoaoDe. wn v .hw 'MPT "
par wlh aoapa, olntmsDU, and blood porlAan. Oa
noxina tM ail -at Art ant, innpauatTa, ""1 owtaia
U the akin. ftoitnd
.l...a.. ,t.. ac.il
WIG SKin. rVMalaS .MIU WI1IWIIOIIbuu .d-uu
HflrmaaOMOUM. wmmaiiuni uuiwiiijii;
my effect. When the porus ot the oUp are oitva fcod
t.ulS.a Skaa t.- aarill v,aar
aaa A aah aP WFA ffat- OP ID OH til. Utd OttlW IllftftllV
VllnC CTC matloni of tho muoou lining of the
U oavltlra of the body r quickly be1tl by om of
lM'm ()rrm.wn, ootblng, heftllng, autlMptlo
lotloiTPpUwbl to any prt of the 1100, pokIp, or mo-
RITES OF KOSQUITOESM:
u Ami innamaa rwst, cmnng, mna uwirr pri "'"''""
fMMttillftr to the nummtir wwiion, lxu.Uu.tl rvUa
and cured by um of L'a Oermotona.
I EE'S GERMOZOKE?,-1
b I tor aala tiT man; di-unlnta. A boi of 10 aamplw
and book Lot will be aanl jMwtpald for 1 0 aaMa by
ftk mannhrfiiMn Am. U Lm Ohaailaal Cm.. Omaha.
Nak., or SS Marrav SI., Saw Vara, or a tuU-alae paekayt
poaipata tor ev Mm.
mm of an
OUR NEW "LITTLE GIANT" lit H. P. GASOLINE ENGINE.
WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD TO EVERY ST0CK1U AND FiRKQL
How many of you have loot the price of this Engine In one day on account of In
ufllclfint wind to operate ynur wind mill, leaving jour clock without water, Get ot
now to do your pumping when there la no wind or to do it regularly, Weatner doea nol
a IT wt lis work, not or cold, wet or dry, wind or calm, It la all the same to tbla machine.
Will alno hell corn, grind reed, saw wood, churn butter aod I baady for a hundred otEef
Jotm, n the hoiiae or on the farm. (Umts nothing to keep when Dot working, and only I
to 2 cnu per hour whnn working. Shipped completely net up, ready to run, no foaoda
tlon needed, a groat laUir and money saver. Requires practically do attention, asd le
absolutely safe. We make all sites of Oaeoltne Engines, from 1M tola horse power, write
for circular and special prices.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., OflQAHA, fiUti.
COUNTRY PUBLISHERS COMP'Y
OMAHA. VOL. 3, NQ. 8l-'08,
JP "V "V P " ?
Are roar Mrreg week?
Can't von sleep well? Pata
in roar back? Lack eaarrr?
Appetite poor? Diieaea
bad? Bolts or ptmplea?
These are sure eigne of
From vfast poise as?
From poisons that are al
ways fooad ia cenetipated
If the eoatenta of the
bowels are net renaored from
the body each day, ae nature
Intended, tbeee poisonous
substances are sura to be
absorbed Into tba blood, al
ways caualng suffering and
frequently causing severe
There b com moo sense
They daily insure an easy 1 1
and natural movement of f J
You will find that the use of
with the pills will beaten
recovery. It cleanses the
Mood from all Impurities and
is a great tonic to the nerves,
WrUrn II Dee a.
Our Medical Department bu on
of tbe moat emtneut phr.lclani In
tbaCnltad Hut tee. Tell the doctor
juat how you are uffering. Ton
will raeelTe tba 'jest medloaladvlee
wltbout coal Addreae,
im. j. u. tun,
Divorce The cold lunch that follows
Humility The uniform worn by hy
pocrites on dress parade.
Whistling The transformation of a
popular air into an ill wind.
Abuse The penalty an eminent man
Is compelled to pay the public.
Love Something that makes the
heart flutter and the tong-ue flatter.
Cr(Uc A man who can see no merit
In anything he doesn't do himself.
Anxiety The cause of more brain
trouble than anything else except love.
Timetable The one you acquire by
paying- for It on the weekly install
ment plan. Chicago News.
Language Something used by law
yers to conceal the thoughts of their
We're coin; to
Hot Springs, S. D.,
Wagner Palace Sleepers
almost to the doors
of the principal hotels.
Hot Springs is the place to go thli sea
son If you need rest, health or pleasure.
J, R. BUCHANAN,
Q. P. & T. A., F. E. & M. V. . R.,
Dr. Kay's Renovitor, SotSS
sample, free bock and free ftdvteekow to efw
UoVblfforttaoeefi flrr'Sdam mT. f
A quean bee laya ebont LIMlO
ne iurtn her fcert Ufa Umm
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