Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, October 25, 1900, Image 6

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there's an old-faaatoned girl In aa
old-fas binned street.
Drsid in oid-faahioned clothe from
her bead to her feet.
Aa4 aba apenda all her time in the lod-
faahloned war
Of caring (or poor people's children all
She never haa been to cotillion or ball.
And know not the atylea ot the spring
or the fall
Two hundred a year will aufflce for
her need.
And an old-fashioned bible la all that
he reads.
And she has an old-fashioned heart
that is true
To a fellow who died in an old coat
of Wue.
With tha buttons all brass who Is wait-
Ing above
For the woman who loved him with
old-fashioned love.
People who have the ear of little
rhlldren vary la opinion aa to the best
means of punishing them, for even the
bast of little people need correction at
times. The mother Is without doubt
the person .to whom the duty belongs,
tnd it is her paramount duty to see
that it I never deputed to anyone who
will frighten the child. Nurses who are
properly enough forbidden to adminis
ter corporeal punishment are very apt
to fall back on some such methods If
not carefully warned, against them and
due suparvtstoa exercised to see that
the admonitions are not neglected. It
la true, perhaps, that the imaginary
person who was supposed to be always
coming after naughty children the bo
geyman, in fact of our own childish
days Is a being of the past. But he
has many relations closely resembling
him, and on so Important a matter
mothers ought to be watchful.
If a child Is constitutionally nervous
It is no cause to think that it can be
made different by force. Argument,
too, in many cases, only Intensifies
the terrors which children often feel
if left alone In the dark, and gives
definite expression to fears which a
purely Imaginary. Many people argue
that a child who la afraid to be left
atone or to go Into a dark room ought
to be made to do either of these things
In order to And out that no harm will
come to him. Now, children are sel
dom really afraid unless they have
been made so, and It Is a curious fact
that the most timid child shrinks from
disclosing his fears to anyone. In such
a case someone has certainly warned
him that worse things will happen If
be dares to disclose the reason for hi
alarm. Very often It ia the simplest
thing that has been made to appear
so terrible under certain conditions.
United State Health Reports.
We all recognise the fact that we
cannot live without air, though many
of us fall to supply ourselves with an
abundance of that which is pure and
fresh, but few recognize the fact that
we cannot live without sunehlne. This
world of ours would soon become a
barren waste with no life In it if the
sun should ceaae to pour Us rays of
light and heat upon us. Even the in
direct diffused sunshine is of immense
ulated into activity by It. We all no
tice sfter a week of cloudy weathei
more or less depression, and when
the sun comes forth once more how
new life seems to us with It.
' Light Is a powerful stimulant and
also a tonic. No alcoholic drink com
pares with It. The old Romans had
sunbaths on top of their dwellings, at
least the opulent did, and we might
have them In our houses to advantage.
The sun is the source of life on our
globe; let us use its light so as to
get all the life and health we can
from it. Ex.
There is ho need of wasting so much
as a crumb of bread. All the crusts and
cuttlnga may be dried, roiled, sifted,
and put away In a Mason Jar for use in
frying croquettes and meal cakes. The
larger pieces and bits can be used in
griddle cakes and bread pudding., .
Bread Griddle Cakes Soak the dry
bread In a pan of warm milk, then
beat It, after it haa absorbed the li
quid, until a pulpy ma; add a bit of
salt and two well-beaten eggs, two ta
blespoonfuls of flour, and half a tea
spoonful of saleratus dissolved In a
little water. Then add sufficient milk
to make a batter not too thin. Pry
until brown on griddle well buttered.
Meat Cakeii Chop equal quantities of
mast and stale bread together; the
seat may be cold lamb, tongue, ham, or
all three combined. Add one table
spoonful of flour, two of melted butter,
aad two well beaten eggs. Moisten
With hot water, until you can make it
lat thin cakes like fish balls, and fry
roar aver It a Uttl melted butter.
Br sad and Butter Pudding Butter a
"-. fwAstag dish, and place In It thin
t"Om sf breed and butter. Than over
t C a layer of rafatas, and III the
C- wttk alternate layers of bread
CJ rmawM, wMh bread at tk ton. Mia
i'.t sjsastard of ea quart of milk, two
tZZ ealt. Saver with orsage extract,
'"t i mU mm capful of sugar. Pour
". j (ha bread, and let stand a
t tar isisjsi, TTsen add more
I B mmmm, a has until a
r.i tt es fTsrj Enron of
r. r-arjvra c tat bee
'.Mm :- tm - .tcr.
Uratsfoe armure" is dne"oflB"nW
silks, and. being glossy, soft and dur
able. Is very desirable for waists.
Marked favor will be shown to both
plain and -famey panne velvet for next
sea. for costumes entire and for acces
sories of every description.
Fall white chiffon boas, edged with
large soft black chenilles, long strands
of the chenille forming the ends, are
worn In the evening. These ' war
launched in the aprlng. but they are
more generally In evidence now.
Ribbon with a pattern of horseshoes
woven into it can be used for a. good
many purposes by the girl who Is fond
of horses. It can also be used for pic
ture frames .handkerchief cases, tha
ever useful cushion and any number
of other thlnga
One of the prettiest materials far an
evening gown for a young girl la a sort
of point d' esprit with a larger figure In
addition to the usual dot, and at in
tervals small stiver spangles. There Is
a daintiness and delicacy about It which
ia charming.
Toques of ssble are very smart, pro
viding they harmonise with the cos
tume, and the combination of fur. vel
vet and lace la extremely pretty.
Toques vary In shape, of course, but the
tendency Is toward a broad round and
rather flat shape, one of which Is quite
flat In front and raised at the back,
turning up a little at each aide.
Sandalwood fans are much prettier
than they were when they were brought
home to our grandmothers by their sea
captain uncles. The sticks ar heavily
carved with flowers which stand out
naturally, and the fan part la of satin,
with Chinese or Jspanese embroidery
In colors. Boxes snd many . other
pretty thlnga are also made of sandsl
wood. One of the newest skirt models ofr
the autumn, appropriate for silk, satin
or wool, has the upper portion in short
tablle style, the lower part in a decided
bell flare and the back box-plaited.
Sometimes this model is made up over
a five-gored foundation skirt; again,
when formed of cloth of rather heavy
weave, it is made up unlined and worn
over a flounced silk petticoat.
Colored suede a Uppers appear In
many different shades, consequently
there Is little difficulty In matching
them to various gowns. A dark brown
undressed kid Is a very good choice for
those who cannot afford s vsriety. al
though a black sstln or glace kid foot
covering is more sstisfactory snd real
ly more elegsnt than a colored one of
any description. Brown, however. Is
not conspicuous, snd looks exceedingly
well with brown silk stockings.
The court physician to the ameer of
Afghanistan Is a woman. Miss Lilliaa
Mrs. Edith Wharton, thee novelist,
writes In the morning of six days a
week and produces only about 500
words at a sitting.
Mrs. Isabelle Beecher Hooker would
like ! see another presidential ticket
in the field, and suggests Mrs. Joseph
ine Shaw Lowell snd Thomas B. Reed
for first and second places, respectively-
- a rrt-mrtr- writer tiem-nOT sme. no-
tha. wife of the Boer general, as "a
slender, elegant, falr-halred woman of
TO, dressed In a well cut violet costume
relieved by a little bunch of carna
tions." Mrs. Robert Louis Stevenson and hr
son. Lloyd Osbourne, are building t w-
houses facing each other on Lombard
street, In San Francisco, having decid
ed to make that city their home.
Queen Isabella, 70 years old and sadly
broken in health and spirit, desires to
end her days In Spain, from which she
has been banished for twenty-three
yeasr. and there la go-id prospect that
her wish will be gratified.
Miss Sarah Fuller has been the prin
cipal of the Horace Mann School for the
Deaf ever since It was opened In Bos
ton, nearly thirty-one years ago. This
was the first day school for the deaf
and dumb In America and la said to be
one of the best equipped in the world.
Miss Perineal French, state superin
tendent of public instruction of Idaho,
Is nominated for s second term on both
democratic and populist ticketa, and
as she had already been nominated for
the same office by the republicans, she
bids fair to be elected.
Since the death of Miss Van Lew It
has become known that she received
from a Boston man an annuity of about
$1,000. This Boston friend was one of
the officers who tunneled out of Li boy
prison at the time so many made their
escape from there. It la understood
that Miss Van Lew aided in getting him
through the lines to his home In Bos
ton. Mrs. Msry Anderson Navarro recent
ly sang In the town hall at Evesham,
Worcestershire, In aid of a fund for
her house of worship In Broadway,
where she and her husband and Uttl
son llve. She was welcomed by a
fashionable and enthusiastic audience.
It was, however, aa a vocalist and not
aa an actress that ahe again appeared
before the public. She possessis a rich,
clear contralto voice, and she has fot
the last two years bean a pupil of
Francis Korbay, the Hangariaa com
poser. Mr. Korbay has bam Staying
with the Navarro at their qwtet oowa
try homo at Broadway, wber tbey hav
aa their next door sigiboc Hand Ta
lari Walt, and It was wtt swnga of
the oossBooirs taa Mm Aaar a
fir a rani aCtar: MW
tat gmrrri r rr tsumzz? far
tzz t'i r "J tar kt
-T snan go softty alt nry Trs" -1
Not as the prophet bathed In tsars
For God hath healed my heavy dole,
And In deep bitterness of soul.
Hath - stilled my pala and dried my
And given faith for foolish fears.
"I shall go softly." sine I've found
The mighty arm that girds me round
Is gentle, aa If a sure and strong;
"I shall go softly" through the throng
And with compulsion strong and sweet
Lead sinners to the Saviour's feet
How sternly psced those patient feet
Along Cspernum's marble street!
How softly and how tenderly
Their echoes from Gethsemsne '
Steal down the sges. rich to bless
All time with deathless happiness!
Into my heart those-achoe steal
tTH MMartff HuMM Brtlt kASel
Not weak and worn, with vigor spent.
But jovous ana in gisa comeni
And kneeling prsy to him who hears
To load me softly all my years.
Bthelbert D. Marfleld.
The late Msrch snows are dissolving
the delicate wreaths over the hills the
msple buds were already swelling the
sky like crimson dots, and the song of
the blue bird heralded the advent of
spring over the bleak Berkshire hills.
"Oh, Bilty. isn't it nicer said little
Rebecca Hale, ss she skipped along the
road. "O. look, there's a dear little
itriped squirrel, with a bushy tail and
inch bright eyes, like black beads. , O.
lon't you wish we had lived out doorr
"Becky, don't Jump sbout so," chlded
he bnv. an ancient philosopher of ten
rears or so. "There! I knew It. You've
jurst out thst hole In your shoe that 1
lewed up so carefully, and one of your
ntttens is gone!" .
"But It isn't cold."
"No, but that's no sign that we never
lhall have any cold weather again. Be
tides, Aunt Kestah is dead."
"Well, I don't csre for that," said the
little one, recklessly. "Aunt Kexlah was
)ld and cross, and boxed our ears, and
laid we were the plagues of her life."
"Yes," said Billy, slowly, "but there
is no one to take care ot us now- that
Aunt Keslab is dead. You should con
sider that, Becky."
"No one to take care of us," echoed
Becky, standing stIM. "O, Billy. I
didn't thln of that."
Mrs. Harewood wss frying doughnuts
ver the great cooking stove In the back
kitchen. An immense blue and white
;hecked apron enshrouded her spare
form and a pocket handkerchief con
cealed her hair. Mrs. Harewood was
not pretty at her beet; in this impromp
tu uniform she was simply hldeas.
"Seventeen eighteen nineteen,"
aid Mrs. Harewod. fishing the brown
curls of paste out of the boiling liquid.
"Twenty and four makes two dosen.
Now, Michael, who Is it? And what do
they want?"
"It's the two children from Aunt
Keziah Proudfoot's."sald Michael Hare
wocd, a tall, brown-faced man of thirty
or thereabouts. "The old woman died
last night."
"Well, what of that?" said Mrs. Hare
wood, who had gone back to the table
snd was cutting long strips of dough,
nd twisting them into spirals, ready
for the pot of frlxzlng lard. "They'll
ilckness. the dear knows, nobody'll be
very sorry."
"But the little chidren. What Is to
become of them?" said Michael, softly.
"Why, Bend 'em to the poorhouse, of
course. There's nothing else to be done,
as I know of." snapped the dame.
"To the poorhouse, Maria? Those
pretty, delicate little children. Kate
Hale's brother s children to the poor
house r
"Well. I don't see why not," said
Mrs. Harewcod. "Thirty-four, thirty
five. Three dosen ought to be enough.
If Kate had cared so much about her
relations, she might a stayed to hum
and looked after 'em. Instead of run
ning away with a ship'a captain and
going to China, or India, or Kamschat
ka, or the Lord knows where. After she
wss engaged to you, too! And"
"Never mind about that now, Maris,"
aid the brother, with a slight elevstlot
of his eyebrows. "It's all a thing of the
past; snd Kste could not forsesee when
she left her native country, that her
brother's little ones would soon be alone
in the world, orphaned and without re
sources. So It has chanced, st all events.
The poor little things are In the sit
ting room now."
"And I s'pose they've come here be
cause my husband is poor-master." said
Mrs. Harewood, dropping In her fresh
batch of doughnuts, one by one. "Well,
he won't be home afore noon."
"I wss not thinking of that, Maria,"
said Michsel Harewood, gently. "It
occurred to me that, perhaps, since you
had no children of your own "
That I'd fill my house with sll the
pauper children of the neighborhood,"
laid Mrs. Harewood. "No, Michael
Harewood, you're mistaken there! I
wouldn't have Jim Hale's young ones
In my house sfter the wsy Kate treated,
you, not If I waa to be paid a dollar a
day. And, besides, I ain't matron of the
poor house."
Tben what are they to do?"
Mrs. Harewood ahrugged her bony
"ICs no business of mine," she said.
Indifferently. "Nor t ain't going to
concern myself in It."
Michael Harewood went back to the
room wkers the two Uttl orphans ware
admiring a staffed parrot, that swung
from the ceiling.
"Children," said k. get on your
' "Ain't aa to Iter hrr piteousty ae
fCuad Book. Ta ao Urd and kan
tsyt. W caft lam mw br faa tki
"Please, Mr. Harswood. aald Billy,
where are we to got Nobody wantt
"I want you. said Michael Hare
wood, his heart giving a great Jump a
he aaw Kate's old look shining out of
the wistful, upturned face of the child.
"Tou shall be my little ones hencefor
ward." There waa no lack of talk and goa
sip in the neighborhood when Michael
Harewood left his brother's house and
set up housekeeping for himself In s
little unoccupied cabin Just on th
verge of the woods, with the Hale chil
dren as proteges and companions.
, Michael Harewood was an artist by
profession one of those erratic, Irregu
lar geniuses who seldom make much
money, yet possess natures of genuine
gold. He paid little attention to the
buss of tha neighbors, the sarcasms of
his sister-in-law and the criUcisms ot
the world ia general, but . pointed
serenely on, disposing of his pictures
at ludicrously small prices as fast aa
they were laid off his eaaeL
"For It Isn't a if I could wait for a
good chance," said he. "They must sell
at any figure; the little people can't
So the three led a strange, eccintric
life. Little Becky swept and dusted,
and did what she could. BlUy brought
water, weeded the onion beds and made
himself generally useful, and Michael
Harewood did all the rest. When there
chance to be meat enough for three he
ate and was thankful. When there was
not he made his meal off vegetables and
told the children it was for his health's
"Don't you love Uncle Michael,
Becky V aaked the little boy , one night
;! hi tuck4 typft safely
up In bed and heard their simple
"Yes," said Becky, resring up In her
little patch-work covered nest "And
when I grow up I mean to marry him."
"God bless the little ones!" he mur
mured. "And God bless Kate, wherever
she may be!"
Kate waa nearer than he thought,
"Have you heard the news?" said th
Widow Castleberry to Mrs. Harewood
"Kate Hale's come bsck."
"Humph!" was Mrs.Harewood s com
ment, "A bad penny slways returns
Who does she suppose Is going to run
after her now?"
"Ah, but," said Widow CasUeberry,
wagging her head, "you didn't hear me
through. She'e a widow, and ehe's as
rich as Croesus!"
"No!" said Mrs. Harewood, "It ain't
"But It Is, though." said the widow.
"Wears diamonds as big as dewdrop
and a black silk dress as will stand all
alone for richness, and has her maid as
genteel as a queen of the cannibal Isl
ands." "Ah, dear, dear!" said Mrs. Hare
wood. "Wonders will never cease. Them
children will be brought up like s
prince and princess now, I suppose! I
most wish I'd taken them myself, at
Michael wanted me to do."
For once the tongue of rumor r.-as
correct. Kate Hale, now Mrs. Aiden
At milage, had been. In very truth, left
a wealthy vMdow, and she had returned
to her native land to adopt her broth
er's orphaned children. Kate had been
pretty as a girl as a woman, set off by
the accession of wealth, she was royal
ly beadtiful. Nor was she devoid of
feeling. When she first came tmo me
presence of the artist, whose magnan
imity had saved her brother's children
from the poorhouse, she knelt down
and kissed his brown hands with tears.
"Kate! Kate!" he cried. recoiling,
"what are you doing?"
"I can't help It," sobebd Kate. "Tou
are so kind, so noble, r.'hat would my
poor little ones have done but for you?
And when I remember how I treated
"We won't recall that, Kate," said
the artist, quietly. "But I have grown
to love the little ones dearly. I do not
wish to part with them, although I feel
that you have the best right to them."
He waa standing with one hand on
Becky's golden head. The child glanced
eagerly from one Jo the other.
"Couldn't Aunt Kate come snd Hvt
wlth us, Uncle Michael?" said she. wit!:
n 'udden brightening up of every tea
lure. " The eyes f of the elders met
Michael's sad and kindly Kate's full
of sudden tears.
"Ah, my child.' said the former, "1
asked her that question once, a Ion
time ago and she said 'No.' "
"Hut If you should ask me again I
should answer very differently," cried
out Kate.
And then she hid her burning face In
her hands.
"I shall never ask It again," sale
Ml?hael Harewood, gravely.
"Then I will," said Mr. Armltage
grlng up to him and putting her hand
In his. "Dear Michael, I have learned
now the priceless value of what I onc
rejected your true, noble heart. I lovt
you will you repulse me now?"
"I was going to marry Uncle Michael
myself," said Becky, thoughtfully
But maybe It's best thst Aunt Katf
should have him, sfter all.'
"I think so." said Billy.
East Indian famines have bad som
curious features. In Aurungahad th
priests were paid to pray for rain snd
did so, day sfter day. but the rain
fslled to sppesr, though very costly
processions were organised. At last
the peonle became angry, threw the
god Into rubbish heap and blocked
up the entrance to tb temples with
masse of thorn a a penalty for keep
Ing the field dry. It le Just aa well
for a Hindoo god to attend to business
If he wants to keep hi job.
Aa eastern firm manufacture pore,
lata finger ring. They are probabl)
Hstnded for CMnewar.
I 1 V
rm atokaaaa and aaffarin than anvthlag alar. Kldaay irmiMaa irrllatra
tnaaervaa, mikes ono dtssy, rswilasw,
araigr often during day ana enaipoia on to gwt up aunnc aigai, "an a
km tax bttioa from you; yon lt waai and watt away.
William Bwoeny, eashlor lark bank, Alr-aoy, V. Y., who bad boon
troubled with bis kidney for aareral yaar took Crnrt Kidney Cur, It
brought permanent relief and Mr. Strotny ha dens aa much aa aa other
on person to spread lbs advaotage of Cramer's Kidney and Lirar Cur b.
for the world.
Oinana, Neb , Jn. 19, 1900. -I firmly believe that I oar my III to
Cramer' Kidney Cure. For two year I suffered with kidney trouble and
eould find no relief anywhere. I spent buodr.d of dollar on doctor and
medicine. I tried Cramer' Kidney Cure aa a Ust raaort and I wish I bad
I bad followed tb advice of friends sooner. In lea than four months It bad
made a new man of me. I am entirely wall and I giro all n praise to
Crafter'a Kbtkey Cure. . SAMUEL Lr M0RBI8.
Of tb Omaha Police Fore.
The bvx wonderful kidney mad tela knwa ; will fir you atrengtb
tnd bring oolnr to your cheek. It le a sure car for kidney trouble.
by all draggM. lasMoa Hsrlag Crasser. 1 (settle, swttl sr .
We Also Pay and Sell New and Second-Hand Machinery
jok if all mm
tftk Its flight ii GoM to Every Stoctanu ud Finnv.
' How many of you have lout the price of this Engine In one day on account of Insef
flcient wind to operate your wind mills, leering your slock without wster, Oetoaenow
to 1o your pumping when there Is no wind or to do It regularly. Weather dries not affect
lu work, hot or cold, wet or dry. wind or calm. It Is all the same to this machine. Will also
shell corn, grind feed, saw wood, churn hotter snd Is handy for a hundred other Jubs, In
tbe house or on the farm. Coats nothing to keep when not working, sod only 1 tu f cents
per hour when working. Knlpprd completely set up. ready to run. no mundntloa needed, a
Treat labor and money saver. Kequlre practically no atUntloo, and Is absolutely safe.
We make all slses of Gasoline Engines, from 1H to ft horse-power. Write for circular sod
special prices.
Dea Moines and Omha Sleepers
Co On Omsha-ChlcagoFast
Two swell new sleeping cars of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way's Independent sleeping car system
have b'en placed In service on the fast
Omaha Chicago night trains, beginning
yestrday. They are the Des Moines and
Omaha, whose only difference Is "" their
names. Either car Is a long, heavy,
non-wretkable frame of steel hand
lomely f.nlsfied without and a great
boudoir vrithln. It contains fourteen
tectl-jns, ut'tiolstered in s rich green,
and a drawing room done In dark blue.
The Interli r of the car Is the plain.
Uglily poll tied, rich brown mahogany
sdged with Jalnty inlaid work, and Is
jeavlly carjxled in velvet. One es
pecially up-ct-date feature Is that the
adles toilet room snd dressing room
contains an ilectrlc curler heater.
Electricity vlay big part on the
Milwaukee, which pi '.des itself on Its
lectrlcally lighted tr.ilns. Eight glis
tening electroliers ol clusters of four
Incandescent lights sch throw the
rays downward from the empire deck,
while each berth, upper or lower, holds
Its Incandescent bulb snugly hidden in
a golden Pandora's bos, which may be
opened at will. Therefore, nobody un
dresses In the dark. Over each vesti
bule entrance are also placed electric
lights, so there need be no missteps
it night.
New dining cars snd coaches to
match have also Just been placed In
lervlce. Omaha World-Herald.
Hon. John Barret Says America's su
preme effort In non-Chrlstlan lands be
yond Its borders must be for the con
servation of the silled force of Chris
tianity and commerce, which are the
handmaidens of civilisation the wide
world over.
We offer One Hundred Dollars P..
wsrd for any esse cf Catarrh that can-nc-t
be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
T. J. CHENEY CO., Props.
Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F
J. Cheney for the last It year, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable In all
business transsctlons, snd flnanclallj
sble to csrry out sny obllgstlon mad
by their firm.
WEST at TBUAX, Wholesale Drug
gists, Toledo, O.
Wholessl Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hell's Cstsrrh Cure I tken Inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system
Price, VfC per bottle. Sold by all drug
gists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Pills sr the best.
At the Paris eiposltlon Is a magnifi
cent Illuminated manuscript gospel, the
work of the queen of Boumanls, who is
g writer and artist.
leaps, IrrtiabJg: ntikr p
Union Lumber Co.. S
Thay ail Direct to Farmer at
This is what I can do, and it
don't make anydifferencewhethex
it is night or day, wet or dry, cold
or warm,' atoriu or calm, just call
me and I will pump water, grind
feed, shell corn, separate cream,
churn or grind bones, or any
wrk that is required of me.
11 and see me at work at
With Us 8,528 miles of railroads, oc-
rynir nine t,t In'lttp. nm It.
western or Trans-Missouri system the
Fremont, Elkhorn A Missouri Vall-y
Railroad, which occupies the best sec
tion of Nebraska, both for agricultural
and grazing purooses. It also pene
trates to the center of Wyoming, thro'
the cattle ranges and Into the celebrated
sheed country and the oil regions of
Natrona county, Wyoming. It also lr
the pioneer line to the Ului k Hills,
whose mythical past Is so Intimately
associated with Indian traditions and
their legendary lore. The modem Black
Hills are especially famous for their
marvelous richness In gold and silver
ire, and for its equal! marveloua ther
mal springs.
Near by these Black Hills sre sec
tions of the so-called "Bad lsnds."
where sre still found great quantities
of relics of prehistoric ages.
The agriculturist or stock grower
should seek location on these lines, as
should the scientist visit the bad lands.
the miner the upper Hills, (he Invalid
the sanitation of the thermal springs.
No immediate Scotch whisky drought
need be feared In spite of recent dis
turbances In the industry. There are
10t.:!6,404 gallons now ripening la bond
in Scotland, an increase of more than
70 per cent over the amount held flv
years ago.
Menses surely oroumt on reanilarts.
tuppresstons neglcrted often result ia
blood poisoning snd quick consumption,
and is the direct cause of women's trou
tiles; therefore keep the mens regulaf
Ith ' u u uue s remai regulator. '
and women will be happy and healthy.
If It falls, Kidd Drug Co., Elgin. III.,
send free medicine until relieved and full
cured; 12 per package, or I for B), pel
mH. Rttall snd wholesale or Myers
Klllon Drug Co, Omnhi; M. A. Dillon.
South Omaha; Davis Drug Co., Council
Bluffs; Rlggs Pharmacy, Lincoln; M.
Kaker, Slous City. A complete line cl
rubber goods on hand; sak for whst you
"nut how do you know thst the mas '
Is good?" asked the cashier of the dis
count clerk. "I know It perfectly well
Once I saw him return a silk umbrelli
that he had borrowed." "He's sll right,
then," ssld the carhler in sn aaaurel
tone. ,
Vital weakness sn nervous dtbtltty eat
b cured. "Vlrtuema" Tablets are guar.
ntd by Kidd Drug Co., Elgin. III.. t
cur all nervous diseases, dehlTltv and vi
tal loss, or send fres medlcln until
cured if guaranteed lot falls. Pale, thin
emaciated, tretnblnlg snd nervous psopli
should try thee tablets; greatest of sarvt
tonics. If you are not what you ought li
be, or want to be and. can be, give then
on trial and you will praise (hews for
ever. U a package, or I for per seil
Retail and wholesale of slyer DiiWm
ask for what you waat.
When a man at tbla season of the
year beglas to look over bis hut rtav
tar's clothing a raallae that tbe
Drug wo;. uBna. at. a. iuioa. tasjti
Ofsshs; Dvis Drug Co., Council fiuffa:
Rlggs PhaTosrr, ftncotn; H. a. baker
Ainu City, full line of nttasar sasaW
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Ktu be laa't la it wKk ta
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