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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1904)
Ej Eirrisea Picss-Jjurnal
gi e kui. ravurniarron
Noiseless powder is something tbe
vorld never bear of.
As 4 fashionable disease, brain fas
threaten to put appendicitis to the
If God w-uiper the wind to tie
bora lamb He may take pity on me
of the shearers also.
The dog is man's best friend. When
a maa has a cold the dog never teiis
eiin what to do for It
A Minnesota tuau is said lo have
mastered the eat language. A charge
at buckshot sometimes masters thin
feiin conversation quite neatly.
The .New England woman who pre
tended suicide, and came home to tind
her husuaud married again, seems to
have put up a fine joke on herself.
Alro;iomers i-ay our sun is one of
I he younger set of stars. May not the
spots now reported as having broken
out be only a sort of infantile rash?
A New York beggar dropped dead
when the plice insis:ed that he should
take a bath. He knew the dangers
of exposing ,iis system to these out
It 1 obviously Incorrect to char
acterize some of those syndicate pro
lan;!:!,; schemes as gambling opera
tions. In a gambling game the vietim
to be fleeced is allowed to win a little
ouicihing once in a while.
lir. Wiley, chemist for the Jjepart
lueut of Agriculture, says that woman
ho-s 1iiii hair because she Is hi ill a
Mivage. Well, even so, keep her Just
an she is. iHm't want high civiliza
tion and a h. ad that liM.ks like a
A recent announcement of the Brit
ish war office of medals awarded for
distinguished service in Soinaliland
uu ntiuns the names of Sergeant Hotes,
Corporal Ilerbst and Trsjor Dreyer,
u4 liners, who are now fighting shoul
der to shoulder with their former
i neuiiiis. U;t;her a good omen.
I.ictiteuant Peary suggests that if
Americans can spend millions to
buiid yachts to defend the cup, they
lig'i.: to build shlis to go to the north
pule.. He says that the syndicate of
spo.LLig men that "lifts" the pole will
kne no successor and can never be
1-cts-ii. Certainly the course would
pit ; overcrowded with pleasure
lia.. Gei;e;-tfl llooth promises to stop wars
l.-y iivlu r.ich nation, whenever any
'.r i;s territory is wanted by another,
five rji tile land without first resort
iii ; :o a tt of strength. After he
jets the nations to adopt tills policy
! e might make the world still hap
ji by inducing such Individuals as
.'Jr. U.n U.'feli r and Mrs. II.' Green to
iv x-i i 5ln to it.
Frame and the French government
ha .ie ceased Jo be objects of suspi
cion in the minds of the European
in.Hiaclirt. The kings and emperors
hav .made many formal visits to
Carls in recent years, and have been
ireeived by the president. This year,
for the first time, the wife of the pres
cient had a place in the reception to
rnya'ty. I-ist summer Madame Loti
lt, as the social representative of the
republic, welcomed the state visitors.
History W full of the wonders worked
by cultured and gracious women. The
wife of rtie French president may
tome day he added to the list -of feuil
n ue political magicians.
The steady concentration of the
tainting and fishing privileges of
America into the possession of elnbs
is illustrated by the reported lease
of George W. Vanderbilt's famous
North Carolina estate, Biltmore. A
club of ten members will thus have a
monopoly of 125.000 acres. It Is true
that In this case the land was already
monopolized by a single owner, but
i his is not true of the holdings of most
of the new clubs which are being or
ganized all over the country. The
obvious fact is that there Is no longer,
as formerly, enough game for every-
body who cares to shoot or flsh, and
the time is near at hand when sport
of this kind will be, as In England,
the prerogative of a privileged few.
With a population of 8.000,00(1
Switzerland Is without any coal sup
ply of her own. None of her rivers
la navigable and all her coal Imports
have to be brought m by rail, which
makes it very expensive. Her coal
Mil la about $12,000,000 a year. In
order to make her outlay for fuel as
economical as possible the government
has decided to establish a federal test
hag station, attached to the leading
Institution for technical Instruction at
Kerich. At this station every kind
ef fnel need la the little republic la
t be eelenUfieally tested, to deter
Use Kb exact heat-prod oeing value,
which will be made known to the pub
lic through periodical publications by
Ue government. It is Intended to re
form the whole coal trade by snb
etfrMlag heart-prodocing value for
weight as the basis of Its price per
Vaa there ever airy
fr::rnni of Kaakm
Ci wt to pesev Be
lar that did not belong to his eountrv
or a penny that was ot the property
of his soldiers. Cuba 1 free tnd grate
ful. She has not forgot I i the darl
day. So the Cuban Congress mailt
Gen. Oomei a present of f.jO,(Mi. as a
slight token of the regard the country
has for the liberator. Fifty thousand
dollars is a good deal of money. It
is a fortune in Cuba. It means com
fort for a grizzled veteran for the rest
of his days. It takes from him every
vestige of financial worry. But he
would rather worry than be unfair.
Maximo Gomez can not forget the
brave fellows who fought with hi in,
endured privation with him and uf
fered as much or more than be did
He ha refused to cash the treasury
warrant for the money till his soldiers
are rewarded! There speaks the spirit
of true brotherhood! You know now
why Gomez's soldiers loved him. why
they followed him cheerfully into the
very Jaws of death: why they sang
when they were huugry aud laughed at
their wounds. They were led by
man. Cuba has paid a great tribute to
her general. He has paid a greater trl
bote to the men behind the guns.
Sax-e the last tulereulosis congress
in Germany the Interest of physician
aud bacteriologists has been largely
centered in the rapid development of
theories regarding the prevention and
cure of consumption. The announce
ment by lir. Koch that consumption is
not an inherited disease, that it 1
communicable and p.eveutible. appears
to be generally accepted by the medi
cal fraternity. Beyond this there ap
pears to be abundant ground for dis
agreement. The most revolutionary
theory regarding the origin of the dis
ease is proclaimed by Professor Von
Beliring. a noted German bacteriolo
gist. Ho accep's the announcement of
lr. Koch, that consumption is not an
inherited disease, as a proved scientllic
fact, but he challenges the correctness
of his theories as to the cause and
infectious character of the disease. He
declares that consumption Is not in
fectious in the ordinary sense, ami is
not acquired by inhalation of germs in
the air; that it is not communicated
to adults from cattle through milk;
that it is conveyed during infancy
through mother's milk, and that about
txi per cenL of persons over .'S'l years
old have the germs In their bodies aud
consume the germs dally. It is Pro
fessor vou Iteliring's contention that
the iufant stomach ha not the same
power of iligesting the genus as the.
stomach of an older person. In tht
infantile body the bacilli find a favor
able breeding place, and remain qules
cent until the body stops growing
when they take on new life. He cite
the fact In support of his theory that
in many families a few of the offspring
have the disease, while one or twe
escape and are healthy and strong
lunged. The obvious deduction from
Professor von Hehring's theory is thai
consumption might be stamped out a no
the chain of continuity broken by feed
lng infants upon nothing but sterilized
MODEL OF THE TABERNACLE.
Bacred Kdlflce Reproduced in Minia
ture in Minute Detail.
The tabernacle erected In the wil
dorness by Moses during the Journey
of the children of Israel from Egypt
to the Holy Laud has been repnsluecd
In miniature snd in costly detail at
Utrecht, Holland, In the biblical mu
seum. It Is by far the most Interest
ing sight in the museum. Raised about
table-height above the level of the
ground, the court of the tabernacle li
no less than twenty feet long by about
ten feet wide, and Is strewn with sand
brought from the wilderness of Sinai
where the actual tabernacle was first
pitched, and Is surrounded by cur
tains of fine linen made expressly foi
the model from Egyptian flax.
Sixty pillars of pure silver uphold
the curtains. The altar of burnt offer
Ing Is made of stone taken from on
of tlie original walls of the Templt
platform at Jerusalem and it Is filled
within with earth brought froni th
Haram area the site of the ancleui
bmple of tlie Jews. The sevet
branched candlestick, ark, Incense al
tar, table of shewbread are made In
pure gold and are veritable works of
art. Two miniature tables of stone,
made from a piece of granite rock of
Mount Sinai, n which are engrave
the ten commandments In minute He
brew characters, may be found In tht
ark. The model represents years of
patient study vand work. The mos
skilled artlfh'ers Lave been employe
upon It and no expense has been
spared In the attempt to render th
smallest details accurately and wltb
Mnuntaia of Alan In Chtaa.
Ill CMna. about 12 miles from th
village of Lion-Chck, there Is a tooun
tain of alum, which, in addition to be
ing a natural curiosity, is a sonree oi
wealth for the Inhabitants of the conn
try, who dig from it yearly tons
atom. The mountain is not less thai
10 miles in circumference at lt baat
and has a height of nearly 2,000 feel
The a lam Is obtained by quarryini
large blocks of stone, which are firs
bested In great furnaces and then Ii
ate filled with boiling water. Th'
alum crystallizes and forms a la ye.
about 6 Inches In thickness. This layei
to subsequently broken up Into block!
wMrhlng about 10 pounds each.
In the Clonds.
"What are you moving over to fai
for" asked the young man paseengw
on the air ship.
"Well." answered the sweet young
thing, "we're going to paaa through
another dark cloud la a mlanta, ant
jtm wrinkle my waist dreadfully ev
cry time yon kiss me." Indlaaapotl.
Tie oniou is a delicacy tf tue mon
ey. The aersge Journey of a ton of
reight is L tuik-s.
There ere ." Americ u tourists
I. Switzerland last summer.
Keveu Kentucky feuds have result
d in -si murders aud but two bang
The paper bills of the United States
rinting ottVe amount to $TIsJi,u0U a
The capital of the railroads is more
han five times as great as that of ail
There are uearly G.iskmksi farms in
he United States, the average size be
ng 1-Ki acres.
More than oue-third of the inmates
if the F.lmira (X. V.) State's prison are
In the Santa Oara Valley. Califor
nia, five square miles are devoted to
the raising of onion seed.
Within fifty years itussia has ac
juired new territory which In urea is
larger than the United States.
A child of in years should eigli
Si'.i Kunds, have a height of Til
nclie and a chest measurement of 'ii
The European country in which
there is the largest number of mar
iages of men under the age of 21 is
The hottest place on earth Is Boh
elm, on an Island ill the Persian Gulf,
which bus a mean annual temperature
f !! degrees.
Fifty thousand German lot-makers
pxiMtrt tI3.iKi.(ii worth of toys, of
which the United States gets nearly
The balnm-e of trade in our favor
nearly equals, ami occasionally ex-cii-ds,
that of all other favored na
tions on the limp.
I Hiring the middle nges gunpowder,
clock, telescope, parchment, pnr.
and the mariner's compass were in
vented or adopted.
In tlie interest of the increase in
population, a Frenchman sii-g'-vts that
mai-rii-d men and fathers - exempted
from military duty.
The statistic for Insnrnuce against
sickness in Hungary show that 111"
bu'iiber of insured Increased from
kiTls:) to a'i7;i-)3 in it n.
1 lespondciiey is the chief cause of
suicide, ami business louses are more
IKiterit factors in driving Individuals to
the commission of rai-h deed than ill
health. Insanity, dlsap'.!:tinciit in
love, or strong drink.
Imports of wood Into Germany from
the United States have more than
trebled since lWsO, amounting In 1!K-U
to more than J.-i.Ko'i.mhi. it consisted
mostly of pitch pine. This wood is
more resistant to the weather and
costs much less than oak. It is used
for making doors, windows, flsrs,
etc while oak is used In the manu
facture of the iiner grades of furni
ture. An apparatus in use in Germany for
the piirilicatinu of milk by ozoniza
tiou is so constructed that the milk
contained In a vessel Hows thence in a
thin stream iulo another vessel placed
below. The wires and carbon stint
of a strong electric Imllery are so ar
ranged Unit tlie light arc passes
through the stream or near it. The
ozone which Is thereby engendered
from the oxygen of the air is said to
le sufficient to kill all micro-organisms
contained in the milk.
In Tennessee on September 1 there
were eighty-four "dry" counties and
but twelve In which liquors could lie
sold. In Arkansas seventy-live coun
ties are "dry" and forty-three "tvet;"
In Georgia the proportion is 13J to 103;
in Mississippi, sixty-live to ten. In
ten Southern States the voters have
tlie opKnunity to cast their ballots
against licensing the manufacture or
sale of liquors, and in one South Car
olina It Is a State monopoly. That
the Kouih Is fast becoming prohibition
ist Is attributed tu the suppression .f
the negro vote.
REFORM JN PRINTED PAGES.
Soma Channel that Are Baacnested amd
Objection to 'J heir Adoption.
If a correspondent of tlie Sun Is
right, the despised and buffeted spell
ing reformers may weil hold up their
liead hopefully. They may get a re
icruit which will compel people to fol
low their ideas, whether or no. Here
tofore the trouble with even the sanest
and tust moderate suggestions as to
einiplirylng the spelilng of our knotty
tongue has been that no man was con
strained to accept them unless he felt
like It, and that before the reformed
spelling of the slnipllfyers could reach
the eye It was at the mercy of com
positors and proofreader. This corre
spondent says that a inotlou is on foot
to change the keyboard of the typeset
ting machines In such a way that these
machines, which set an increasingly
Isrge proportion of the prlub-d matter
every year, caunot return to the old
style even at the command of the men
who own them.
The plan Is to drop the letters "q"
tnd "x" from the keyboard- of the
machines. Writers would then I?
forced to spell words In which "q" ap
pears with "cw", and those having an
x" wltb "os." This sounds cweer, but
Ibis ecaample should ecsplaln the
tbange. For the two keys thus made
variable the reformers would Invent
two new letters. One of these would
represent the sound of "ah," which It
how Indicated by combtnatl ma of two
pr fkfee letter to vsrVms ward. The
fihif le ttr would stand for "th." The
advantage of this would te the taring j
f space la pr n ing. The sulst:tutluii
of one lett'-r for two, and in words like
i -'-on--i tee" f'sr three, would save, it
calculated, alsiut tift.-eo hues in a
j Saving space La l-eouie a inatti r f
' the first importance in printing news
, psjieis. and tewsaier selling moie
i aud more controls public tit-age. Sin h
' change In the keyboard of type4
! ting machines would, of course, tie p
! -owd by all the conservative for-e
which now preserve the Inherited ajH-ll
ini of English. But if there is a dem
onstrated economy behind the change
It may ultimately te brought about,
The steel htgh building came in 1-c-js
brick or sb ne walls thick enough
to supis.rt a dozen stories took up so
much valuable s ace In the loiter
stories as to make sky-scmisr on that
plan unprofitable. Two kj in a tyj e-s-estn-
sre a smaller matter than that.
It Is a 'ilile hur l, however, to see how
i vou run Mil' a greu deal or fpsce ir.
! tlHs- two let ii r when lo gi1 tin-til JO'!
wo-:l I have to use two letters for every
"i" and "q" in the pn- nt slphah-i.
If tlie change In the kcytmard is made,
however, tin- whole country wou'd
iidopt it. The tyranny of the typeset
ters is llhcti.il-il by the disappi arum e
of tlie ai-ceiitcd "e" in French word-.
In Fr-i:ch "e" with an accent is viitual
ly in 'oilier leit r.
Tiiere is no roin on the keyboartL
howeter. for these char.ict ts. and
French naui-s are baliitu:il!y tpclhd in
most A merlin n papers without thl
giil ie io ijoniii.. ia; i-.ii, until m: s! r-sd
ers come to tliink of them in this tin
comet form. It is a iiiutilallnii. but
thi-re is no praclical help for It. So if
substitutes for "th" it ml '-h" tt'i
adopted change which wind I I:ac
been impossible at any earli r i-tage Iv
tlie history of the language would !
forced into g' neral us.' In a few years
If that were done simpler vpi-lllng re
f' nns might be rxpected to follow in
tlie general shaking up of the language
thus mechanically compelled, time
started ii on a crusade for savh'g
space, the reformers could plow tlm.
the tongue of Shakepear and Mi"i,r
as tho a dynamo propeld their tiiot.
Perh iii the ref nil tral'i miglit be br 't
to a full i-tnp at th' bnkemnir.
PokepRv or Skaticoke. Itrisikiyn
LOCO WEED LITTLE KNOWN.
It Seem to Have Borne Peculiar In
fluence t'p'in Animal anil .Mmi.
A well-known chemist living la
Gi-orge.owii, II. C, whose attention wa
recently at ti acted to an article on the
loco weed, gives some information rela
live to a littl? known plant.
"I hate had occasion to make some
study of that botanical mystery, aud
1 find that the fact that human In-lugs
as will as horsi s. become addict ml lo
l,s ins dioi;s fas Inatl. lis has Is en gni
iTaily overlooked. Some of the Mel
cans brew It with their national bev
nave, pulque. In somewhat tlie kiiiiv
manner us herbs are combined with
i-jiirits to make cordials, and a Mexico-i,
tvlili a 'loco Jag' is a ereitme to com
maud the right of way wit hunt a nio-
miM's qui-stion. Wl.h fixed, daring
eyes, nr.d muscles stimulated to aluior
null activity, he runs nmuck rtiilerivoi
Ing to destroy whatever may til;1iu.
his way. To refer to a man ns "lo
Is a di-ndly li snlt lu Spani-h-.!iieri a.
tiTi-Iti ry. I lulleve the govei iitncTit Ir:;-
given Mime uluntioli to the lo-o tviH-d
but no definite coiiciuMiin as to it
pr piiiies have Im-n reacni-d."
A government teport ciintaliis the fol
lowing observation on "loco:"
' loi o plants, or crazy weeds, er
plants growing in the far Vi'esScTi
States, the lating of which by horse
and cattle Is b lieved to produce los
of flivli. dlsordcrid vision, imirlum
convulsive moveiiKnils. or r-tupop am'
deatli. Much doubt hangs about lii'
matter, but astragalus mollisslmns I
believed to be the 'bico' of Katira
while A. droiimmondll arid A. o:;j1r
pus are the loco plants of C.donido. Si
species of tiie HstiiiKalus, iucludin;
those mentioned, have bisn i'-;amiii d
ai:d not In one of them has any alU'i
loid. rttrin or oMier active cheniieul st:l-
dance Im-vii found. I'oKtmortctii exiim
Unit Ion of a number of 'locoed sIim)
has Jiown in each animal masses o;
taenia expansa. and it has been mi.;
e.stetl that this tap'tvorm ttas tin
cause of the iKms.
'TbTe can be no d.mbt that do-
njestic animal are destroyed hi th-
West in very large (luantitiia from a ;
affection which I known as "1 ico,' a:
liundredK of thousands of diillars hate
un spent In Irountlc by tlie State ol
Colorado for tlie extirpation of ;iie sun-
posed poisonous astragalus. "
When Esrl Kpencer wns lord lieuten
ant vf Ireland the pple of Huhliii
called ihe beautiful countess o:ic of ttit
loveliest woinwi of ber time, "Spen
ser's Kaerle Qncene."
But when tbelr Mteelletich wen
about to return to England Irish gal
hi ii try wss ahown In a eharnoterlstl
way. At the fare-well banquet In tiielr
honor an Irish gentleman got up r.ud
'aid, with much fervor and many b hh:
"We all hope soon to see you bnel
agaln you and the work of art bj
"I ran let yon have thin set U.imd
In morocco. If you prefer," said th
book salesman. "No," said Mr. New
rich. "I bdieve in pstronlrln' home in
dustry. I'd rutbrr have Vtn tround
right here In Philadelphia." Uapl:.
An fiptimlst la a man who thinks hi
nrlglilmra are almost as good s hhn
A coestwlae stes-nxr la one that.
knows bow to keen edr the recke.
REALM OF KINO CORN.
H aire with Millinae of Acre of Tata
The corn plant grows In sbont awery
state in the Union, and peopie
lnoughout the country think they are
'amiliar with It; but to appreciate
a tmt corn really means one should
nake a tour through some of the
.Vestr-m States where the fields may
je miles rather than acres in extent,
tin where the harvest of a farmer
s cans nearer lott.Olaj than 1 000 busb
Hs, ays tlie New York Tribune. It Is
In this part of the country that one
an as easily get lost In a cornfield as
tie would In a forest, so vast are the
Selds. In the "bottoms' of Kansas
tnd Nebraska a man riding through a
patch on horseback will often lie hid
Jeu from view, as the tops of the
plants extend slsve his bead. res-m-bling
young tree's In their proixirtions.
It Is no wonder that the people of
many of the prairie States celebrate
:he coming of "king com" as the
"outlierner does the appearance of
"king cotton." for some of these coru-uouwi-ulUis
alone produce enough
orn In a year to feed a nation. The
orn patch of Iowa, which covers over
i,i.i ( acres yearly, sometimes pro
lures : U "M HI bushels. Nebraska Is
mother X.Ui Slate, but Kansas,
he Slate of the sunflower. tak' the
cad with nearly $StfH) acres each
ear devoted to this cereal. There are
tiuntles In Kansas where one ran see
iquare miles not acres planted cn
urely with corn, where fields are so
argc that standing at one end the
tlsitor se-s the horizon unbroken by
inylhing except a mam of jbiit-s
rwaylng In the breer.e.
It Is not strange that the corn liar
vest Is made the occasion of fetes or
'arnlvals in some of the Western com
munities. The Idea probably origi
nated from the corn festival of the In
llans, but the red man would never
"cognize the old-time festival In the
transformation which It has under
gone. Weeks before harvest time preje
rations are made. The prominent
citizens of the town contribute to a
fund for decoration, music snd usually
tlie entertainment of townspeople and
gui-st ut a banquet.
The services of some leading orator
ire secured and the governor is invited
io attend with othiT notables. A spe--lal
week Is set apart at a time when
'he fanners have finished gathering
tlie grain and have leisure to attend.
Tlie railroad companies nre Induced
to offer special rates for transportation
iind with others offer prizes for the
'jest diwigns and decorations. A pro
gram Is arranged, consisting of proces
sions, public meetings, concerts mid
)ther attractions which will interest
'.he townspeople and visitor. Gener
illy a committee of leading citizens,
headed by the mayor, take charge,
and large sums of money are expend
ed in arranging the carnival.
Each resident vies with his tielghlsir
;n the decorations, and there Is shown
what can be done with the grain In
lonor of which the celebration Is held,
fame of the designs are truly wonder
ful. As single stalks can be procured
.vhich are fifteen feet In height, an op
mrt unity is offered to construct pa
jimIiir, IsKtths and other ornamental
luildings with walls and roofs of the
plant The Rtnlks have such streng'h
and lightness that they can lie easily
made into representatives of castles,
forts and historic structures. The
leaves are worked Into an Inconceiva
ble variety of designs. The women
and girls make costumes out of the
dusks, even to hats and bonnets. They
ire woven Into parasols and umbrel
las, while frequently the front of a
building will be bidden by a covering
if them, thirty or forty feet In length,
with openings cut for the windows
Tlie manufacture of corn millnery
mh become an art among the Western
jvomen. At a carnival held In Atchi
son the principal milliners of the town
irodced somo wonderful creations of
jeadgear entirely from the silk, husks
ind tassels. Many of them were worn
luring the carnival week by the belles
if the place.
England's Superior Natural Gas.
The English natural gns has two ad
vantages over the American.- In the
leathfieid district near London ail the
veils show a pressure of at least 120
tounds per square Inch, which is
nough to carry the gas to any town
n Kngland. The other advantage is
hat, while American gas, when burnt
n a fish-tail or Argand burner, has
iractically no illuminating power, the
ormer, when burnt under the same
onditlons, cannot lie distinguished
ave by an expert from the ordinary
oal gas in common use. Ileathlield
ns gives 20 per cent more light than
os I gas under like conditions.
New tiubatiinte for Itabber.
Gutta-Jootalong is a new material
vhlcb Is utilized as a substitute for
jid In con. unction with India rubber.
t Is a product of tbe East Indies,
lilefly the Island of Borneo, and In
he form In which It is Imported Is de-
erlbed as "whitish In color, looking
omethlng like manthmallow candy,
mejimg strongly of petroleum and
xldizlng on exposure to the air, bo
oming hard." Its importation has in
rensrd from fl.rVjO.Ofin pounds In 1M0
o 14,fn0,fX0 pounds In 1j8.
. I'cuaiiy or Wealth.
"Wealth haa lu penalties," Md tbe
Yes," answered Mr. Cnmrox.
wealth Is what compels a man to eat
ancy cooking the whole year round
natead of having cakes hot from the
riddle and home-made
Tbe average man wants otters te
e hist as be eses MaseaM.
TkrM Tears After.
Eugene E. Lerio, of 751 T wenHefni
venue, ticket seller In the Union Sta-j
tion. trover, Colo., says: "You are a
liberty to repeat what I
first stated through our
Heaver papers about
Doan's Kidney Tills in the
summer of IM!. for 1 bsve
bad no reason In the In
terim to change my opin
ion of the remedy. I was
subject to severe attacks
of backache, slwsys sg
grsvated if I sat long St s
deck. Ioan's Kidney Pills
slwolutely stopped my
Irackacbe. 1 have never
bad a pain or a twinge
Foster-Mlibum Co.. Buf-
fslo, N. Y. For sale by aU druggtote.
rice SO cents per box.
A Lawver's Poor Outlm!. "Ob
res, I've tipened an office," said the
rouig lawyer. You mar icmemiier
that you saw me but ing an alatm
dock the other day."
Yr, replied bis friend. "Ton
bve to get up taily these mornings
Ob.no. I use It to wake up when
It's time to go home." Philadelphia
A Little Pievioua. "Well, nld tbe
iocfir "how do you feel todav?"
"Ob. doctor," replied the patient
areaillr, "I am suffering tbe torments
of the d.imned."
"What I Alreadf?" Inquired the
djctor pleasantly Chicago Pos.
Wa ottar One Hun ire.1 DuiUm FUwant tot
hit ".- of (Hurra tii&t raunot as cmed ttr
ll.ur I aUurli i ui.
K. J. CI' i:KY IVI . Props.. Tole.to. ().,
We tlie umler trued hv kwran F J. h-ny
for Ut 1 tnari. sjkI Is-lleve liliu pnrfi-tlf
h'tn'irai'ln in sJI fiu.uiimi Inai liniu au.l nruts--l-.U.
h-. la aury oul su ' ouii:s mada r
Ailsi 1 Thi ii. Wholn-iX lnitU,TMwlo.O.
Wauiiso. K mtAS ti Makvih, Wliuletai
lirnylxl.s. Tolrt-io. O.
I Usu i l alitxrli ( iirr laiten lmrrnsny. vsnt
M'MK-lly iijion the lilonil mini 'iiih-'hjs nnar of
uie ky-iaio. rrwa rw oiua. row or an
rnr.'t"l'- Tw-ie""nlHl'. fr
llsll't riaillj Pills rr tbt bdrt.
Some men Imagine they're hang
ing over a precipice, until they ge
nervous prustiatton and then drop a
Troainte and Million Itollsr Oraaa.
The two greatest fodder plants oa
esrth, onu good for 14 tons hoy sod the
other HO tons green foikler per cr.
Grow everj where, so does Victri
Knle. yielding CJ.fMiO Ilia, sheep sod
swine f'wid per sen.
JI'ST SEND K)c IN STAMPS TOTTIH
John A. SaUer Keed Co.. l- Cro,
Wis., snd receive in return their hi
catalogue aud lots of farm seed aunple.
(C. N. U.I
The mineral rrs urces of India have
been great! developed daring tbe
past ten yeais, and coal Is now found
In paving quantities, lo all tbe pro
visoes except Bombay, Xind and
Msrore. The latest discoveries affect
ing India have been lu Afgbanlg'an
where some lame and ilcb nV?d
await developcment- Most of tbe
Indian coal Is of inferior quality,
and In erticlcocy falls short of Kne
lls!) coil by a full third, t but H
sudors for all tbe needs of the cflun
tty. and tbe railroads now get leu
than one per cent of their foel horn
Because a man ein sit for fort
seconds without talking at the rate
of a steam whistle, a woman das an
Idea that be Is brooding over blark
thoughts. Nee Toik Press.
"If we work upon marble. It il
perish; If we work upon brum, time
will efface It; If we rear t mplcs, they
will crumble Into dut; but if we
work u poo our mortal minds, If we
Imbue them with principles, with
the Just fear of God aud our fellow
tueo, we engrave on those tablets
something which will brighten tu aft
eternity. "Daniel t-'ebsler.
Errors cost time aud money. So
do oiber things, but eateleaaoeas 1
Food That Carrlca One Alnnc
It's nice to know of food that not
only tastes delicious but that cuts the
snap and jo Into one and suppile stay.
ing power for the day.
A woman says: "I have ukei
enough medicine lo my time to furnish
a drug store, but in Jater aud wiser
years I have taken none but have da.
pended, for the huultb I now en lor.
on suitable and sustaining food of
which I keep on hand a tested variety,
plain but nourishing.
"Of these my main dependence Is
Grape-Nuts, especially If 1 have before
me a day of anusoal effort, either men
tal or physical. Id this case I fortify
myself tbe first thing In tbe morning
wltb about four teaapoonfula of Grape
Nats moistened with cream and not
much else for breakfast and tbe
amount of work I can then carry
through successfully without fatigue
or exhaustion la a wonder to those
about me and even to myself.
"Grspe-Nuta food la certainly a wen
derful atreiigthener and la not a stirnn
lant, for there is ne reaction after
wards, but It kl snstalnlna aaal
strengthening, as I neve proved be
long experience." Name given by
Postnm Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Ttaere-a a reason four leaarmsMfnia
ef Gra De-Nats and rnam m aja
more strength and earn ana .
than n plateful ef eoarsa, heavy fang
that la nearly an waste. Grape-New
feed hi oondeaoad, pregsated anal s
IMona. It eealaiae tbe parts ef the
wneai ana Barter araJna that
the rebuilding narta it Brass
U to eM natigi rer a
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