Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, August 31, 1899, Image 7

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FALL TERM period opens Monday morning, Boot, ad. WORK AND HOARD. We furnish
11 tuotinu with place to work for their buari. Yuu can aiteod lhi college for one-balf
tae none required to jroelaabre. bend utS names and addrti- of young people Inter
1104 In a buMoeas education, and irrt our college weekly one year free. Our now catuloitue
'Mtoufoot. AddreM, ROHRBOUCH BROS., Omaha, Neb.
Something la always wrong with man
or beast, and It li not always con
venient to aend for a physician or a
horse doctor. Dr. Kendall's Perfected
Receipt Book is a plain, commonsense,
practical book, which any man or wo
man can understand. As a rule sue
works are too complicated and can not
be understood by people who need the
Information most. People do not care
for a book of this kind which calls for
doctor to explain. They want a book
which needs no explanation and which
will help them out of their difficulties
and at the same time save them big
expense bills.
Dr. Kendall's Perfected Receipt Book
was prepared by an eminent physician,
whoa associations with the peopl
made him thoroughly acquainted with
the steadily Increasing desire of nearly
everyone to know for themselves what
Is best to do when sick, and this know!
edge stimulated the author to make
this book the most complete and prac
tical of any book of Its kind ever pub
lished. Millions of people have gone
to a premature grave, who might have
lived lives of usefulness if they, or their
friends who cared for them, had been
the possessors of such a book as thi
and had made themselves familiar with
Its contents.
In writing this book. It has been the
purpose to make It so plain Uiat
would be adapted to alt clossea There
la ao person, of whatever calling, who
oaanot And many things In this book
that will be of practical value. It is
divided Into different departments. The
medical department Is made up of val
uable prescriptions, recipes and treat'
sent for the different diseases, written
la a clear, concise manner, enabling .one
to give their family the beat of treat
tnent in time or sickness.
It contains a large number of the very
best and moat valuable prescriptions
knows to the medical profession. They
are written In plain language, so as to
be easily understood by everyone. Those
subjects which are of the greatest Im
port an oe. eucn as arspepsia. consupa
tlon, kidney, liver and lung diseases,
are treated at great length and so li
lustrated as to make It very plain to
all Just what the disease Is and what Is
the best method of effecting a com
plete cure.
The farmer or stock owner will find
recipes for treating his domestic ani
mals when sick. The housewife will
Bad the cooking recipes to be reliable,
aa every one has been tested and have
seme from some of the best prores
stenal cooks and from housekeepers of
experience and abillt. The toilet de
partment contains recipes that will be
found very valuable, and the same can
be said of the laundry department, as
well as the miscellaneous receipts.
The Appendix is a very valuable trea
tise, Ivlng the cause, symptoms and
the best treatment of diseases. It not
only gives valuable prescriptions for
each disease, but the best of medical
advice Is given In regard to the care.
aursina. food, etc
Most books of this kind have a large
umber of receipts for each disease,
when not more than one will be valua
bale and a son-professional person is
unable to select the one which has
value. In this book only the best pre
scriptions are given and those that are
not valuable have been excluded, mak
ing this book the most valuable of Its
Bent to any address postage paid on
receipt of 26 cents. Make remittance In
postal money oraers or postage stamps,
Write name and address plainly. Ad
dress all orders to
609-511 So. 12th St., Omaha, Neb.
An Unused Type.
I might pile Ossa upon Pellon In the
way of description of gray eyes culled
from fiction. There Is, however, one
type of gray eye I have not yet noted.
i We have had gray eyes which "re
sembled nothing . so much as moss
agates:" sea gray eyes are not uncom
ttton; Amelia Rives has bestowed upon
Ilva In "The Witness of the Bun,'
great violet-gray eyes, "like rain
washed amethysts;" while Mrs. Paul
Leicester Ford has recently Introduced
I to us a pair of slate-colored eyes.
But, at the present writing, I have
yet to meet with golden-gray eyes In
fiction. They are to be found, how
ever. In nature, the most luminous of
all eyes, I think, the Iris about the edge
Soft old-gold or golden brown, graau
ally melting toward the pupil Into i
warm gray. Thla lovely color I have
sen In the eyes of a dog and of a child
the eyes of the dog wistful, appeal
ing, pathetic with unutterable things:
til child's speaking of a soul as yet
undarkened by shades of the prison
bouse and splendid with the light that
aever was On land or sea.
To the novelist desiring something
pew In eyes, I would respectfully rec
ommend the golden-gray.
The Matinee Hat.
A clergyman has discovered a
midable reason for the abolition of the
matinee hat. These articles of fash
ionable attire are. It seems, the resort
ft diabolical agencies, which may be
the real cause of so many gentlemen
In theatres and concerts using strong
language about them. At any rate,
the reverend gentleman asserts that In
the days of the Archbishop of Canter
bury the "matinee hat," or Its ancient
prototype, was common among the
women who attended church, and be
came such a nuisance that the prelate
proclaimed that the hats were full of
demons, iuid stopped his sermon In or
der te tear the "ornaments" from their
beads and stamp them under his feet.
From that time until quite recently the
"matinee hat" was unknown. Unfor
tunately, theatrical managers have not
the power of a medlavel archbishop of
Canterbury, but the reverend eorre.
aaondent has apparently succeeded In
tracing tbe origin of what most people
regard as a modern nuisance. London
Chopping Knlvaa.
A man who went Into a wholesale
hardware establishment to ask about
something, saw there Incidentally sam
ples fwprsaentlng about thirty different
Styles of chopping knives with two
blades. Two-bladed chopping knives
were new to him, but he learned upon
Inquiry that they had been In use for
taar years, and for that matter that
there wars chapping knlvaa made with
T&orrtftCutr things can be chopped
ap twice aa teat - with a two-bladad
kalfe as with a ane-biaded knife, and
awrbaas they can la fact, but for
ama reason stagle-Waded chapping
knives are still preferred.
ff all the ebopsiag knlvaa sold about
soft-sixth arc two-bladed knlvaa, while
tk4 asm bar af thras-bUded obepplng
farvfesaM M fraoaruaaajejy less.
On his return from his holiday In
France a few days ago, Lord Saiigbury
took part In a dlscuseton in the house
on the completion of Wellington's mon
ument In St. Paul's cathedral. Reply
ing to questions as to what had become,
of the model for a proposed equestrian
statue of the great duke, he stated that
the model waa lying In the crypt, rnlnui
the head, which had disappeared. He
added, with a touch of his old bitter
humor, that "the heads of eminent per
sons had often a way of becoming dis
sociated from their bodies." and th
gibe has attracted much notice.
To what head or heads did he refer?
Was he thinking of the "Blessed Mar
tyr," Charles the First, or waa this a
sly hit at the trouble raised over the
disappearance of the Mahdi's head?
But, whatever he meant, he was well
within the bounds of fact In his state
ment, for there are several heads of
persons very eminent In their day
which have for hundreds of years been
dissociated from their bodies and are
never likely to be reunited to them.
The mummified head of Oliver Crom
well, for Instance, which on the restora
tion was torn from the exhumed body
and stuck on a spike upon the roof of
Westminster hall, la now In private
ownership. It belongs to Mr. Horace
Wilkinson, of Seal Chart, near Seven
oaks. He Inherited It from his grand
father, who purchased It from the
daughter of a showman. The showman
in his turn had purchased the grew
some relic from some descendants of
Cromwell, whose ancestors had bought
It from a sentry who saw It blown
down from tbe roof of Westminster hall
one tempestuous night and had secret
ed It The Iron spike, which transfixed
the skull, and a portion of the wooden
post are still attached to It. .
Another highly Interesting' historical
relic Is the mummified head of the
father of Lady Jane Grey, Henry Grey,
Duke of Suffolk, who was beheaded for
high treason on Tower Hill, February
22, ISM. It was discovered many years
since, during the progress of some
restorations In the Church of Holy
Trinity, Mlnortea, buried In a boa
placed beneath the altar. The bog was
Sllad with oak sawdust, which had com
pletely tanned the head. It Is on reo- i
ord that the executioner bungled bis
work, having to give two strokes of his 1
axe before the Duke was decapitated. 1
and these marks are still plainly visible i
on the leather-like flesh. Its presence
here Is explained by tha supposition
that the head was claimed by relatives, !
who buried it here in somewhat the I
same way as Margaret Roper, the
daughter of Sir Thomas More, obtained .
the severed head of her father, and 1
had It placed In a niche of tbe Roper
YBbUll in UK um ciiurvu VI OV. iWIIWH,
at Canterbury, where It may yet be
seen In a case like a beehive, open In
front and secured behind Iron barm.
Another of these relics, placed behind
. rn,ll.. In a l nf th veatrv waJl
of St. Gregory's church, Sudbury, Buf-
folk, Is the skull of Simon ds Sudbury,
Archbishop of Canterbury, whs) was
dragged from the Tower of London and
hArr.amiialv nut to death bv Wat TV-
lei's rebels In 1381. His body waa taken
to Canterbury and a magnificent chan
try erected over It In the sholr of the
cathedral. Some years ago this tomb
was opened, and It was then discovered
that the place where the head should
have been was filled by a ball of lead.
An Old Love Winged.
She was the daintiest, sweetest, most
flower-like little creature, with a ruffly,
fluffy, rose-pink frock and a Oreenaway
hat. Her eyes made you ashamed of
irnnnanl t vVvr hatnir m r A n n rl s"i I taa fl 1 1 i
and worldlv wise, and her face was as
Innocent aa the mornlnsr-arlorv.
"You know," she began, "that Carl '
used to be engaged to ner dmots : e
knew me, and when she heard he was
married she sent me the norrtdest note
ever read. Well, she's a widow new,
and I know she came to town Just to
see Carl, but my! I was nice to her
not hateful and polite, but Just really
civil, you know. I invited her up to
dinner. When she came she had her
glad rags on to beat the band. You
V,u uiva boss uci uido issuer iibt v w ea
dravload of olunks. and she'd been to a .
hairdresser for hours and hours getting
her hair done.
' 'Oh. dear!' she said. 'I hurried off
so that I didn't have time to half do
my hair. Does It look all right?" i
'Oh, Just take this brush an :uch
it up at the side a little and It'll do,' I
said. There s nobody here but Carl,
you know.'
She smiled at me as If she'd like to ,
run me through a sausage mill. 1
' 'Oh, thank you! she said. 'And will
you put a pin there in my collar,
please?" i
'That was so I could take a gooa
look at the dress and drop dead, you i
Thank you again.1 she said. "I .
imiii this frock- nnvwav." !
,.... . . , i
'why. I can t see why,' i aaia. -i
think It s perfectly sweet. Can nas i
told me so orten aoout now ciever you
always were with your needle.'
'Glad rags! Well, they looked like
the second plume on a hearse before 1
aot through with her. that'B all."
And with the smile or an angei sne
bent her flower-like face over her glass
of liquid delight.
For the O. A. R. encampment at Phil
adelphia, the "Qulncy Route" and
Wabash R. It- win sen ucaeis nept.
l rnntt returning Rent. SO. StOD-
o'ver will be allowed at Niagara aFlls,
Washington sad many other points,
For rates, time tables and all Informa-
tlnn. call at Qulncy Rout
omce, mo
SYrry V Me0." V T
Omaha, Neb,
On Sept. 1st, 2d and Id the Chicago,
Milwaukee A St. Paul Ry. will sell
tickets from Omaha to Philadelphia
at one fare plus $2 for the round trip.
Stopovers allowed. F. A. Nash, Gen'l
Western Agent, UH Farnam St.,
FLTO-CURO will protect your stock
from lies and mosquitoes. It la very
easily, Quickly ana economically ap
plied with our dollar sprayer and li
really bo expense to tut, aa saving la
iA a antra cradoet will mora thai
nay for It vat. Send fLM for aampta !
ran and nrayar. Meet reduced for "M .
Oam Lee ce,. otmm, nssv
A few days ago there appeared in one
of the dally papers a wonderful story
of a snake which was charmed by the
Btralns of a Jews-harp. The story was
to the effect that a countryman meet
ing a dangerous reptile in the road,
was horrified at seeing the creature
prepare to attack him. Being an en
thusiastic performer on the Jews
harp he Immediately struck up the
tune, "St. Patrick's Day In the Morn
ing," which either paralyzed the ser
pent or sent a series of sentimental
chills down Its undulating vertebrae.
At any rate it discarded all hostile in
tentions and became motionless, when
the countryman mercilessly ground Its
head In tbe dust.
This Is an example of the many
"snake stories" which appear constant
ly before the eyes of credulous human
ity. It originates, like all of Its kind,
from superstitious sources. Snakes
are utterly devoid of any sense of ap
preciation of music They have no
ears, and although they may distin
guish vibration of heavy sounds upon
their heavy scales, a voracious, hungry
snake Is entirely Ignorant of the
presence of the chirping bird, provid
ing it does not sae or scent Its prey.
The familiar exhibitions of the East
Indian fakirs, during which the deadly
cobra Is made to "dance" to tbe
music of a flute, have led many to be
lieve that these creatures are extreme
ly sensitive to the sound of music. But
exhibitions of this character are only
tricks practiced by tbe celever Hindoo,
and the cobra .Instead of being In a
quiescent, charmed condition as it
waves its body to and fro Is really In
a fit of Intense anger.
Not long ago a large cobra was In
the possession of Dr. Joseph C. Thomp
son, of the United States navy. This
reptlla was purchased by Dr. Thomp
son In South Africa. It was then In
possession of some professional snake
charmers. After It had left their hands
It was made to go through a lively
performance without the accompani
ment of the wierd music of the fakir.
The operation of making the cobra
dance la very simple. The reptile has
the characteristic habit of elevating
the forward part of the body from the
ground when annoyed, spreading Its
neck or hood and glaring fiercely at the
object of Us anger. When In this po
sition Its keen eyes watch eagerly for
a chance to deliver a deadly blow.ob
servlng every movement of the object
or person In front of it. If one moves.
l w
slightly, there is a
, cmreaiiuiiuius; u.ocu.c..v u
the part of the snake. Here the entire
aret of the snake dance Is explained.
... .. ,
I " D,uuuu
ket the corbra rise ominously to their
' peculiar position of defense. He now
I ,ia h. ,n.v.a .n tha
.,. ,..... . ni ..,
e- " --
!on his flute, and swaying his body from
1 side to side In time to the music. The
' nervous cobras follow the motion of
j the supposed charmer. They are not
dancing to the music, but, intensely an
gered, are seeking to revenge them
selves upon their human captor.
The snake charming act of the be
spangled female with the giant boas
1 and pythons at the circus Is even more
1 simple, says the New Tork Times. The
.i,a. i in ihiw exhibitions
are In the first place of a harmless
' nature. Secondly, they are most ln-
nfrenlw in their habits. The lazy
k e fof hwn Qr day. moUoB.
less In Its cage, when suddenly awak
ened from a long nap is utterly indlffer
ent to what Is going on around It
After a few weeks in captivity these
huge reptnes become very tame, and
seem to enjoy being handled with ons
Qne famlIlar wlth their movements. The
. ..
chief requisites of a snake charmer-
are sreat deliberation and sufficient
are great deliberation
nerve to handle a 10- foot boa, or ana-
conda without the slightest hesita
tion. A nervous movement Is apt to
annoy the snake and cause It to bite.
while If treated gently and handled
with movements corresponding to Us
sluggish habits. It evinces the utmost
good nature.
Accounts have been published of
large snakes colling themselves around
the object of their annoyance and dem
onstrating In an exceedingly uncom
l . T It ni. anmrnna mannar lh
oower of their scaly oodles. mis
- . .
characteristic Is popularly supposed to
. commonl reBOrted to by the "boa
- .
constrictor." but the Idea is purely er-
roneous and originates from an aver-
.lon to the ,enent race from which
have sprung Innumerable fallacies and
James Dlllngsworth, a Cincinnati
man, had an experience in a Chicago
violin shop recently that might happen
once In ten million times. Mr. Dilllngs.
worth came over from Cincinnati with
his daughter, who Is a somewhat
skilled violinist. On the road tha
daughter's pet violin got smashed In a
trunk. It was a medium good Instru
ment Mr. Dllllngsworth paid $75 for
It In a London shop and had given it
to his daughter. He took It to a Stats
- rn-a .red. Tha
next day he went back to get It.
"We haven"t finished the repair yet,"
aid the cleric "You see, we had to
take the violin apart," he explained,
exhibiting the plecea
Mr. Dllllngsworth was astonished to
catch sight of his name on the under
side of the top piece. He examined It
more closely.
"This Is a violin I made fifty year
ago," he gasped, more surprised than
he had ever been In his life.
Half a century ago Mr. Dllllngsworth
made the violin Just as an experiment
and because he had a knack for using
cabinet tools. He afterward sold the
violin to a friend for $1.60. The friend
mntA tha instrument to a man who waa
Just starting for Australia, Dllllngs-
worth bought his own fiddle back at ft
boaaon tumid snop ir
Crawfordsvllle, Ind. (Special.) -Montgomery
county has tried the fre
rural mall delivery system and It
There are now In operation almost a
dozen free rural mall routes. Some of
these have been In operation a year and
all of them have demonstrated that free
rural delivery la eminently practicable.
The operation of the Montgomery coun
ty routes has been satisfactory not
only to the country people favored, but
also to the postofflce department.
The Montgomery county routes are
all about 30 miles in length, running out
one road for perhaps twelve miles, cut
ting across country perhaps six miles
and returning to Crawfordsvllle or the
town of their beginning by a third road.
The growth of mall business under the
Influence of the rural delivery of mall
has been vary satisfactory. The first
month of the delivery each of the car
riers then in the service delivered
about 1,000 pieces of mall matter. At
the end of the first year they are each
delivering over 6,000 plecea a month.
For the first three months of operation
they would each collect along the
route from eight to ten letters a day.
Now the dally collection on each of
the year-old routes Is from SO to 60
letters dally, besides packages and
When rural mall delivery was estab
lished In Montgomery county not a sin
gle dally paper was taken along any
route. Each carrier now delivers from
70 to 100 daily newspapers. The In
creased subscription to magaslnee and
other periodicals Is Just as great. When
the routes were first established many
f the farmers were decidedly opposed
to the Innovation, Some even refused
to put up the boxes.
All opposition has now disappeared.
however, and so greatly pleased are
the farmers that an Increased valua
tion of $2 per acre Is given farms lying
along rural routes. People living aa far
from the route as two miles frequently
place lock boxes at the nearest point
on the route and have their mall deliv
ered there. The people living on by
roads hava In some Instances adopted
a novel method of obtaining the cov
eted benefit at small expense. The mall
tor all the people living on a certain
by-road will be delivered at a box
placed at the Intersection of the road
with the route, and from this box It
will be taken daily and delivered for
ten or twelve miles back In the coun
try by a boy paid for the purpose.
Rural delivery Is proving a great
timulua to the construction of good
roads and at least two new pikes In
Montgomery can be attributed to the
hope of securing the service. The car
riers are allowed to deliver packages
and to transact business for the people
living, along their routes, and In this
way they manage to supplement in a
very acceptable manner the meager
lalaries allowed by the department. The
carriers' wagons on leaving the Craw
fordsvllle postofllce each morning will
be seen to be filled with packages of
laundry, dry goods, hardware and all
manner of merchandise. Orders of all
kinds are placed with the carrier. In
the busy summer season he is an espe
cial benefit in this way.
The practical operation of the rural
free delivery has demonstrated conclu
sively that many of the objections
made to It are unfounded. It has been
urged that rural delivery would be an
Immense expense to the government,
bat its operation In Montgomery coun
ty proves that It will on the contrary
be a source of considerable revenue.
Bach of the year-old routes In the coun
ty Is now paying the government a net
profit of $40 per month. As a rule, each
route does away with either a fourth
class postofflce or a star route. These,
of course, have alwaya been an expense
to the government as great as the op
eration of a rural route, so the sub
stitution could make practically no
inference In the cost to the govern
ment. The rural route, however, so
Increases the postal receipts from the
country that the government makes a,
good profit. One route Just established
In Montgomery county will do away
eventually with three little offices.
Superintendent Dice reports that the
experience of Montgomery county is
proving to be that of most other coun
ties and that nowhere Is the service be
ing operated at a loss to the govern
ment after it has once been established.
The tradesmen In towns from which
rural routes run at first objected that
they would prove the ruination of
business. They reasoned that If the
farmer had his mail delivered he would
have no cause to come to town and
consequently stay away. Their fears
proved groundless. With his mall de
livered dally, the farmer still makes his
weekly or semi-weekly visits to town.
He Is enabled to keep in toucn wltn
what Is going on In town by the dally
papers and to take advantage of op
portunities of which he was formerly
kept in ignorance.
Man-eating lions are delaying tha
progress of an Important railway be
ing built by the British In East Africa
to connect Mombasa with Uganda The
voracious kings of the forest have de
veloped a keen appetite for the Indian
laborers and have succeeded In deci
mating the working force from time
to time since the enterprise got well
under way. The Hons do most of thelt
foraging at night.
Now, It Is learned, the quarters and
houses of the laborers are protected by
llon-proof stockades, which are fifteen
feet high and from six to eight feet
thick. Surrounded by these, the mei
sleep In safety. One of the man-eaters
who had dined on seventeen cool 14
on aa many occasions cams to grief
Anally when he attacked the men 01
a baggage car. They killed blm ani
his skin Is preserved aa a souvenir U
be sent to tbe British Museum.
Thunder Is rare at Cairo, being heard
on an average only three days In the
The grave of an unmarried woman
In Turkey Is often indicated by a rose
carved in stone.
Tbe bones and muscles of the human
body are capable of over 1,200 differ
ent movements.
Vienna policemen are required te un
derstand telegraphy, and to be able
to swim and row a boat.
Bamboo pens still retain their hold
In India, where they have been In use
for more than 1,000 years.
A man of 80 who has shaved regularly
during his lifetime has sacrificed to the
razor about thirty-five feet of hair.
St. Paul's cathedral is the most heav
ily insured building in Great Britain.
It Is Insured for $475,000 in ten offices.
An elephant is possessed of such a
delicate sense of smell that It can
scent a human being at a distance of
1,000 yadrs.
Venetlon coins of 1670 and 1677,
bearing the name of one of the doges,
have been found in Maehon aland, in
the interior of South Africa.
Pupils In tbe public school of Copen
hagen, Denmark, are required to take
three baths a week in the public school
building, and while they are bathing
their clothes are sterilized in a steam
over. .
The Icebergs of the two hemispheres
are entirely different In shape. The
Arctic bergs are irregular In form, with
lofty pinnacles and glittering domes,
while the Antarctic berga are flat-topped
and solid looking.
A process has been discovered by
which sails of vessels of ail kinds can
be made out of paper pulp, and It Is
claimed that they serve quite aa veil
as canvas and are very much cheaaer.
They swell and flap In tbe wind like
the genuine old-fashioned article, and
are supposed to be u'ntearable.
The annual loss by fire In the United
States is about $100,008,000 on insur
ed .property. The loss of life la not far
from $.000. Sixty-five dwellings are
burned every day, fourteen hotels are
burned every weak and forty ware
houses are consumed every month.
Ninety per cent of fires are discovered
loon after the start. . -
Ha Got tha Autographi
A certain person In this country gent
a friend of his In England an Ameri
can edition of Ruskin'a works. They
were seized by the customs, of course,
and were In peril of conflscatlon, when
the consignee learned that It he could
procure a letter from Mr. Ruakin al
lowing the books to pass into England
the customs would release them. Ac
cordingly, a letter of request was sent
to Mr. Ruakin, who repUed promptly
and with characteristic verve aa fol
lows: "Sir I do not see that your friend's
attempt to give you a present at my ex
pense Is any apology tor your Intru
sion upon me. Yours, eta, John Rua
kin." The books came back to America,
but In spite of very tempting offers
the recipient of Mr. Russia's curt re
ply refuses to part with tbe auto
graph. The Bookman.
or south of Chicago or Milwaukee, ask
your local ticket agent te route you be
tween Omaha and Chicago via the
the shortest line between the two cities.
Trains via this road depart from the
Union Depot, Omaha, dally, connecting
with trains arriving on the the Union
Pacific Ry., the Burlington, the F., E.
& M. V., etc., Magnificently equipped
trains, palace sleepers and chair cars,
dining cars, buffet library cars. All
trains lighted by electricity. For fur
ther Information regarding routes, or
rates, eta, call on or address
F. A. NASH, Gen'l Western Agt.,
1504 Farnam St., Omaha.
West and South.
Pullman Slccpcm and rare rcclinino
Chain canb on Niomt trains.
kvlaftrasBairntM, Mil tynwUinm Msmt tpitw
S. m. ADMIT.
rasMsxtr Lfwt, IT. JMIH, M. '
rnjpawftiMW ssTiwMsauaa m 4
"iai?-lrr t 0 WA
mi in incur u win io
HOW ntnr of vna hT th ku . . .
.ufletsnt wlad to operate your wind nTflTaT ieavT&Vgek IS&SJSSP1 aS iS
now to do your pomp at when there Is no wtsd or fodo itlni..t. n,I.lEL. 5r
Direct Its work, hot or cold, wet or dry, wind Sr calaf t3m lL,7,V
Will alsosh.ll oors, griad tee saw wood, churn bu"le? -Zu siaS for hnadK!!!
Jobs. In the nous. Or on the farm. Costs aothiag to keen Twhea m wlitf ".WlSV"
i a- wa. MTCsJffiiE! SSrs5SSSS&ss
0OUNTRY PUBLISHERS COMP-vfrj,. k.,... Bmnmttm rnr.V.M
omaha. vol. s, no. ss-'sa, EL-JaL! ijJrTPt
So tha falling of the kasrsiu.
of the approach of age gad
declining power.
No matter how barren tha trat
nor how !e aless It msr seats,
you confidently expect leave
again. And why?
Because there is Ufa at tbe
So you need net worry abet
tbe failing or yeur neir. fas ;
tnreetenea departure or
and beautv. And whv?
Because if there Is e spark af '
life remaining In the reels el
the hair
wffl mane M Into teaifJry apuV
tar. The heir ceases te feme
ott It hecine to
fjery ef your youth
Te hfve bosh ei the Heir
and Its Diseases. . It te free.
mm- U
The largest state debts are M foW
Iowa: Virginia, t2t,747,lSi; Maasaohu.
setts, ftt.42,ffra; New Tork, t,Mo
6(0; Indiana, fS.20.Uj Georgia, ISj
081,600; Missouri, i8S.SS; Pennsyll
van la, $8,816,809. Iowa has none.
Ex-Mayor of Omaha, Geo. P. Bemis,
says: "I know of some remarkable enren
of Omaha people effected by the use of
Dr. Kay's Renovator and Dr. Kay'g
Lung- Balm." Write Dr. B, J. Kaw
Medical Co., Saratoga Springe, N. 'xV
Ope reason why the export of cotton
goods may expand to the Philippine
Islands is the fact that the yearly lma
port of cottons from Spain amounted
to more than $6,000. The United
States heretofore sent less than
000 worth.
We're going to
Hot Springs, S. D.,
Via the
Nice Place
Low Rates
Wagner Palace Sleepers
almost to the doors
of the principal hotels.
Ttni Rnrinira la (ha nL. n Ik I. ....
eon if you need rest, health or pleasure,
0. P. AT. A., F.R4H.T.RB,
mi! mcrjui m pum
U : Hi lewd,
. t J, '
IT , v- "i:'
nail Willis