Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, July 11, 1901, Image 2

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    Cirriscn Press-Joarnal
GEO. D. CANON, Publisher.
Enteric fever is calculated to have
killed ten Britishers In South Africa
for each one who bu fallen victim
to Boer bullets.
The heaviest precious atone la tbe
lireon, which la four and one-half
timet heavier than an equal amount
of water; the lightest is tie cpal, only
twice at heavy at water.
The 38th anniversary of the estab
lishment of a territorial government
for Arizona was marked by the dedi
cation of the new eaplUl at Phoenix.
Governor Murphy presided.
Pope Leo XIII. has Just reorganized
his historic bodyguard. Thes? gentle
men always accompany the pope in his
walks and attend him at all public
functions. Leo XIII. has Increased the
corps from eighty to 340 in number,
and has placed them at the head of the
Vatican troops.
The numerous islands of the Pata
gonia archipelago are covered with
evergreen forests capable of supplying
immense quantities of valuable timber,
while the mountain ranges, being o!
the same geological formation as those
of Chill and Peru, are probably rich
In mineral resources.
A passenger train on the Minne
apolis, St Paul and Sault Ste. Marie
Railroad was recently delayed an hour
by heaps of Russian thistles which had
been blown upon the track by heavy
winds. The thistles were caught on
the wire fences along the right of way,
where they collected in bunches in
much the same manner in which snow
drifts into railroad cuts.
The "king of Italy has Just asquirel
the island of Monte Cristo, the scene of
Dumas' thrilling romance, as a hunt
ing ground. It is about six miles la
extent, and abounds In fur and feather.
There are to be found the wild boar,
the wild goat, the moufflon, hare and
pheasant. When he was Prince of Na
ples the king used to often go bunting
on the Island, which then belonged to
the Marquis de Ginorl-Lesci.
Colonel James O. Milner, once assist
ant secretary of the confederate navy,
when he died at Mllford, O., on Tues
day, had in his trunk a million dollars
in confederate bonds and money. Had
he sold these to collectors he would
not have been so poor that his wife's
burial and his own need be at the
c targe of friends, as was the case.
Colonel Mllner's wife, 0 years old,
'Had three weeks before him; a neigh
bor then took him to her home, where
the desolate man died at the age of 82.
The toard of health of the city or
Galveston is arranging for a largt sup
ply of oil from the Benaanoat wella to
be used in fighting mosquttoa. The oil
will be distributed is all the stagnaat
pools in the city, sprinkled on the car
face of water In the gutters, and dis
tributed free to owners of open cis
terns for use In destroying mosquito
and the fever-breeding germs which
collect In the ponds. Experiments
made by the board of health have dem
onstrated the virtue of crude oil as a
sanitary measure If properly used and
natroleum water aa healthful and
nourishing for drinking purposes.
Agents of the German government
are scouring Arizona for horses for
use In the army. Several days ago they
closed a deal with ranchers la the
northern and central parts of the ter
ritory for several hundred head, and
will buy as many more. The Arizona
range horse is peculiarly adapted to
hard campaigning. The stock com
of excellent blood. Indeed of such
quality is the Araona horse that United
States army buyers prefer hfm when
be can be secured, to the product of
any other region. The heavy demand,
however, of the past three years has
drawn heavily on the Arizona horsa
ranges, and prices hare risen. Army
buyers are paying from $25 to 165 and
getting horses from three to five years
Pennsylvania is the latest state that
la trying to encourage and regulate
marriage by new methods. Represen
tative Roth of Lehigh, Introduced a bill
In the state legislature lately which
provides that a mala citizen of Penn
sylvania over forty yean old, making
application for a marriage license shall
pay to the clerk of courts a license of
$100. This Is to be turned Into the
state treasury for the purpose of saalo
taining homes for women over forty
years old, who have not had a suitable
opportunity or offer of marriage and
have not means sufficient to keep
themselves in olothes and spending
money. Any bachelor over forty years
old who shall go outside of the state
for a wlfa shall pay 1100 Into tba
state treasury. The act la irrevocable
aad eaa Barer be repealed without the
eoaaest of tba majority of tba oM wo
men who have beam regularly admitted
to the homes established for them
The negro population of the United
State la not diminishing, aa many
t, but is on tba gain. Tba per-
of toman since 1190, accord-
ft to tb census of 100, la U.7S,
which la a greater percentage of In-
thaa that of the prevloua dec-
Tb actual agar, aecordlag to
, ia kmss emmmi or aa miows; voi-
J?i nyjslfljcftmzt SySawOO Inareaa.
jUIa. That la tba largest Increase
ttm by amy mm atoea 17ft, ax
v v t-rl e-t at ID, wkaa tba gala
Baahs Bin Callad taa MUlloaa LaM
AM Taatr llaaeBraaa Withdrawal
ml VmI AMiit from Laajltlaaata
BhIim to aid Stack CaabUa
A systematic effort is being made to
impress the country with the idea that
the panic was entirely confined to
Wall street and has bad no disasterous
effect on the finances of the country.
It is very difficult for outsiders to
grasp the real condition of affairs for
the banks of New York are members
of the Clearing House which is a close
corporation and the weekly statement
they give of their united transactions
is arranged on a system of averages
and will seem to be made to fit con
ditions and gull the public into believ
ing everything Is lovely when the op
posite may be the case. For instance
the report for the week after the panic
gave an increase of the surplus re
serve of 35,172,450. This on its face
would indicate that the banks had lots
of money on hand over and above the
legal reserve requirements though the
total reserve had decreased over a mil
lion. But during the week the banks
had called in loans to an immense
amount so that on the average the
loans had decreased over twenty-four
millions and deposits had decreased
over twenty-five millions. The de
crease in loans and deposits are the
largest on record and show a wonder
ful shrinkage of business and indicates
that the boasted confidence tnat there
will be no bad effects from the panic
Is not shared by the bank managers
or their customers to any great ex
tent. So unfavorable is this statement
that the Financier which Is a noted
financial publication, says of it: "The
current statement, however, seems
widely at variance with known facts
and that the week before, the bank
totals conflicted in several particu
lars." This is In fact saying that the
statements are "fixed" to suit the pur
pose of those who are at the head of
the Clearing House Association and
are not to be relied on. If this la o,
their other statements which are given
to the public in the form of articles
In the newspapers controlled by tho
money power and the trusts and cor
porations must be received with the
some doubta that the Financier casts
upon the official statement of the
banks themselves.
There is no doubt that the banks
are holding a large amount of the wat
ered stock issued by the trusts as part
of their security for loans to favored
customers and if these stocks are not
unloaded on the public before long
there will have to be another record
breaking statement that will be even
more unsatisfactory than the present
Thare is doabtla murh unrest
amongst the nations of Europe and if
it ever suits the great financiers a gen
eral European war would be In prog
ress. Mr. Stead, the Englishman who
is a peace at any price man. Is now
afraid that a war is impending be
tween the United States and England
Mr. Stead, who dwells in the midst of
alarms, says the Philadelphia Times
lays in a new one every few days. His
latest is that when Congress meets the
Clayton-Bulwer treat "will be torn in
to shreds and flung in our faces and
it will be necessary then to choose be
tween fighting and eating humble pie.'
As he thinks John Bull will prefer to
light, he throws out this hint of a
gathering storm as an encouragement
to the Boers to keep In the field.
The Boers show no disposition to
leave the field, but we should not ad
vise them to count too much upon Mr.
Stead's alarming prophecy. Whatever
may become of the Clayton-Bulwer
treaty, there is not going to be any
war over it or any serious disturbance.
It will not even be thought worth
while to tear It Into shreds, since
there Is scarcely more than a shred of
it remaining, and as to throwing it in
anybody's face, it is rather our British
friends who have been Inopportunely
throwing it in our faces. And yet we
have not been very mad about it at
least, not fighting mad.
There is really much more feeling
in this country against Great Britain
on account of the war with the Boers,
whose defense appeals to our sym
pathies, than on account of an obso
lete treaty that nobody clearly under
stands or greatly cares about The
negotiations for the abrogation of the
treaty were bungled last year, but if
the time comes when It appears to be
actually in the way of any practical
purpose, we have no doubt that It oaa
be properly disposed of without re
quiring anybody to eat bumble pie.
The disturbance In South Africa
would be a more serious menace to
International relation If we were not
ourselves so complicated with our col
onies and dependencies aa to be fear
ful of having our own record flung in
our face. So the Boers will have to
fight on unaided.
Democratic newspaper writers and
orator have for year declared that
the public acta of the Republicans be
lled their platform and pointed to
the legislation enacted by tbem and
their rapid change of front on political
and economic question a a sure
proof that such a party waa not to
b trusted to administer tba govern
ment It la aeldom however la pon
tic that the claim of a rival party
can be substantiated by a eoaspicuou
advocate of tba pollclaa of their op
ponents. There must b aomethlag
radically wrong whea tala la the aaaa,
especially when tba ad vacate la tba
editor of a publication that receives Its
support from the parly who it feels
the occasion demands it to decry.
Prof. George Gunton has been a con
sistent Republican and protectionist,
yet in the May number of his maga
zine he publishes an article from
which is condensed the following:
Political parties come into existence
for the purpose of Incorporating cer
tain ideas into the public policy of the
nation. So long as a party is vitalised
by an idea, whether in the majority
or not, it is usually clean and aggres
sive. On the other hand, it is as nat
ural as for the seasons to follow each
other that political parties will ster
ilize and decline in character and in
fluence in proportion as moral ideas
and vital principles cease to be their
controlling motives.
The Republican party appears to be
nearlng, if it has not already reached,
this stage. When it was born, In 1856,
it came with a mission. Inspired with
the moral and political righteousness
of its policy, it neither wavered nor
weakened, but rose to the occasion
with every increase of responsibility.
It then commanded the endorsement
and admiration of the best minds of
every race and nation, and earned the
title of "the party of moral ideas."
It saved the union, blotted out slavery,
and made the United States a nation.
Under its leadership for a quarter of
a century the nation experienced un
paralleled industrial development and
Here tne Republican party reached
the end of its program, and instead of
developing in ideas and statesmanship
commensurate with the progress of the
country, it began to fossilize. It be
came self-satisfied and indifferent to
the high principles it had made his
toric, and began to bask In the sun
shine of office and to rely on tho favor
of patronage for r uccess.
On every hand the evidence is ap
parent that the Republican party has
practically outlived Its reputation as
"the party of moral ideas" and is de
teriorating into a party of moral in
difference, political drift, and "boss"
manipulation. It is rapidly losing the
confidence of the nation. Republican
cities have already begun to elect
anti-Republicans and even revolution
ary administrations.
The Taft Philippine commission has
reported to the war department a form
of civil government for the archipel
ago. Judging from some of the clauses
the commission evidently intends to
be the "whole thing" itself, though it
will allow the Filipinos to Imagine,
until they discover their mistake, that
they are electing their own officers. H
may be as the commission claims "a
form of civil government" and it
would appear to be "a form" only, for
there Is not a vestige of civil liberty.
The commission "Is expressly empow
ered to veto any action taken" la one
of the provisions, and it would seem
that that alone would make a farce .
the whole system. They also reseryr
the right "to remove any official at
any time when in tbe Judgment of the
commission this is desirable, and in
cases wherein an official elected by
popular vote does not suit the memf
bers of the commission his election
can be declared void." If the Fili
pinos, after they understand the mat
ter, put themselves to the trouble of
holding an election and voting, they
are much greater fools than they bavt,
been represented to be. Taft should
remember that "you can fool some of
the people all the time and all the
people some of the time," but you
can't fool, even all the Filipinos, all
the time.
General Chaffee's remarks about tfce
Anglo-American alliance have rained
up a storm of protests. His friends
are trying to explain that it was only
an after dinner speech and tbe gen
eral should not be taken too literally.
Negotiations are still proceeding for
the purchase of the Danish West Indls
Islands, but the trouble now is thai
the inhabitants no longer are willing
that we should annex them. The tar
iff on Puerto Rico and tbe repudiation
of our promises to Cuba have opened
their eyes.
Tbe Nicaraguans are now ready to
concede anything if we will build the
canal. Tbey fear the Panama scheme
will be Uken up, which it will likely
be, if there is a chance for Hanna and
tho Wall street attachment of tbe ad
ministration to make the French pay
a good round commission.
Senator Cullom aims to be chairman
of the foreign relations committee of
the Senate and Is making a special
study of reciprocity. Don't waste your
time, Senator, on reciprocity but ex
amine tbe tariff schedule, with a
view to reforming tbe most outrageous
of tbem and study to be s statesman
and not a servile follower of Hanna
and the trusts.
The Manila scandals do not seem
to lessen aa they are probed, but one
thing i strange that civilians and
subordinate officials are the only ones
that so far have been punished. This
result Is to be expected where a free
press Is made a criminal offense, sine
tbe deportation of Editor Rice for ex
posing a few minor frauds in the cus
tom service.
A Democratic panic was predicted If
Mr. Bryan was elected, but a sugges
tion that a Republican panic might
also com If Mr. McKlnley was re
elected would have been scoffed at by
Hanna and Co. and yet the Republican
panic baa occurred and about tbe wort
one Wall street has ever known. Tbe
much rauated financial legislation of
the protective tariff, or great exports
do not ensure prosperity and yet we
war told either would nur It.
It la aatlmatad oaa-tblrd of tbe dwel
ler upon earth are habitual in a'
A fellaa Court Dialogs The Kip alat
taa Mltaattaa Kar Woraara Wiga)
ia CwnmiW, Kt by t Siaia, sot
ay taa Blek.
Recently, during a trial in ono of
our courts, it became necessary for the
judge himself to question a witness,
and the following colloquy took place:
Judge Are you a married man?
Witness No.
J. Have you any one depending on
you for support
W. Yes; a large number of them.
J. Are they disabled physically or
mentally from supporting themselves?
W. No; they are fully as able as I
to support themselves
J. Then why do you support these
able-bodied persons?
W. Because the customs and ar
rangements of our present state of so
ciety force me to.
J. These persons, doing no manner
of useful work, and you a poor man,
having but your labor, are compelled
to give part of It to them?
W. Yes; I am forced to divide by
giving them three-fourths of what I
J. Is there no way to get rid of
these human leeches?
W. Not at once; for nearly all so
ciety especially these leeches, as you
call them, insist that this Is a natural
state of affairs, and has always exist
ed; they are eternally ding-donging in
my ears that, were It not for the.se
leeches, I could not work at all, and
death would Immediately overtake me.
But in the near future we'll be able to
rid ourselves of them, when they'll
have to live off their own sweat.
J. If you should die would not tho
leeches have to work
W. Oh, no; they hold in reserve a
vast number who are about to be over
taken by death from enforced Idleness
and tbey would think It a God-sent
privilege to toil In support of these
J. Would you please give me the
name tnd address of these leeches?
W. Though it is solely from my
labor that their lives are made a con
tinual round of pleasure, still they
have the brutal Ingratitude to refuse
to live in the same locality as myself,
and often they will not condescend to
live In the same country; and as my
constant toil enables them at their
pleasure to change their climate, scen
ery and society, I can not give you
their permanent address. For apparent
reasons they do not want to be known
by their real names, but Insist on be
ing known by their nom de plumes.
J. But what are their names In
fact, I am going to have them ar
raigned before the bar of Justice, these
ravagers of society.
W. Their names are CAPITAL
ISTS. J. Mr. Sheriff, hustle this witness
out of the court room; he's a Populist.
Mlstouri Socialist.
When sailed from Tampa Bay,
; (Cuba Libre! )
And our ships got under weigh,
(Cuba Libre!)
At we floated down the tide.
Crowding to the steamer's side.
You remember how we cried:
"Cuba Libre!"
When we spied the Island shore,
(Cuba Libre!)
Then we shouted loud once more:
"Cuba Libre!"
At we sank Cervera't ships
Where the southern sea-wall dips.
What again was on our Hps?
"Cuba Libre!"
These are foreign words, you know-
"Cuba Libre!"
That we used so long ago;
(Cuba Libre!) .
And In all the time between
Such a lot of things we've seen.
We've forgotten what they mean,
"Cuba Libre!"
Let us ask the president,
(Cuba Libre!)
What that bit of Spanish meant,
(Cuba Libre')
Ask McKlnley, Root and Hay
What on earth we meant to say
When we shouted night and day:
"Cuba Libre!"
But alas! they will not speak,
(Cuba Libre)
For their memories are weak,
(Cuba Libre)
If you have a lexicon.
Borrowed from a Spanish don.
Send It down to Washington,
(Cuba Libre!)
Ernest Crotby, In Life.
A contemporary rips up the entire
land system of the country, especially
the practice of endowment by dona
tion of land. In the statement that
tbe State University wns endowed by
the proceeds of tbe sales of M sections
(100 acre each) of lands granted to
the state, which having been sold, yield
an Income of but $135,000, whereas the
university requires $510,000.
Our contemporary adds that had
these sections of land been leased In
stead of sold, they would now yield an
Income of $524,000, In other words,
value which would have supported
the university and left a surplus of
$14,000, have been, to the extent of
nearly three-fourtba. given away to
speculator. Had this city, at tbe be
ginning of American occupation, leased
It public lands. Instead of throwing
tbem away by tale, there would now be
an ineoma from tbem of more than
triple tba amount of our taxes, which
would bare enabled the city and coun
ty sot only to bar eoaatmcted, owned
and operated all ltt public utilities, but
to have done so gratuitously, or at aa
almost nominal charge.
A man living in Chicago has invent
ed a lubricator in which water is a
principal If not the chief Ingredient
He has demonstrated its value. He baa
proven to the satisfaction of several
railroad managements that it is not
only the cheapest but the safest lubri
cant known to industrial science.
These roads are willing to buy this
product snd use it to the exclusion of
sll others, at least until a better is dis
covered. But here steps in tie Standard Oil
Company and says to the railroad:
"If you use this lubricant and cease
buying those manufactured by us, we
will retaliate by refusing to ship over
your lines.
The business of the Standard Oil
is so large no railroad company dare
withstand the demand, hence tbe mak
er of the new and cheapest lubricant
experiences extreme difficulty in mar
keting his product
Were the railroads in the hands of
the government the Standard Oil Com
pany could not enforce a demand so
out of harmotvy with the laws of legit
imate production and distribution.
East Oregonlan.
Mayor Johnson made a proposition
to buy the Cle"eland Terminal & Val
ley railroad for $2,340,000. The prop
osition was made to J. H. Wads wort,
representing de Valley road at tbe
meeting of the auditors.
"Think of It," laughed the mayor,
"twenty-nine locomotives returned by
the Valley railroad for less than $1,000
"Do you want to buy the Valley road
for what it has been returned for tax
ation?" "You bet I do!" cried Mayor John
son, "and I'll give you 40 per cent
more than that. Yes, I'll give you three
times what you value it at In your tax
"Will you take it?"
"I'll make a big cash deposit right
"Oh, don't be In such a hurry," said
Wadsworth, backing away. "I'll think
about it. I don't own the whole road."
"All right, think It over," laughed
the mayor, turning away. "I'll take It
at those figures." Plalndealer.
The leaders of the real Democratic
party today are men who are doing
for America what the Hebrew prophets
did for the Jewish nation. "Theae
prophets." says the great Jewish
scholar, Darmesteter, "were men to
whom Justice was an active force. The
Idea of right was converted by them
Into a fact before which all other
facts pale. By virtue of believing In
Justice they advanced It to the rank
of a factor in history. They taught
many to live and die for the right with
out tho hopo of Elyslan fields. They
taught the people that without Ideal
'the future hangs before them In tat
ters." That the Ideal alone is tbe aim
of life, and that it consists not in the
glory of the conqueror, nor In riches
nor In power, but In holding up as a
torch to the nations the example of
better laws and of a higher soul."
"There Is nothing Jn this world,"
said the president In a speech at San
Francisco, "that so promotes the uni
versal brotherhood of man as com
merce." What could Mr. McKlnley
have meant by saying that commerce
promotes the universal brotherhood of
man? That is not protection doctrine.
It I free trade doctrine. And what
does he mean by encouraging com
merce? Would he abolish the protec
tive tariff, which hangs like a millstone
about the neck of universal trade?
Has Mr. McKlnley become a free
trader, favoring open markets and un
restricted commerce? If not, what kind
of universal brotherhood It Is that he
would have us aspire to? The Public.
King Edward's wages have been
raised to $2,350,000 a year. Borne
Americans will wonder what Edward
doet to deserve such a large salary
When they have satisfied themselves
on this point they might begin to fig
urt on what John D. Rockefeller doe
to earn tome $50,000,000 or more a year.
We elect a president ostensibly to be
our chief executive and pay him $50,000
a year. But our real executive Is Mr.
Rockefeller, and be doesn't have to
take the trouble to be elected. Helena
The insolent assumption of John D.
Rockefeller that the wages paid by his
oil trust during the past thirty years
were a "gift to labor," haa caused
great amusement among those who are
nromDt to see the humorous side of
things, and aroused tbe Indignation of
the serious-minded. But all know that
without labor Rockefeller's money
would have produced nothing, and that
hit "gift" was merely an exchange of
money for labor, and not a fair ex
change on bit part at that, if tbe truth
were known.
Will aa Omakaehaaa CyUar.
A wealthy land owner near 8mol
ensk, Russia, died not long ago, and
after tbe funeral his heir looked vain
ly for tbe will, but without ucceaa. A
few days later a young man, seeing
graphophone on the Uble In the 11
brary, put Into It a record which be
supposed wss that of a popular Rus
sian song. To hit smatemcnt and ter
ror, Instead of a song be heard tne
dead msn't voice recite tbe word ol
the misting will. The heir were not!
fled of the discovery, lawyer were
summoned, and the question then
arose whether a will left on a grspho
phone cylinder would be deemed valid
by the coarta. This question I now
before the supreme court of St Peters
aw Metals "real."
Can metal feel? Recently at tba
Royal Institution. Professor Jagadla
Chunder Bote proved that tbey can,
in much the ssme way as animate be
ings. He struck a piece of copper,
pinched a piece of sine, gave It poison
and administered an antidote, and
threw light upon an artificial retina.
In each case the electrical emotion, as
registered by the galvanometer, waa
painful to witness. A tbe London
Mail suggests In telling tbe story,
there Is an opening for a society for
the prevention of cruelty to metals.
Baaar far BaUlvaa.
A monument is to be placed In St
Paul's cathedral, London, to the mem
ory of the late Sir Arthur Sullivan.
It Is also proposed to endow a scholar
ship at the Royal Academy of muslo
and to erect a statue to the com
poser on the Thames embankment
A a Offer Morgaa Deellaad.
Several years ago Heidelberg uni
versity, impressed with the capacity
of J. Plerpont Morgan's head for fig
ures, offered him tbe chair of mathe
mathlcs in that Institution, snd as a
special Inducement tempted him with
a promised Increase of the chair's
salary from $500 to $600 a year.
Would Hate IToBin Study Law.
Sir John Cockburn, the celebrated
English advocate and Jurist, recently
took the affirmative In a debate at
Gray's inn on the question whether
the time had arrived when women
should be admitted to the legal pro
fession. He said that women possess
ed several qualities which fitted them
for law, not the least of which were
IntuiUon, persuasion and eloquence.
nig Lmi in Imaranra Premium.
It 'is estimated that the fire Insur
ance companies will lose a premium
Income of nearly $1,000,000 a year by
the decision of the big steel trust to
carry Its own Insurance. Most of this
insurance runs out in June auu win
not be renewed.
Batter Than "t'hrlatlan Selenee."
Jetmore, Kana., July 1st. Mrs. Anna
Jones Freeman, daughter of Mr. G. G.
Jones of Burdett, and one of the most
popular ladies in Hodgeman County
has been a martyr to headache for
years. It has made her life a continual
misery to her. She suffered pains in
the small of the back, and had every
symptom of Kidney and Urinary Trou
Today she is as well as any lady la
tho state.
This remarkable change was due en
tirely to a remedy recently Introduced
here. It is called Dodd's Kidney Pills.
nd many people claim It to be an In
fallible cure for Kidney Diseases,
Rhcumatifim and Heart Trouble.
Mrs. Freeman heard of Todd's Kid
ney Pills, and almost with the first
dose, she grew better. In a week, her
headaches and other pains had gone,
and she had left behind her all her
Illness and days of miser'.
A medicine that can do for any one
what Dodd's Kidney Pills have done
for this iady, is very sure soon to be
universally used, and already the de
mand for these pills has increased
wonderfully In Pawnee and Hodge
man Counties, where the particulars of
Mrs. Freeman's case and its cure are
Man Is the only animal that tries
to fence In the earth and fence out
his neighbors.
It 1s a wise woman who laughs at
her husband's Jokes.
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE
STARCH th nnlv 16 oz. cackaxe for
10 cents. All other 10-cent Btarch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
The sensitive man is doomed to suf
fer a whole lot of pain that Is not bis
The Remington Typewriter peoplo
are to be congratulated on their in
creasing success. Their business Is
growing rapidly In all lines and espe
cially with the large users who are the
best Judges as to the relative value of
typewriting machines. Their office at
1619 F&rnam street, Omaha, reports
sales for tbe year Just closed as being
much the largest In the history of tbe
Remington business.
Self-Inspection is the best cure for
self-esteem. Ruskln.
Hall's Catarrh Care
Is take a Internally. Price, TSe.
To work and never win will wear
wrinkles Into tbe face of a god.
Are Taa Cia Allan' Foot Kaaa?
It is the only cure for Swollen,
Smarting, Burning, Sweating Feet,
Corns and Bunions. Atk for Allen's
Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken Into
the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe
Store, X5c. Ssmple aent FREE. Ad
dress, Allen 8. Olmtted, LeRoy. N. T.
Woman is most attractive when
most womanly.
Ftrft. K;s!l rrt5Mt I tr ft
Tc3.Ii tn Hculli
Urge LIQUID aad POWDCI, 7ft
At all otona, or bf Mail for tha pries.
HALLdb WUCKsH, NewYorfc.
"r-rlTktsita'i Eyt Pitt
Vba iHcrif Mvertlscacatt liai
JUatki Tkl rcr.
W.N. V. OMAHA No. 17-1901
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