Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, August 08, 1901, Image 7

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    Doa't (orgtt Asa will art. kee
MS It I
Am Data Altars hH Iwtt
It to the only car for Swollen,
awaartlag. Burnlif. gweatlag Fact.
Coma aaa Buaions. Aak (or A ilea 's
fast Imi, a powder to b shaken Into
the akoM. At all Druggists and Shoe
Sinn, Siw. Swaapia Mai t HM. AO-
Km, AUw l. Olmsted. LeRor . N. T.
Doa't fcrget to add nit water when
fou wut to boll anything.
rw too vac ball bldb,
at Rd Ooas Ball Ulna, tba beat Bail Blue.
Large I oa, package only 6 ceata.
Overwork kills (ewer men than ex
caul v a leisure.
all'f Catarrh Car
b taken intaraallj. Price, "Sc.
Tba msa wbo hatea another hat an
Ingrowing grudge against himself.
. Plao'i Cure la tba ban medietas we ever nasd
for all affacliooa of the tferoat and law. WaJ.
& ESIMLST, Vaaburea, lad, Fab. 10, im
Fundy bar. in Novia Scotia baa a
tide of 68 (eet.
SUkraska Baalaaaaaad Sborth.nd Gellcga,
Boyd Balldla. Oaibi, Nab.
13,000 eipended last year In type
writers. $2,500 in actual business and
banking furniture. It Is the most
thoroughly equipped Institution in the
west. 8end for catalogue. A. C. Ong,
A. M., LL. B., Prest.
Tbe world owes every mau a living
and every woman a lovlii.-.
OBKATLT BEDCCED RATES
via
WABASH R. R.
11100 Buffalo and return $13.00.
131.00 New York and return 131.00
The Wabash from Chicago will sell
tickets at the above rates dally. Aside
from these rates, the Wabash run
through trains over its own rails from
Kansas City, St. Louis and Chicago and
offer many special rates during the
summer months, allowing stopovers at
Niagara Falls and Buffalo.
Ark your nearest Ticket Agent or ad
dress Harry K. Moores, General Agent,
Pass. Dept., Omaha, Neb., or C. 6.
Crane, O. P. A T. A., St. Louis. Mo.
If modesty was the fool-klller most
women would die of old age.
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE
BTARCIf, the only 1 oz. package for
10 cents. All other 10-fcnt starch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
Money to the wise and good Is tbe
beat of all servants.
BEYOND THE HEAT BELT.
Meaatala Braatai aa! Mnnatala Sport
A'slUMa for Thoaa Wbo Would
Kseapo tba Blading Baab
Out beyond the plains of Kansas,
where the snow capped peaks rabe
their beads. In Colorado, Is tho Mecca
for sweltering residents of the Hot
Belt. There has not been such a sea
son of torrldlty for more than a third
of a century, and it Is beginning to
tell upon the powers of the people.
Their minds are less active, and their
bodies are tired, and their systems de
bilitated. Tbe best remedy Is closs ac
quaintance with nature, fair, and
robed In cool greens, and swept by in
vigorating breezes and fortunntely
the opportunities are at hand and may
be taken advantage of by everybody.
Tbe Missouri Pacific Railway with Its
system resembling a net work of lines
In the great southwest, runs fine trains
of palatial cars by a direct and agree
able route to Pueblo, and there con
nections are made with America's
most popular scenic route, the Denver
and Rio Grande Railway, In whose
cars the pulllc are carried into tbe
very heart of the great mountain
range, through canyons of dizzy depth
and along the busy sparkling waters
which came from Snowland and
brought Its coolness with them. There
are very many delightful places in tbe
Jtockles and plenty of sport for tbe
hunter and fisher. He displays excel
lent Judgment who steals some time
from bis business and uses it in the
pursuit of a favorite sport and for th)
benefit of bis health. The Rio Grande
v astern Is a natural connection of
these two systems already mentioned,
carrying their passengers still further
toward the western outposts, Into still
t ore remote sporting country, and
where forest and canyon wear their
natural beauty tbe longer, and so, to
tbe Desert City by the Great Salt Lake.
There Is no more delightful short tour
and It can be accomplished with com
paratively small expense. Sizzling
over a desk In the heat of summer Is
unprofitable and tsnrcnsancratlTO self
sacrifice and should not be endured
when coolness and health are so near
at band. These railway yntems make
travel a pleasure, and naturo, ever
kind, Is the great restorer. If you
have not yet decided to tane a summer
trip, decide now to do so, and get out
of tbe beat into the coolness of Colo
rado and Utah.
rnannrarlatrd tlwra.
Th Nrw York Time tells a story
loiit a distinguished grnilctnan of
that flly who tame home from a pub
lic dinner the other night and woke
tip his wife by exflalming: "(lot too'
ful bouo.net for you. darling; right off
tho gov'nor's table boo'ful, boo'ful
flowers." "Well, put thorn In some
water on the tuble and get to bed,
dear," said, his sleepy wife. Next
morning, when his wife cxnmlned her
IiuebandH "boo'ful" floral offering she
was shocked by the discovery that It
was a big bunch of artificial flowers,
and they looked very much If they had
been rudely snatched from some girl's
bat
Weddla Oaraaent for II Ira.
There are three or four shops In
Philadelphia where costumts for wed
ding and funerals may be hired at a
reasonable rate. The renting of mas
querade costumes and of men's even
ing clothes Is a business as old almost
as pawn brokering, but this renting
of weddlsg and funeral. clothes I said
tf ha something new.
L The
FLGWER&
By John Vanea Chor.
tiller than where that city Ilea aatacp.
With fabled aplraa deep In ths swinging
tiller and
dimmer than that
wlndleaa
field of
deep,
Tba sad-flowered,
memory.
shadowy
I walked there with the lovea of long'
ago.
Dear forma and peerleas of long-van-Ished
daya;
And ona draw cloee the falreat that ahalt
know
Their path that follow down tha faded
war a.
i
"One mora tha klaaea on my face," ha
said:
"Now ia it heaven, hera. where pale
flfiwera be;
On ahall 1 wander, mated with the dead.
But die not, lovt, since you remember
ma."
Ths Little Lady of tttt Tent-
t.
BY EDOAR WELTON COOLET.
Author "Tbe Life In Her Veins."
(Copyright, 1K1, by Dally Btory Pub. Co )
Tbia la a story of a man wbo bad
talent and a woman wbo bad hope.
Hla name was but what matter it?
To those wbo met him moat frequent
ly be waa known aa the Silent Man.
He lived in a rear room on tbe third
floor of a tenement bouse, and kept
the wolf and tbe landlady at arm's
distance by writing (or the preas.
She was known as Old Simpson's
tomboy, (or the reason that In ber
younger days, when ahe wore short
skirts and waa rather negligent In
matters of toilet, there wasn't a boy
on tbe block wbo could outrun her.
or scale a six-foot fence In less time
than abe could.
Old Simpson, her father, waa the
cobbler, who pegged away on other
people's shoes in the basement of the
tenement, and allowed his daughter
to wear shoe that were out at the
heel and toe.
Tbe Silent Man was silent because
he waa lonely. For years be bad been
lonely, until, one day, out of be gloom
and the dreariness, with a smile on ber
face and a song on ber lips, she came
to him and laid ber band in hla.
Of evenings, after that, they were
wont to walk, arm in arm, down to
the brink of the river and listen to
the murmur of the ripples and see,
across the water, the silver line traced
by the moon, which she always spoke
of as tbe path of glory leading out
Into the afterwhlles.
8he, alone of all the world, knew of
the goodness of the Silent Man; but
that was only because she understood
him better than did any one else. She
believed in his greatness and called
blm ber genius.
If the Silent Man had ever met Suc
cess, It must have been in the dark
ness, for Success had passed him by
unnoticed. So, whenever she rested
her hands on his shoulders and smiled
up Into his eyes, where the shadows of
disappointment and despair constantly
lingered, and said: "Courage, dear,
tourage. Some day yon win oe famous
and the world will know you and love
you as I do," he would stroke her hair
and smile badly, calling her bis angel
with the dreamy eyes of hope.
"For some day," she would con
tinue, "you will write a story through
which tbe warm blood of your heart
will go pulsing and Its throbbing will
catch the ear of the great, busy world,
and It will pause to listen and will say,
'this is tbe work of a genius.'"
So it was that tbe Silent Man, en-
They were wont to walk.
cournged by the smiles of tho dreamy
eyes of hope, which he saw In hla
dreams, put all his energy Into the
work of his pen, and after whllo tho
critics really did say some kind things
about him.
She was delighted at this, but he,
who looked at matters from the prac
tical view point of dollars and cent,
could but realize that their marriage
was yet afar off. As for ber, she lost
none of her cheerfulness In the
shadow that continually enveloped
the Silent Man, but lived on, burning
he oil of hope to light her footsteps
down the pathway of the pasalng
.....
Ob day the literary world was
startled by a novel from the pen of
an unknown writer. Critic vied with
each other In praising tbe many vivid,
brilliant passage In the book, and th
daily paper gave whole columns In
reviewing tbe latest masterpiece. Men
ac latter discos it; uurarj
Vtwt
gave readings from it; libraries! sought
It
The aalea war nnpreeedeated. Edi
tion attar edition war printed, and
tba publishing house whose name ap
peared upon tha title page, waa cred
ited with tha success of tha year.
Everybody read "The Little Lady of
taw Tawmaui, u! tuuu mii
anxious and curious to know tha
Identity of tha author. For tha book
had been published anonymously.
Reporters for the preas and literary
editors beaelged the publisher, im
ploring them to reveal tbe authorship.
But the publishers had pledged secrecy,
and bribes and entreaties were alike
In vain.
Tbe discussion of the authorship of
"The Little Lady of the Tenement"
was waged vigorously by the metro
politan press and tbe magazine. Crit
ic differed In their opinion, but each
waa ready to prove by expert testi
mony on style or diction or some other
distinguishing peculiarity, that Mr.
"The Inspiration lie here, sir."
So-and-so was the only Individual wbo
could possibly be the author.
The Intense human interest main
tained from start to finish was pointed
out as absolute proof that the book
was the work of a certain writer,
famed (or that sort of thing.
These discussions only served to
keep public Interest in the book at
fever beat, and the sales Increased,
rather than diminished.
While the controversy still waged, j
a reporter for the Daily Harpoon was
assigned to report a fire which had
originated In tbe plant of the publish
ers of "The Little Lady, of the Tene
ment" While the reporter was yet
a block distant (rom the conflagration,
a piece of paper, which had arisen with
tbe smoke from the burning building
and bad been carried by tbe wind,
dropped at his feet. Partly through
curiosity and partly because of tbe In
nate Instinct of bis profession, the re
porter picked It up and put it in his
pocket. An hour later, having a little
leisure, be took the paper out of his
pocket and spread It upon his desk
in tbe Harpoon office.
When he discovered that the docu
ment was a copy of the contract be
tween the publshlng house and the au
thor of "The Little Lady of the Tene
ment" lie fairly jumped out of his
chair In hla astonishment A few mo
ments later be was closeted with the
city editor of his paper and was
promptly sent to obtain an interview
with tbe Silent Man.
That afternoon he knocked on the
door of a rear room on the third floor
of a tenement Receiving no re
sponse, he enquired of the landlady
where tbe occupant of the room could
be found.
"Out at Greenwood, most likely,"
she said. "He spends the most of his
time out there, sitting beside the grave
of Old Simpson's daughter, who died
a year ago."
To Greenwood the reporter went,
and there he found tbe Silent Man.
"You are the author of 'The Little
Lady of the Tenement,' I believe," be
said.
The Silent Man was plainly annoyed
at the question, but finally replied:
"I am tbe writer of the book; the
Inspiration lies here, sir, under the
nod."
"It is a wonderful work," said tbe
reporter, deferentially.
"If it Is," replied tbe Silent Man,
sadly, "it Is only because tbe warm
blood of my heart goes pulsing through
every sentence. Sir, It is the life story
of the truest and best woman who ever
lived my little angel with the dreamy
eye of hope."
"Why do you prefer to keep the au
thorship a secret?" ventured the re
porter. "It will make you lamous.
"Because," replied the Silent Man,
"It is the true story of her love, of
ber devotion, of her sacrifices. To re
veal the authorship would mako me
famous, as you say, but It would also
lay bare the sacred confidence of my
lost love. That would be a dishonor,
sir, that no temptation would Induce
mo to commit." ,
When the reporter returned to his
office with hla story, his veins tingling
with the realization of his scoop, he
found tho literary editor talking to the
city editor.
"And you say It was through a ca
lamity suffered by the publishers that
the Identity of the author of 'The Lit
tle Lady of the Tenement' was discov
ered?" aked the Iltetary editor.
"Ye," replied the city editor, curtly.
"Then," resumed the literary editor,
emphatically, "I most decidedly protest
against ulng the knowledge thus
gained. It would be a breach of honor
of which the Harpoon should never
be guilty."
"It I a bit of Important news," re
plied the dty editor. "Fate threw It
Into our hand and I believe the Har
poon should profit by .this stroke of
food lock."
"Ws will submit tha matter to th
managing editor." replied tha literary
editor, qoletly, leaving the room.
And tha reporter, bow exceedingly
anxious over tha fat of his exclusive
story, asked the dty editor:
"How do ywu think the old man will
decider
iniwrimbhi iH FRANCE.
Maay Waaaaa Bmn rifwal with Hlgb
aat Nob lilt? af tha Watloa.
The Irish soldiers afFontenoy be
queathed to their beloved France
names which became so many syn
onyms for honor and worth and fidel
ity. The Lallya and the Dillon have
ever since figured with the highest no
bility of the nation. We find more
than one Dillon raised to the dignity
of an archbishop; another Dillon, who
was married to a cousin of the future
Em preas Josephine, fought in America
with Lafayette, and later, during the
Reign of Terror in 1794, when he was
commander-in-chief of the French
army of the north, perished on the
guillotine. Again we find another
Irish descendant, Clarke, selected by
Napoleon as hla minister of war and
given tbe title of Duke of Feltre. We
find a Guilllaume Meagher occupying
one of tbe most prominent posts in the
East Indian trouble; later still, in the
early days of tbe nflw spent century,
we find an Abbe Maccarthy, famous as
a courted preacher of such extraordi
nary merit that an eminent authority,
M. Icard, for many year the taciturn
superior of the Seminary of St. Sulplce,
declared him to be head and shoulders
above Lacordalre; we find a Macdon
ald, of Highland ancestry, but of Irish
Brigade school, "the type of French
honor," as Bourrlenne call him, cre
ated a marshal of France by the great
emperor upon the battlefield at Wa
gram. "The general opinion was," con
tinued the secretary of Napoleon, "that
the elevation of Macdonald added less
to the marshal's military reputation
than it redounded to the honor of the
emperor." Just half a century after
Wagram we find a MacMahon winning
the battle of Magenta, receiving in re
compense the honor of a dukedom, and
destined later on to fill the highest
magistracy In the gift of the French
republic Donahue's magazine.
HE TOOK THE TRAIN.
Tha
Story of th. Spirt) v.
Pap Bod
Swirling Draparla.
She was a tall finely-proportioned
woman, handsomely gowned, says the
Cleveland Plain Dealer. As she paced
along with slow and majestic tread
her voluminous draperies trailed after
her with a silked swish that was truly
Impressive. It must have been the
fluttering motion of the ruffles that at
tracted a little dog from one of the
neighboring porches. Here was some
thing to play with, and he ran after
the swishing flounces, pawing and bit
ing at them, and standing aside be
tween times to watch their fascinating
flutter. He was a very little dog one
of the toy variety, and a puppy at ttiat
and the dignified wearer of the
flounces seemed unaware of the atten
tions he was paying her swirling drap
eries. She was oblivious, even when
the doglet, tired of harrying the swlz
zllng mass, suddenly plumped himself
down in the midst of It. Whether the
motion pleased or frightened him It
would be hard to say, but he clung to
his perilous position as though used to
snatching free rides whenever occa
sion offered. Then his weight began to
tell, the train waa gathered up with a
jerk and the puppy rolled clear across
the sidewalk. He yelped, too, as much
as to say it didn't pay to take a train
when you only wanted a dog cart. But
the people who sat on the adjoining
porches smiled, and the pace of the
majestic woman was hastened to quick
time.
Prealdant Artbor'a Clothes.
"President Arthur was the best
dressed man I ever saw," said one of
the attendants at the White HouBe,
who has been there thirty years or
more, to a Star reporter. "He changed
shirts three times a day and suits al
most as often. He never wore the same
suit all day, and during the social sea
son changed as often as three or four
times each day. In the summer he was
fond of low-quartered shoes, and al
ways tied them with a wide silk
string. Ihaveboughthim hundreds of
pairs of silk shoe strings. He had not
less than fifty pairs of good shoes at
all times, and I know he did not have
less than one hundred shirts at a time.
He had more than a hundred pieces
of neckwear, too, President Arthur was
a mighty fine man and was good to all
the servants and others connected with
the White House." Washington Star.
Tlia Doctor' Clrrla.
Each physician in the United State
has 655 persons to look to for his
support, for 1 to 655 is the proportion
according to the latest governmenl
itatlstlcs. California stands at the bot
tomor top, depending on the view
of the list, for there are only 416 Hctua;
and protective patients for ench M
D , while in Alaska 2,349 persons have
to depend on, or tKke chances with
one doctor. New York Is near the aver
age, with 603 persons for each physl
clan to look after, and Pennsylvants
comes nearer the average than any
other state, with 662. Lying partially
between these great states oomes New
Jersey, where the number of medical
practitioners falls off un'll one bas tc
car (or 86 persons.
Cowwraaaa Air '.war.
Compressed air I used In stone carv
ing. A mason can hitch hi tool Into a
a compressed air power noiile and
drill Into granite like a dentist ewtting
Into a decayed tooth.
Of tha Inhabitants of Buda-Pesth
tt.C per cent (160,188) are Israelites.
'laataara Bowthiaa Srraa.
Par rkllaraa Matr.'a-, aaftaa. Ika , redaraa tr
lawwailaa. aliaM ain. curat wladcalte. SteabaMJ
The eye la
ent.
blind if tbe mind Is ab-
NC
vv
"LEADER"
r
SMOKELESS POWDER SHOTGUN SHELLS
are used by the best shots in the country because they are so accurals,
uniform snd reliable. All tbe world'schampionsblps and records hsve been
won snd made by Winchester shells. Shoot them and you'll shoot wen.
USED BY THE BEST SHOTS, SOLD EVERYWHERE
Ha No Equal.
REQUTO Mans
PKMREDFtt
1 11 JT
3)
And Cleanse the Scalp of Crusts
Scales, and Dandruff by
Shampoos with
And light dressings with CUTICURA; purest of
emollients and greatest of skin cures. This
treatment at once stops falling hair, removes
crusts, scales, and dandruff, soothes irritated,
itching surfaces, stimulates the hair follicles,
supplies the roots with energy and nourishment,
and makes the hair grow upon a sweet, whole
some, healthy scalp when all else fails.
Millions of Women
USE CUTICURA SOAP, assisted by Cuticura Ointment, the
great skin cure, for preserving:, purifying, and beautifying
the skin, for cleansing: the scalp of crusts, scales and dan
druff, and the stopping- of tailing- hair, for softening-, whitening:,
and soothing- red, rough, and sore hands, for baby rashes, itching,
and chafings, in the form of baths for annoying: irritations and
inflammations, or too free or offensive perspiration, in the form of
washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and many sanative, antiseptic
purposes which readily suggest themselves to women and mothers,
and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. No
amount of persuasion can induce those who have once used
these ereat skin purifiers and beautifiers to use any others. CUTI
CURA SOAP combines in ONE SOAP at ONE PRICE, the
BEST skin and complexion soap, the BEST toilet and baby soap
in the world.
Compiotw External and Internal Treatment for Ivory Humour.
aaa . Conalntlni of RrmcnB4 Hoaf, to rlaanaa the akin of cmte aa
lllTftlllVn acalcaan an run ine tairaenea eaiKia,(;irnwu uihtupt.b
SllllljUl ali tnrtantlr allar Itrhlag, lDammatton, aad lirttettom, sad eoatea
tmikVUlU A bei, cutk usa BssoLrawr, to cool and tlaaaaa Saa
THE SIT
all Sfae fail.. ffoM
war a Ho7 d CbarMitteasa I, Leadea. IVnaa Uawi ASB
roes., BMenea, v. a. .
II tl Vrth w kj Ci3 to rri. CM ft IZZZZL, Czj XzZ
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE!
STARCH, the only 1 oa. package far
10 eenta. All other la-cent starch cow
tains only 12 os. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
Don't
dishe.
forget soap to wash tha
SM
WE SIT ED
and "REPEATER"
The BEST starch is
Defiance. Tbe BIGGEST
package is Defiance.
Quality and quantity
mean Defiance Starch.
16 ounces for 10 cents.
Don't forget it a better quaU
lty and oocthird more of it
welt
II II II I I II X X XX
falooil. A flMoMl Aft la oflsa auflolent te ear the BMathH
i... iiiiUntii.. and humtliailna akla. acahi. aad MaM haaw)
throufhutit tlia workl. Brtlt V(najr.ff.