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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1888)
4G0D FOR VULTDRES.
a Straac Burial Bit.
the Parsees JMspese ef the Beats ef
Vkeir Dead-Flo wan for the Earth aad
Braes for tao Air The Hease ef
Prayer aad the Priests.
.There recently returned to this city a
list missionary who twenty-three
ago sailed from these shores for
says the Philadelphia Prat. The
tr day ho visited Laurel Hill, and there.
;the monuments and graves, he told
at the sacred burial-place of the Parses
I upon the heights of Malabar Hill, some
ftta&eo out of Bombay.
' I Uiad heard so much about the Towers
61 faience,'" he said, "that my curiosity
VIM aroused to know what it was like. Bat
M Silence,"' he said, "that my curiosity
Iras aroused to know what it was like. But
oon found that it was impossible for one
yt a follower of the great prophet Zo
frosster to ever gala admittance inside of
'This strange sect, the Parsees," he con
tinued, "are so scrupulous in their cere
taoaials and custom, and so strict in the
servance of their rites, that yon cam
eadily see how reluctant tbey wouldbeto
allow an outsider, especially one who was
teaching the doctrines of Christ, to observe
tab ritual tbey practice.
'I had been the means of rendering a
favor to an intelligent aad well-educated
twaeu whoa and myself there sprang up
4)ttite a feeling of friendship. When I
-thought I could safely make my request I
asade known to Simmy desire to visit the
flowers.. He said he would see whether
she could obtain permission for me frets the
wiests who guarded the sacred portals.
feberatae matter dropped. I did aot hear
from him for soma weeks, until one day he
came to me saying that permission had
Seen granted, and that we mast be ready to
Mart the next morning.
'I shaU never forget," continaed he, "the
fcet, cloudless day that we drove in oar
cfcsely curtained vehicle, or gharry, out of
Ypeausty, noisy streets oi Bombay to tae
Hill. The whole place seemed a veritable
jardenofthedeai Here jasmine, crimson
tybiscus and beautiful roses were spread in
Dpwiidcring prolusion about the walks
hading to the entrance. The heavy,
languid air wa3 Qiled with the most
fragrant odors and the sweetest per
fumes. I canld hardly believe that I
wasiaa burying-ground. After alighting
from the gharry tve ascended the low, stone
Seps, which led to a dosed iron gate. My
iettd showed our permission to the old and
sanerablo Farsec, who threw open the gate,
Sd within a tew moments we were within
s sacred precincts. One of the first things
ebat 1 noticed as I ga:ed around was some
Are or six solid-looking circular buildings,
aferhans eighteen or twenty feet in height
The walls of these structures were built of
heavy blocks of6toce and covered with a
send of white cement or plaster. The build
Bfgs themselves stood in a shallow moat,
surrounded by tall noln trees, heavy bushes
a various kinds, amltcrbago growing wild
d UTiuiiltivatea. These, then, wero the
nou1 'Towers ot Silence. Truly, they
were well named. Save for the clicking of j
our shoes on tns s-2otn stone, the fitful
foraying to and fro cfthe branches of the
sail palms, and Mia occasional Happing of
rings by crows and vultures on the trees,
opt a sonnd was liear 1 in the languid, breath
less air. The fact trar.icalsun beat heavily
3wn on tha baro white walls, and evory
hcre stfllness and silence reigned su
preme." "How do the Parsees bury their dead!"
When you reach the top of the Tower
ru will find that tha entire circular surface
divided into tLrco smaller circl?s, and bo
tsveen each circlo is a narrow pathway. The
eircles are again diT'iIodintoagreat number
. h'f8malL, shallow snarc-s, or receirtacles, as
Boyfriend called tueni, also separated by
Barrow pathways for the bearers of the body
Ip pass. The top of the Toivcr' is sur
, sounded by a sort or parapet, which hides
she surface f rosi outaido view, fow comes
tie strange part ci tlio Parscc burial cus
tom. It was the teaching of our great
frophctand master, said my companion,
that the dead should not defile the earth.
Accordingly, no dead Farsec is laid in the
earth, but his bed; Is exposed to all the
Swls of the air, to more quickly return to
c dust and the elements frcri which it
tame. Here in th3 canter of our Tower
you sec a deep well, down which wo put to
f ether tho dry bones of all tha dead mca,
women and children, rich aad poor, great
Bndsmall. For the dead there can only be
Wc nest went to what is known as the
Bouse of Prayer a low, stone-arched build
fbg with colonnades all around. This is the
fiouse where the friends of the deceased re
main while the body is placed oa the Tow
er. It is hero that the sacred fire burns
day and night, year in and year cut, always
afatched by a faithful priest whose duty is
to feed the dames with precious woods. The
ir in this Uousacr Prayer is thus redolent
with the panscnt aroma or caudal wood.
lhe corpse-bearer:; live separate from the
Sjutcr residence, and' after each funeral they
go to the bathmg-liousc, change their gar
ments, and purify themselves freni the do
djenicui, of having touched tho dead. Just
s we were on tha point of tailing our leave
Isaw a small procession of white-robed fig
ures marching over the narrow stone bridge
tp one of tho 'Towers' and disappear in the
slpiall square opening in the wall.
"21y companion must haro seen the pro
apssion, for I noticed that hh whole de
meanor perceptibly changed as with bowed
head ho told mo that a burial would take
laee only at sunrise or at sunset. Sudden
ly the placo seemed to be astir with life
bid motion, motaii paiins sncoic as under
st of wind. Tho black bodies on tho
2cs, Uiuicrta raouoniess, raised tneir
ads. snread out their wings, and, with n
Whir and a whiz, nwooped dowu like aveng-
ng furies on tlio top of the rower.' Al
Miough I could net sec the dreadful sight, I
fcicw that these birds oi prey were doing
heir ghoulish work f picking the flesh from
ejf the skeleton. Distinctively I put up my
lauds as if to shut out the sight, and, tak
fc" hold of my friend's arm, wc quietly re
iraced our steja to the iron gate through
atliich wc had nLafoaa entrance.
"Sinco that Memorable visit to the
Cower of Silence I have often asked my
sfilf whether my first feeling of partial
aread and disgust was not oac or senament
aithcr than ono of reason. I am frank to
any that tho Impression of repulsion has
imost worn eft, aad I remember that tho
7?,. 1- ju nnH-lir what decay doc so
Sowly; iI"?to tto uunj
T 5 -r .nnmVknr thnf .'.C
3 .7 ' ?!, aurfi care, tenderness
ivcrenco ly atoctean, white-robed priests j
x7mi1.ii ertes carden of roses; when I .
TZ" i-kfc-.ainir of my Parsce com
n that ftrtno dead there can only bo .
SZZ taSTKirt TKSSS CZ , the hour, while there could boa rsurrec
r.ee gentleman Iwiag to Bombay, be- tionoB the ghI p of whoM
Destroying Hair by Mesas of a Needle
Heated to iBcaadeaeeace.
The method of destroying hair follicles in
the pores of tlic skin by means of a needle
i heated to incandescence by an electric cur
1 test after insertion, has, says the Ekttrical
Bttlttc, set many a woman rejoicing in the
annihilation of mustaches of various de
crees of visibility, or perhaps in the path
, made between meeting eyebrows, or even
' in the destruction, root and branch, of a
stubborn tuft of hair growing from cheek or
jaw like sedge grass in a tielil ; and she has
thanked electricity for the removal of at
least one incubus to beauty, doubtless re
lating in confidence the depiliatory experi
ence as one of the wonders of that "great
; But is it truly a wonder wheo a white-hot
platinum needle singes out the root of the
hair that it kills the bair? How could it be
otherwise? "Whatistohindarl" astheman
Niagara as a great wonder of nature. And
be gave a description or bis idea or wonaer
that the water should flow up the stream
and ascend the falls.
In this case the method used would be
much more truly wonderful if the dermatol
ogist should reverse the uctiou of his appa
ratus and raise a capillary crop rat HMtum. !
AsCarlylesays: ''Instead of carrying the ;
torch for burning let him wield the hammer j
. Picture to yourself a gilded youth sitting
in an operating chair like those in tonsorial
emporiums, having side whiskers or mus-
tacho germinated according to the whim of
foreheads extend pretty well toward the
If Captain Gniliver, of blessed memory,
gave as bis judgment that the man who
f caused two blades of grass to grow where
; one grew before was worthy of the prize
1 offered by the King of Lilliput, how much
t more shall be the reward of those who
i cause spears of hair to grow where none
. grew before that is, since before the war.
! As the locomotivo has not dispensed with
j the service of horses, so the second form of
1 this apparatus would not obviate all needs
Of its present application. For, in addition
, to the purposes before alluded to there
l?-f "ear removed, yet & wishing
would still remain men desiring more or i
cither to shave or to be shaved, and then
j there would still be thoso desirous of pos
, lug as a phrenological phenomenon, who
, would have the area of the forehead ea
i larged accordingly.
I All theso matters furnish a promising
i field for those who can revorso the action
of hirsute electrolytic process, and raise
j capillary crops. The field may not be en-
tirely overrun, for there arc everywhere
persons who, hkc the knight in Hudi- .
discern and divido
The bair 'twixt south and southwest side,
and some may yet have their old prefer
ences for hair-cut and shave, while others l
may be so lost to youthful vanity as to pre-'
serve their denuded scalp in all its present '
MONODY OF A PEN.
Tfee Aflectlaa; Plaint of a Castaway with
aa Eventful History.
I' m but a worn-out fountain pen, my use
ful days are o'er; so badly battered up am I
they've slung mo on tho floor, begins the
poet of the Boston Tra inerfpt, nrho in this
instance represents the worn-out fountain
pen. A writer's hand has wielded me for
more than half a year, and now that I can
J mark no more, I'm lying sadly here. Tho
janiior may como, pcrnaps. ana ciaun me
for bis own, or with the other waste and
truck perhaps I may be thrown; and of the
millions in the world, not one in all the
men will ever give nnother thought to this
old fountain pen. The man who used to
write with me, before he'd start to think,
would rudely twist me all apart and chuck
mo full of ink, and then I'd scratch along
and tell of some bright youthful bride, who
wed the only man she loved, serene and
joyous-eyed; and of her dress and of tho
buds that decked her fiowine hair, and of
tho words the parson said about the "happy
pair." And then I'd glide along the page
and leave the letters bold, to tell how somo
one gathered in a wondrous pile of gold,
and all the other little things that go to
make a day, and now that all my work is
done I'm calmly slung away. I've
told of births, I've told of deaths,
of joy and dark despair; I've told
how vagrants aro run in, how
dudes oil up their hair; I've quoted Latin,
French and Greek, bad English I have
known, I've treated of the loud guffaw and
like wise of the groan. 1'vo helped to kick
when days were hot, as when they were too
cold; I've run in lines from chestnut poems
as when "the knight3 were bold;" I've
told how in some lonely grave the clammy
earth was flung, I've shown how some at
eve have wept, how somo at eve have sung.
How Richard Roe got thirty days for going
on a drunk, how Paddy won a slugging
match becauso he'd lets of spunk; how
some one, smiling, took a gun and aimed it
at a friend, and in a jesting, joking way,
brought one life to an end. Of how the
smiling servant lit the fire with kerosene,
and swopped her apron for a robe whero
fires arc ucverscen: of how some stumbling
feet went down toward the burning bars,
while others clambered up tho road that
leads toward the stars. I've told of human
misery, of human grief as well, of musty
flasks of ancient wine, and buckets in tho
well; d gray-haired men and women old, of
bappy girls and boys, of groans and smiles,
of prayers and thanks, of sorrows and of
joys; and now wy point is worn nwaj-, I'll
stribble never more, bat lie alone, a broken
wreck, upon the o2ice floor; and those j
who've read of all I've told, in ail tho ranks
of men, will give but little credit to this
busted Fountain Pen.
A Bad Cow at a Funrrsl.
A thrilling incident transpired at a fu
neral in Bungree. Victoria, the other day.
Tiic pall-bearers and other officials were in
the act of bearing the remains of tho lato
lamented from the cemetery gates to J-0
grave, and the friends and relatives lol
lowcd sadly in the wake, allowing their bit
ter tears to filter tlirough large handker
chiefs, when a one-hornbd, bony cow, with
a fiery eye and an elevated tail, bore dowu
on tlic cortege and butted tho gentlemen
who bore the eoin into a condition of rags
and incapacity: High sho skipped about,
frolicked along sideways, trod upon tho
procession, and wore holes in it with her
olitarv hern, after which the remainder oi
iho mourners sought comparative security '
en ton of toaibstoncs and iu other elevated
positions, leaving the dead and wounded on
the field of action. The gravo-digger sub
sequentlv diverted tlse cow's attention with
1 a spade, and ihe funeral terminated with a
Some 'earnetl nrofessors arc discussing in
a periodical thrk miltipnt of snow-blindness
ami sunburn, friio foi-mer has not much
lUfc--' . VUIJ lll'di:Uli iuwi-mii w.-w
ust now wa haVc no snow on the grosnd
The Chicago Daily News has reduced its price from two cents to One Cent per copy.
For a year past its sales have beea over a-aullioa-a-week,w aad U believes k aow sees the way to safely lead ia plating aa ideal
Aitf paper pan the basis of the lowest oak of American coinageowa ctXT.
Kr--To nuke w goods sKwspaper as the best, if aot a little better; secoad to let every ssaa, wosmsm aad child ia 4e
KnrthwestKMowifs beiag doae. aad doae at oac crate, day. The Daily News believes that itis caapeteat to take care of
the imwfdcoaitiw.adfcnf ao better way of meeting the secoad than by geaersl newspaper adtferbajag. To do the
latter BBOSt efiectively k here solkks the co-Operation of all who believe themselves cossaeteat to write aa efiective newspaper
advertiseaxat. To iadaeethe best eioit inks service ia this matter The Daily News will reward the writers of the three best
advetttfesBeats sabsskted, wkh three cash prizes, aggregating Fifteen Hundred Dollars, divided as follows:
First Cash Prize For best advertisement, -------- $1,000.00
Second Cash Prize For second best advertisement, .... - 300.00
Third Cash PrizeFor third best advertisement, ------ aoo.oo
The aflvfrtfsfiftrt any b & Maacesaent, or a series of announcements not exceeding six in master. The space
teqnked mnst act exceed tlurtcccnpied by this sdverbsem
For the general guidance of all who enter the coaetRion,the fblkwmg ten pomts sre
That Tss Duvt Nsws is int. last aad
tfcai (Waald he tha ant asd
productioa ef aa Aaarliaa Pagy taper.
-That Taa Dahy Nsws aa.daily peatr for bmy aeoel
acsaatiyofbMiyaeBy.i the North-watt is
it. Mou people htvas't tat Usm or fatkaceu
sMtt, tbeyabietetctyasTea'taayaMforit. Newssaacrnadiac,
after all, is but aaiaddsatef life, aot its chief entiatss. Therefore
Taa Dau-v Nsws is a sfcortsM-to-tar-poiat-papcr
aThat Tarn Daily Nnrs is aa laacpeadcat, trath-teHiag aeespaper.
jaartJaljoaraatiaato the liikadiag,
ef tae retuianea eonucai -aiaaa '
na the await aaraMeaaUe aaitisaa
ataa advene eaiatea,so leaf as he is
aMraackoftheeeiaita. It's aot
thai aukes troahk. if s the aaafciea
daWsrrr ttrmr aa elmr. JTt
W0m it wtjrU tktctmfidtnenifiUrtmdriftvtrycliiicalfitk
Oat it Aw scircuUtim e'serr " mrilimwttk?
d ThstTas Daily Nsws U sawailr faaer. Beeaase this is i
the aewsaaaer, a tisae whea etoybedy reads h. aad it is
taat that the aewsaaser shoaM be saade wkh direct lefcre
aewsaaaer shoaM be saade
of aXchcaatatha-sef theauaOy.
I so latce a share of the
feet ao to be overlooked. The taaral
aaeer anut also be ceastaady watched, for chUdrea read iu Taa
Daily News is for the hear, aad therefore it follows
f That The Daily Nsws is agaiau the salooa. Beeaase "the Itqoor
iaterest" arropatly awari to rtnejieitr ia Aaaakaa aolitics, aad
The Daily News adieves that it is aot for the coaatnrs gaed that
aay oae interest shoakt thas over-ride all others, atachless eae which
ataaes as toe reprtsearanreoi auiaasHaMstaa-iissencaa
Tsn Daily Nawsu aot the orjaa of efohiaitioa. Itisaotsarcthat
prohibition is the best thiae Good eeople who hare Hade this sab
iectaUfe4onf stodrdoBOtagreeastothereaMdr. Taa Daily Naws
hat bo cutopiaa hope that itb possible to legislate aeaiato good-
Other points will suggest themselves to the regnlsrrcaxkrc tie rjaper itself, aod assy be atro
the advertisement writer. Outline illustrations and poetry may be introduced if desired, btf thc sre
the competition. The prizes wDl be swarded to the three most successful advertisements, the pabutber of The Daily News beats;
the sole judge, whatever may be the absolate grade of their merit. All sdvatisemeats awst be received before Septeaer aeaal
atnitheawsfdswulbeinadsttheestiiestdate Tntcnding competitors must apply for the rapeVsconpattefeg
VICTOR F. LAWSON, Fablisher The Daily News, Chicagax
AN INTELLIGENT SNAKE.
A Story TVhooe Truth Ia Vouched For fey
a Reliable Journal.
An American lady from Virginia was
spending some time; iu Paris, says Harper's
Touna Paplc, and one day was asked to go
with some French and English friends to
thcJardin des Plantcs. After wandering
about for some time in the gardens, it was
suggested that they go round by tho ser
pent house. The lady from Virginia, who
had an unconquerable dread of snakes of
all kinds, objected : .-ongly, but findingthat
the rast all want: 1 to go. and yet were
too polite to leave t.er behind, she at last
consented. Once i2- the row of cages,
however, she bc.'d the others to go on
and see what they wanted to, leaving her
to wait for them there. One English lady
preferred remaining behind also: so, after
some little talk, the two ladies wero left
standing at one side of the lirst cage,
. where glimpses of a torpid-looking snake
I froni beneath the folds of an old blanket
I on the floor of the cage had been enough to
' frighten both ladies from soing any far-
tber. The conversation until now had been
entirely in French, but as the rest of the
party moved on, the two left lchind began
talking in English.
With the iirst words the English lady
spoke the torpid snake began moving un
easily. As the Virginia lady answered her,
and went oil talking at some length, the
snake grew more and more restiess, till
it finally showed every sign of intense ex
citement. "Evidently.'' said the English lady,
'that's a snake who understands English!"
They laughed a little and moved away,
the dreadful head pressing so near the
wires ot the cage unnerving lioth ladies for
a longer stay. But as they came out in
front of the cage, and looked up to the la
bel to sec what the creature exactly was,
they read, to their astonishment, VrotaUts
Virglniauls, or Virginia rattlesnake "
"Think of UP exclaimed the American
lady; "he not only knows English, but ho
recognizes my Virginia dialect."
The whole aiTair seemed so uncanny that
they began to think they would rather move
on and join their friends. The gentlemen,
however, when the story was told, were so
Anxious to sec the experiment themselves
fhat the American lady consented to con
quer her dread again, and go back to her
When they reached it the snake was
Again lying torpidly on the floor. Conver
sation was begun in Trench, quite rapidly
and very loudly, to see whether it would bo
aroused by the mere noise.
It paid no attention to them, However, till
the English lady sjio!:;; in her native tongue,
whc.n tho slight restlessness at once began
Again; and as soon e.s the lad v from Vir
ginia had uttered a lew sentences the crea
ture was evident iy r:rioas, rousing itself
with such balefi.1 live ia iti narrowed eyes
' that the nerves of ihe :.i t" could bear it no
longer, oven in tho inti rests of scioncc. and
She beat a retreat.
Sho was urged to go to the Garden again
and again by scientists ansious to make
irery experiment possible, but she found
herself utterly i.-.zzi,. to 'ice tho c-er.lurc,
even with iron bers and wire between,
fiho assures mo thai the wholo party said t
was impossible to doubt but that tho rattle
snake did recognize tho language and tho
The strangest part of such a thing would
naturally be that the ra'ausnuiie, u:.Jfce
any domestic animal or bird, could not havo
beard much talk frcr.1 Lnir.au beings, owisg
to the secrecy of its movements and tho
obscurity of its haunts. Whatever reco!
lection of the language it had carried with
It across the sea when it was sent to Franco
must have come Irani that one encounter
with Virginians when it was captured, its
very evident association with the Virginia
accent being one to enrage it beyond meas
ure. THE EDITOR ANGRY.
KIIs Truthful Xuakn rStory licscribci: .?
Wc little imagined, says the Greenville
all the ttae, a erstr-seatr.
ceatroiUae ceatidcntieB ia the
sad k ift always so. It
fotbm-ncoste. Beeaase this is
is tae easiest sen ot
i te read a Mistrt
maH dacolsiif dishoaetty
overraetv rtaay waats to
trill rardv take tattiar
coafideat ef the ktmutff
theagre fret of t
ef inuoceritr. Mmkt Mm
ttcmu TM Daily NaarsAu
the ace of
wkh direct reference to the
Woaiaa aad heriatercsts
Z mmm A Za
world's tlMatat aa te-day a
toae aad iaieeacr ef a dailv
his dry daily.
stance. The reptile in question lay on our
desk for hours, and was afterward nailed
On the front door as a living, or rather a da
Sunct, rebuke to the ironical messages of
sympathy which arrived from all parts of
the city. TTJLs was surely bad enough, but
when our exchanges take up the cry and
dare to hint as to press conventions, singu
lareoincidcnccs, etc., it is high time for us
to get mad.
We have, therefore, got mad. "M3p fail to
see how, beyond tho faet that it is some
what unusual for a snake to venture into a
newspaper office, this matter in any way
eoneerns our contemporaries. Had it been
a mosquito, or a hornet, or a common,
ordinary wasp, we should never have been
troubled. As it is, wc are a persecuted per
son, and henceforth the smile of incredulity
awaits our report of any out-of-the-way oc
currences tnat may transpire in our sanc
tum. On a recent social occasion our
modest and strictly veracious reference to
a famous hunt wherein wc contrived to
ehase a fox up a live oak tree was actually
received with palpable and inuendous hesi
tancy. Under these mortifying conditions wo
hereby give notice that stories of birds,
beasts, insects, lishes or other creatures
will be religiously excluded from our col
umns whenever their authenticity depends
in any degree whatsoever upon the fje rtdit
of any member of our staff. A polar bear,
a tarantula or a boa-constrictor may roam
or prowl at leisure through our office, but
an unjust public will never know of it un
til the funeral cards are sent out. We are
Tli Cradle or Liberty.
The Buffalo Courts- says: A Buflalonian
of Massachusetts birth lias been in somo
distress or mind over tua proper pronun
ciation of the name of tho Boston hall,
which served as tho Cradle of Liberty. In
her native State she had never heard it
called any thing bst Fan-u-il Hall, but in
Buffalo a few. persons who prided them
selves ou doing the correct thing when they
know it called it in her presence Funnel
Hall. Under the impression that Dr.
Holmes employs the latter pronunciation iu
one of his poems, she wrote a little note
to the beloved autocrat, begging for infor
mation. Promptly came the following re
ply, penned, unfortunately, in the hand of
Some folks Fnr.ciiII,
OM folks Funnel.
SlcrpJiiR in a Crave.
The strange habit of an aged Albany
woman of using the rural cemetery for a
dormitory on special occasions has, accord
ing to the Albany Jirr.c.l, conic to light.
The woman in question is a widow named
Briggs, whose husband died about eight,
years ago and was buried in theicmetery.
For some time she Las been in the habit of
making two-day pilgrimages to her hus
band's grave. She always carries with hor
a sufficient quantity of food to last through
her vigil, and blankets to vrv, r.3 a cover
ing during tho nibt. She claims that she
spends the night m converge with her de
S. n:l oji'Miou Mnntlay.
(. C. i'.ryhaker was in tk ci
i o.;i rerr:s -tent
..' ii Vfjtr.1.
iv! r,;ir:tt c;
v it. ('mtiitji's.
1 i.nl.i-, .11-1
i i.ir I iiti
aess, bat it has a very aositire coavietloa that it is eatiicly practica
ble, aad altogether desirable, te legislate salooe-keepcrs tato their
proper place, as beiac eagaged ia a txaftc which hcre.as everywhere
cist ia the civilized world, is only tolerated as, apparently, a acces
sary evil. Tktre ararf ttmounctrUinumnie tkUfHnt.
C That Taa Daily News is a happy paper. Beeaase it bdieres ia the
practical wisdoatef beiag good aatarcd: of beiac geeeraHr satisfied
rather taaa ertriaatiagrjr dMatkaed. The chraatc foak-aader ia a
ayusaBce.aad The Daily News will hare the least possible of hiac
The world is better than it ased to be, aad is getting better every day.
It's a good place to lire ia let's auke the best of it,
7 That Taa Daily News costs a great deal of asoaeyte asake. Beeaase
there is sossetiatea noway of deKoastratiag the raise of athiag; ta
some people, se eaadasirclyas by showing, erea at part, what It
casts to aukek. There ate aoepeopleoa the regalar weekly pay-roll
of The Daily News, aad tkctr salaries range troaiSsjoetefSyaaa
per week, aggregating fhaapoo a year. The white paper costs
aaotherfcoo.ooaayear. The aggregate capeadJtates of Taa Daily
News ibr:8SS win rary beta maeekherwayfiafexvaoo. Aad
aW That Taa Daily News sew costs the reader oaJy Oae Cast a Par.
Beeaase this is the asott wonderful thing 'tk awdera jowaabsai,aad
deserves teuagecr ana o er. nurt u tttue tamgtr graseftHS
ta much 4fthtjmat.
That The Daily News is aow EteraOy everybody's paper. Bee
heretofore aKtrepolitaa daily papers have beea too ezpeasi re.
ri.. wmttaaamm Jk .. . .fc m fc mm t. 2. ! t f 4
UtetarBKrorthcarrtiaK totakcthta. New this is changed. Taa
tarastr fnniniTirly shoakt take a daily paper aow that k casta bet
little aKCTtltta tae clj leaf witly. and iaceaih aii J so that he caa
also afford the tisse to read k. Hel save ks yearly cost over aad
over again by knowing the Market prices every day.iasteadef weekly
-That Taa Daily News aow iaaagnratcs a newspaper rerotetioa. Be
caasesach a coesbiaatioei of values as k aow offers the reader la
absohwriy wkhoet paraPel aawag Araericaa newspapers, aad k ia
boaadteasake the dry-boacs rattle. Theresokor tha revolatioa ia
that every Faghih rridiag persoa Bvingwithai da3y newspaper d-
caa aow afford, both aa to price aad tune, to have
SIT Hir'OX.v KIHUXL. Props.
Fii.-t ! ' ticprl. tt C'i: ilulcery, r-
:it.l nit.! ti.i.. uglily equipped. We
. i-ti'uliv xolieit your patronage
:ir:inferu ?:tisfa'ion in every ca?e.
i-i! Motti: Will !' to
4. v ., tl''ir :riif;
' . : ;i :ij-l-i".:t-
r - '
rais -r. t- vmily an: I n-v. t..k ii;. .it my 1
jwnr . in! iikriiiwt- : ..f If.' . hi!
i-.iwuu,i:f. ii i r Uii.il it"'
:.i.-e-a:n ;y . ";: .-d -Hf.ifisrrh.-.rj
ifM r :! i-" 'iii i-p
'ifSU f . .-.-.
at--: tTibt rdi:iv.ir ,-. .
t:.. - l..i j;.
Xi-tlrf ii Jli-cliy
u rt y's.-'", tttv
Tilt.-, in tfca t .
iMijv-; :i::it i- ;;.
' l ; i '-v.!!-'
t AI K.
-. o i iri- !,!
TBTt Xh 1 -"- - .laTfi
- : -.-ni . V-MKi iiiA:r - ,.-- mm
i - -t3aaS y 5cj : i' r - Sal
-- - - 'sMiizm
. , '"-iQ5Xssar7Mijv--9''c.aa
'- - - -
"; :J 1 n'-.vcr tc v. . ww. ,
'- i '.' f Sc-.vc: i;- L-!-. ,j c cv,
-t - i - Denver xo Cr.-.-:.:-,
t '- if Oif!ai::.i to StLou:s,
5 '. J ! i "fEST TO KAST!
r "- r O .
(HE LAND OF
i BEWARE OF IMITAITONS
jSee tint rr.r tr;il. nmr. SAXTA AB
IE, is mi ev- ry t -ttie i- is n every
j Intuit "('tiri' plr;i-:iiii Ctlif'-niia rem
edy. ' it:i.i Unit t,-tr,ni'u or.iu.in
cv refunded t I i 1 1 1 -. Ok
Vv-t . -
4Jii spier ccTiIpn aT .VL
LUNC-S -Soihn (wviflq
fSe?lcTfflr cicutjr.3rwmt3 jtrQ 2-J
MAJCK NO M'TSAKK
By tiNpc'ti- i Ttu' -v!Mit'iii.
nii-tafcrn for pu: -:nm tii.n.
ABIK h;t iiront.r j-i.t.'n- -liiu-,'!ii!ii
:nI Iiv ir-ii',,
i; t-'-'' !: ;:! " :!il t.lirlt
dfwl r M,t" :iiat !i:;i! !
' many a
ii' time v
Vt'l svvi- Hi it- . :pttt
gr:i' Y't'l IJ i'"
keeping :i bottle n! h'
ily nlw:i in the hou-
'.! tut reniF-
isgi m. 5'
Tsi ill miar-U'te ii eir- fMr.':i'.irrli,
fo'ti in th Iip:it:. bay .-iter. ..--.n'd
ea'ar-ihrt! "ic-i!:es :it.J -u;ir .-., re
!( the -:. : .it .;! rineil
rni'ivol Tf t-t :l.,. iu-.!::tnt
- :itl. ri.ttlti .; fr ::i c:it:rrii. Fi-How
I section :tmi : i-..r--1 w'rrat'iti by
:i!i iitnci-t-. i":l !,.r eiri'niiir to
.4BIETIXK ;-IKIMr.:. -;o. Oroville
-,c in u!'." :ri-.tt"!(nr for
s; -- : ii-u t. .si to '
s. :-:ta a hi :: a n i m : , i - ii- :v: ;: t-
Jli-my i;ok. Atrent.
II. T. CLARKDUISG Co
WhoIesaleAgcnts Lincoln. Neb
1ACCAC' CHZCilZO TrVGUt:;:l.
Tlirough tickets over the 2ur!ing
:o. Route aro Cor - .c :if tho L'r.ion
''ctciric, Denver : r,0 Crnnd:' nnd
nl other prii.cirjal rcilwzv:. nnd
by ali cgonts o; tr?, "Eur' --.nor?
Fcr f:irthr nln
'metier, o;:p.y tc
-ny osoi. or to
P ?. Z'JS r:c, ccj. : t vt ...
., iiJ:.-e to CrrtlUar,
, .i.iivi.'i .fi'r;-i,::. rimii'v t,?urf n
I ilium.-, in r.i);u... j iin.,:,;t.i,.f
t-i .i.i.ii-i uaislo::-l.(iHt:.
Jullti II. Willcot
t .i.':.v:si:..r.-'-y '.j-, :.(j ,...,-.
i-.-i:ii- -..mi in i. !.., "-.i-.r J:u . i
;;vrj,. :;;:.; :-'-,:'?"i'" rihn.-
....:.Vii.:v . : vr . .,?"c ' jx
i'1J ' fr..- .e- -lt, t:V
. ITMHlN.Jt- : VI. Ilf,
irt-v tm ..
! ui'ittlit: v. x.-Iir-.. ;
.. .y: Iji-iiiRw-r in iU
i..-in a!! claim. :iiirH ?H. ,Mjri .
...... ..... ni i.i t-T-'4I-.
. '-.aurfe-rfU -ii. f "i ,
V'-TH.IN-- I ;,- v
1 -t. day
i . .
- t ;.av
' f l i
' ''TaBBBTC7V.,rT-- ' r--.v.-A-.iS
--4BbbTb9s -' ----- aaB
-27"tBBvipv-.Sr " .,- 'II
BaTkaVik t.-. .''.' -4B
3 Mr?. V ? jbbI
All work ' j $ fe : . i Jj irf - S
111 i.-ltt-r :sn; 111 tin ' "i- XSi - -iBTBt
to Sad Straits.
rnf. when iu our guileless innocence
ff 1 5
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