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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1907)
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Victories of Peace.
The rank and importance of what
they proved it is difficult to make lay
sen understand especially those in
cooler latitudes who never know the
terror of yellow fever. 'Men of 'science
rank it with Jenner's discovery of vac
cination, and " Listens invention of
aseptic surgery. But the fate, of these
surgeons is perfectly intelligible. Maj.
Seed, broken in health, returned to
the United States, and lived long
enough to get an honorary degree
from Harvard. A popular subscrip
tion is now being taken to bu-ild a
monument to him. Dr. Lazear was a
victim to his own ' devotion to the
work; he died from yellow fever after
permitting infected mosquitoes to bite
him. Dr. Carrol, more fortunate, re
covered from the disease following ex- j
perimental inoculation, but he never
knew a well day after he plunged his
hand into the fatal jar. Maj. Reed's
widow has a pension of $125 a month
from the United States; Dr. Lazear's
receives $17. There is no person, de
clares Collier's, who is not touched
seat; to the depths of his capacity for
admiration by the thought of these
men. Their monuments should be set
up for inspiration In every school
throughout the land where youths are
taught to become physicians.
Farthest North Race.
It looks like another "farthest north"
race. Dr. Frederick A. Cook of Brook
lyn.' who is an arctic explorer of some
note, having been surgeon of one of
Commander Peary's expeditions and
of a Belgian exploring party ten years
ago, is now well up to the pole. His
party, when last heard of, was en
camped at a point 650 miles south of
the pole, and considerably farther
north than was reached by the late
Peary expedition, although Peary him
self penetrated to within about 200
allies of the object of the search. It is
Dr. Cook's intention to dash to the
Borth pole when the conditions are fa
vorable, and his wife, who has just re
tained from the polar region, is confi
dent he will sacceed. This appears
like trying to steal a march on Peary,
who was making elaborate prepara
tions for another trip northward, but
was compelled to abandon the project
for the present because bis ship could
not be put in readiness.
Reports come from London every
few months that SL Paul's cathedral
is settling and that its walls are
cracking. A committee of architects
appointed to inquire into the 'condition
of the building when the county coun
cil planned to 'run -a sewer within 45
feet of the southwest tower has re
ported and, although repairs are need
ed at once, the structure is in no im
mediate danger of collapse. It need 3
to be carefully watched, however. The
foundations do not rest on bed-rock,
and as the water has been drained
from the subsoil, the earth has set
tled, and allowed the walls to settle
also. One engineer has suggested that
holes be bored In the ground about
the building and that they be kept
filled with water, so that the earth
may be restored to its natural condi
tion at the time when the whole dis
trict roundabout was not sealed up
' with pavements or covered with build
ings, and the rain could percolate
through the soil.
A remarkably interesting engineer
fng operation has lately been in prog
ress in Brooklyn, N. Y. A large brick
theater building, having walls 90 feet
high, has been lifted from its founda
tions, turned squarely round and
moved 300 feet to a new site. To turn
it, the exact center of the floor was
ascertained, and with this as a hub
series of small steel rollers were -laid
on a prepared platform', and then the
building, resting on steel beams, was
allowed to settle down on the rollers.
With jack-screws on two diagonally
opposite corners pushing in opposite
directions, the structure was then
turned as of on a pivot The moving
of brick buildings is common, but this
is said to be the largest and heaviest
structure that has ever been put bod
ily on new foundations.
A New Jersey woman recently
horsewhipped her husband's soul-mate,
and a judge applauded her for It. It
is noteworthy that everybody's sym
pathy inevitably goes with the woman
who administers the thrashing in such
i case, but the really remarkable
feature of It is that as she holds the
arhip-hand. she ever lets the husband
set out of control at all.
As the Parisian doctors have In
creased the price of living by raising
their fees, it is in line for the under
takers to get together and make dying
equally as expensive. Perhaps the
time will come when only the wealthy
can enjoy these little luxuries.
When our squadron visits the Pacific
a part of its cargo will be 20,000
pounds of prunes. Uncle Sam is evi
dently trying to make his sailors feel
jast as much at home as if they were
la a real boarding house.
A few days ago the marriage license
clerk hm Chicago was called upon to
Issue a certificate for Kazimieras Gum
alewaki and Miss Ewa.Aleksandravis
chaite. U will be noticed that by
changing her name the lady has eased
rap the strain on the alphabet consid
erably. That was a hardhearted
iwfco said that the, best way to keep
at .Bight was to
leek htai up with a case oi beer. Why
m Jhsthar shout hear?
"fi - -
GOAT STARVES HIMSELF. - '
Fin MonMain Specimen in Pittsburg'
' Refuses to Eat.
Pittsburg. Intended as a gift 'testae!
zoo of 'River-view park, 'Allegheny, a
fine mountain goat, brought -from
British Columbia by D. C Byers1 of
,Sew!ckIey,'wil instead, as the result
of an incident, go to the 'Carnegie
museum. The incident was the death
of the goat - - " . ir
Mr Byers and W. R:' Scalfe J re
turned "from a hunting trip pr 'sev
eral weeks in Canada. The goat.
a fine specimen, weighing more than
250 pounds, was captured in the
Stickline river, on the border line
between Alaska and British Columbia.
It is supposed to have been chased
into the water by a bear.
The death of the goat was directly
due to starvation.- He refused to
eat a bite while in captivity. On only
two or three occasions did the goat
drink any water, either. It was ex
pected, however, that after his being'
taken from the box in which he was
shipped to Pittsburg he would begin
eating. Instead, he shied at food
more than ever.
Mr. Byers says the goat-has a fine
pair of horns and is a magnificent
specimen in every way. When he
reaches the museum and is mounted
proudly on a rocky pedestal, it is ex
pected he will attract almost as much
attention as if he were alive in a zoo.
CELESTIAL CAL.MITY AT YALE.
Scion of Royal Family Plunged
Head in Deep Marsh Hole.
New Haven, Conn. An internation
al calamity marked. the first of the
Tale geological outings, when a num
ber of the students under the guidance
of Prof. Barrett started on an expedi
tion to the quarries along Stony creek.
With the party t was Poason Carlos
Chu of Shanghai, a scion of the royal
family of China, whose father is high
in the government life of the coun
try. Biding to the quarries In a freight
car, the students spent several hours,
starting back through the marshes for
a short cat to the railroad. Ponson is
one of the dandiest sports Tale has
seen in 'several years, and he nearly
fainted at the sight of the marsh and
looked at his new fall costume. Ac
cepting the offer of Arthur Mullin, of
Salem, O., to carry him across on his
bacL. all went well- until Mullin
stepped into an unseen hole to his
waist and the royal lad from China
was thrown head foremost,, his head
going deep into the mud 'and his
princely legs sticking up in the air.
He was rescued, but his face had
changed from the Mongolian yellow to
the sambo hue of the Ethiopian.
Ponson says geology is a hard
OWL FIGHTS LIKE EAGLE.
Huntsman Interferes with Its Pursuit
of a Squirrel.
Allentown, Pa. Adam Bohlinger, of
Upper Milford, the other morning
started for the Coleraine mountains
on a squirrel hunt He started early,
so as to arrive just before sunrise,
when the squirrels begin to feed.
. Just as dawn was breaking Mr. Boh
linger saw a monster owl flitting
through the woods, and the next in
stant it darted for a squirrel.
It missed and tried again. Then
Bohlinger fired. It dropped and Boh
linger tried to pick it up and immedi
ately discovered that instead of kill
ing it he had only succeeded in break
ing its wing.
The wounded owl fastened its talons
in Bohlinger's hand and put up so des
perate a fight that before the hunter
succeeded in killing it his face and
hands were torn and scratched in a
frightful manner and he was totally
A physician dressed and cauterized
The owl is one of the biggest seen
along these mountains in many years,
and Bohlinger will have it stuffed and
ROOSTER MIGHTY WEAPON.
Wielded by Owner, Speedily Puts
Hold-Up Men to Flight.
Cincinnati. Avaunt blackjacks,
smoke wagons and loaded canes. That
most useful array of barnyard fowls,
the rooster, has mounted the pedestal
of superiority and today all the
members of Cincinnati's chicken popu
lation save one are holding-thaicheads
a little higher. It happened while
Warren Edwards, a conductor, was on
his way home. In his right hand he
held by the legs a plump rooster that
was destined to grace the Edwards'
"Halt! Hands up!" came a brusque
command, and out of the darkness
two highwaymen stepped and confront
Instead of obeying the command,
Edwards swung the rooster into the
faces of the robbers and put them to
flight. It was fatal to the chanticleer.
MOUSE NES1 IN A WOUND.
Kansas City, Mo. T . have run
across lots of things sewed up in
wounds." said Dr.J. P. Neal at the
Emergency hospital the other after
noon, "but' to-day is the first time I
ever struck a mouse's nest or rather
the proper materials for such a nest"
Dr. Neal had just finished treating a
wound on the head of William Wright,
a negro laborer, 27 years old. who ar
rived here from Herington. ifm,
Wright was struck over the head with
a monkey wrench by Henry Clark, a
fellow laborer. The wound was attend
ed by a Herington physician. It
pained 'Wright so greatly that he.
called at the Emergency hospital to
have it redressed. In the wound the
following foreign substances were
Several hunches ot kinky hair.
One piece of felt from Wright's hat
One piece 'of leather aweathand
from same hat
' The pieces of feltaad leather sweat-
ihand were obJomg. aad fitted exactly
the places Ib the hat front which they
had come. If round they would have
about the sue of a
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PRESIDENT AND HIS FAMILY
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ftwa tetwerapfc. yjiltfc't. ky Cadcrwood CaawwMd, V. T.
New photograph of President' and Mrs. Roosevelt and their family taken
at Sagamore Hill, Oyster Bay,' this summer. Reading from left to right, they
are: Kermit, Archie, thepresideitt, Ethel, Mrs. Roosevelt, Qusntin, youngest
son and Theodore, Jr. ; -, ,. . -
' . "
" "'" VV'MWT'MTf,M'M"M'VM"
Woman Builds a House.
ERECTS NINE-ROOM STRUCTURE
IN KANSAS CITY UNAIDED.
Plans Also of Her Own Making Hired
a Four-Dollar-a-Day Carpenter, But
Found That He Botched
Kansas City, Mo. Miss Lillie M.
Johnson has completed and moved
Into a nine-room house at No. 2848
North Eighth street, and she says with
pride: "I built it all myself, except
a little bit of botched work done by a
Miss Johnson began work on her
house in the fall following the flood
in the Kaw valley in 1906. She was a
Salvation. Army worker in Armourdale
at the time, of the flood.. .She lost
everything except seven dollars. She
went to a real estate firm and arrang
ed to buy on payments the 100 feet of
ground on which her house stands.
The first payment was $20, but sh
was allowed to take the ground on the
promise , that she would pay the
amount in 30 days. She kept her
After the ground was secured she
started 'canvassing 'for a medicated
soap Ann and soon made enough to
fence the ground. The cold weather
forced her to seek indoor work. Then
she began wrapping candles in a fac
tory. In May, 1904,' Miss Johnson built a
two-room box-house, doing all the
work herself and getting the lumber
on- easy payments. After moving into
her new home she received two wom
en as boarders. She was able, by the
first of July, to buy a cow. She sold
the milk, and with her earnings bought
Then she reared 50 chickens, hop
ing to make a payment on the ground.
She penned up the "springs" to fatten
them, but a thief stole them. Then
Miss Johnson found herself facing a
payment without the necessary money.
However, her resources were not ex
hausted. She began taking in wash
ing. Through these various means
she paid for the lot
But Miss Johnson was not satisfied.
She must enlarge her house. She
graded her lot with a spade and
wheelbarrow, laid the foundation, put
up the frames, roofed, boxed and
weather-boarded the addition.
But she was forced to hire a car
penter to make her window frames.
She has finished the entire interior of
the house, laying the floors, lathing,
plastering and papering thte walls.
The plans of the house were made by
-fr----- - - - ' - a""""""" - - -
Candidates Are So Polite.
Hackensack, N. J. Brotherly love
and the Golden Rule are the principal
planks in the platforms of both par
ties in Cliffside, where the contest
for mayor is being waged with a
politeness that has assumed Chester
Maj. S. Wood McClare, the Repub
lican candidate, and Warren E. Sam
mis, his Democratic opponent, are as
well known In New York as they are
in Bergen county. Mr. McClave. a
son of the late Police Commissioner
McClave, has an extensive lumber
business. With his ten children, two
of them famous football players at
Princeton, he occupies a fine old man
sion at Edgewater, Heights, N. J. Mr.
Sammis Is a lawyer, with a fine old
home across the road from his op
If Reclaimed by Country, Would Pay
National Debt Twice Over.
Washington. It is estimated that
there are 77,000,000 acres of swamp
lands in the eastern portion of the
United States that can be reclaimed
and made fit for cultivation by the
building of simple engineering struc
tures. Collected in one bftdy they
would make an -empire as large as
England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales
or as large as the New England states
plus New York and half of New Jer
sey. They would make a strip of land
133 miles wide reaching from New
York to Chicago. Every state In the
union east of .a line drawn through
North Dakota and Texas has a share
of this unreclaimed region.
.The present value of this unre
claimed swamp land is reckoned by
government experts at eight dollars
an acre, or'l.0C0.00 for the whole:
Estimating the cost of drainage at $15
an acrev the total cost would be SI,-
771,tM),Mt. After drainage is
X - 1 .
her and many original ideas have en
tered into it She has a large cup
board in the dining-room, which ex
tends along one whole side of the
room. This cupboard has- compart
ments for ail the cooking necessities,
flour, coffee, tea and spices and a
large shelf for displaying dishes.
In her living room Miss Johnson has
a bay window fitted up as a conserva
tory. In this she has many beautiful
The grounds about the house are
well kept A large grape arbor, fruit
trees and flower beds with the blue
grass lawn make the place attractive.
"How did I learn to. do carpenter
work? Why, I just found I could do It,
when I built my little two-room box
house, and I determined to try my
hand on something better," Miss
T had only three tools when I
started out a hammer, hatchet and
saw. As I made more money I was
able to buy more tools, till now I have
a complete set .
"I hope to finish painting the house
ims iau, ana wnen i get tne porch
columns in place In the spring the
ranch will be finished. And I'll bet no
passer-by would know that a woman
COLLECTS BUTTONS 40 YEARS.
Aged Man Who Has Gathered 80,000
Reading Cal. John C. Hepler, super
intendent of Charles Evans' cemetery,
died here, aged 78 years. While, a well
known and highly respected citizen,
his chief claim to fame rested on the
fact that he was one of the best known
button collectors in the world. Hep
ler's collection numbers 80,000 but
tons; and there are no duplicates. He
began this peculiar fad over 40 years
The collection starts with the cheap,
humble shirt button, next the trousers
button and so on to the expensive but
tons on women's dresses, and finally,
through a long list, to the military but
tons of all the nations of the world.
Mr. Hepler knew the history of
many of the gems in his collection.
Some were secured through friends
visiting or living abroad, and among
his collection are buttons once worn
The 80.000 buttons are all classified
and systematically arranged. In de
sign or color they are all different and
Mr. Hepler loved to tell how the dif
ferent ones he prized came into his
- - nvnnnn
ponent. He is still nine behind Mr.
McClave in the family line.
Lawyer Sammis appeared at a
smoker the other evening wearing a
McClave button. Lumberman Mc
Clave at the present moment has a
Sammis smile stowed away on his
coat lapel. Close friends of both de
clare that each will vote for the other.
Lithographs of each -adorn the tele
graph poles and dead walls, hanging
side by side In perfect contentment
.When a Sammis and a McClave man
meet they extend both hands wide
"McClave would make a splendid
mayor," say the Sammis men earn
estly. "Sammis Is good enough for us,"
reply the McClave men gallantly.
pleted the government experts figure
the value of the land would jump al
most Immediately to $60 an acre,
making the' total value of the 77,000,
000 acres when improved $4,620,000.
000, leaving a net increase in value of
If the government should take these
lands from the persons who .own them
at the rate of six dollars an acre, im
prove them at a cost of $15 an acre
and sell them again for $60 an acre
the prtflt would pay off the national
debt twice over and leave enough to
run the government for.a year without
the expenditure of a cent of the rev
enue now coming into the treasury.
This balance would also complete the
Panama canal and build tne lakes-gulf
waterway down the Mississippi if the
usual revenue were used to pay the
expenses of the government instead. .
"You nave no sense of numor," he
complained. "You can't take a joke."
"I took one whea I got you." she bit
terly replied. Pick-Me-Up.
A tlLBITEl WRITE!
Mrs. E. M. Tinney, story writer,
325 E. Noeva Bt, San Antonio, Tex.,
'During 1901 I suffered form nasal
catarrh, which various other remedies
failed to relieve.
"But bottles of Peraaa, which I
took, entirely cured me, the catarrh
disappearing and never returning.
; & luereiore cneertuuy rccoauaend
- reruns to all similarly afflicted."
Mrs. Ellen Nagle, 414 4th street, Green
Bay, Wis., writes: r
"I have often heard Pernna praised
and it is more widely known here than
my other medicine, but I never knew
what a splendid medicine it really was
until a few weeks ago when I caught a
bad cold which settled all over me.
"The doctor wanted to prescribe, Bui
I told him I was going to try Pernna
and sent for a bottle and tried it
"I felt much better the next morning
and within five days 1 had not a trace
of any lameness oranv cough.
" CBBsMer it the tlmcst cnmA nm
eiy." Pekitcca. Tablets: Some people pre
fer to take tablets, rather than to take
medicine in a fluid form. Such people
can obtain Pernna tablets, which repre
sent the solid medicinal ingredients of
Defiance Starch is the latest inven
tion in that line and an improvement
on all other makes; it is more eco
nomical, does better work, takes less
time. Get it from any grocer.
Hides, Pelts and Wool.
To get full value, ship to the old reliable
N. W. Hide 4 FarCo., Minneapolis, Minn.
There is no harmony In say sons Ib
which the heart .does not sing.
Lewis' Single Binder costs more thaa
other 5c cigars. Smokers knew why.
Your dealer or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, III.
A girl never-likes to be kissed un
"ess she says she doesn't
1 For Rifles and Pistols
Winchester make of
cartridges in all calibers
from .2a to .50 are accu
rate, sure fire and relia
ble. In forty years of gun
making we have learned
many things about am
munition that no one
. could learn in any other
way. When you buy
Winchester make of
cartridges you get the
Wimonbstbh RcptTArma Anus
MEW MAVSN, OOMM.
Positively cures' hy
tkese Little rills.
They also rellere IMa
treasf rom Dyspepsia, la
digestion aad Too Hearty
Eatintr. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Month, Coat
ed Tongue, Pain in the
Side, TORPID IJYEK.
They legalate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL NSE. SHALL PUKE.
Genuine Must Bear
A Horse and Rig,
some efctra time, and business
sense this is all you need for
f my work. No capital required,
and I pay $300 per may, m
cash, to good workers. Write
to-day for details.
ATKINSON 1004 RaoeSL, FUfedefefcis.
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SOP GOOD SAUCES
RELISHES FOR, FOWL, FISH AND
r T C . IT-..-2 ' V
tMftFlave Adda Piquancy to Any,!
r Dish Butter Sauce With Egdje;-
.w mp -) nvwrr
(Copyright, 1387. by the Delineator. N. T.)
'Lemon Sauce. (I) When used for
boiled fowls: Peel and seed a large
lemon and cut in small slices. Chop
fowl's liver; which has been boiled,
very fine; add it to the lemon, with
half a pint of melted butter. Serve in
a sauceboat. (2) When used for fish:
Put a quarter of a pound of butter in
a saucepan; add the juice of a large
lemon, with pepper and salt to taste.
As it heats, beat it constantly so that
it may become thick and hot without
boiling. When cooked sufficiently, re
move and add the beaten yolks of two
eggs. (3) A sweet lemon sauce for
puddings: Boil a pint of water and
a'- coffee-cupful of granulated sugar to
gether- for five minutes; -then add
three heaping teaspobnfuls of corn
starch that have previously ' been
mixed with cold waler. Finally, add
both the grated rind and the juice 'of
a large lemon and a tablespoonful of
butter. Cook until the" butter has
melted; then serve. r r
Lemon Butter Sauce. Put two table
spoonfuls of powdered sugar and half
that quantity of corn-starch in a sauce
pan; grate the rind of one lemon over
the .top; then add' half a pint of boil
ing water, 'the juice.of the lemon and
a piece of butter about the sixe of a
hickory nut When these Ingredients
have blended thoroughly, add, little by
little, the beaten yolk of two eggs,
being careful to stir the mixture con
stantly during the minute or two that
it must remain over the fire. Other
wise the eggs will be certain-to curdle.
Lentil Sauce. Soak the lentils in
cold water about six hours. Drain
them and put them in a saucepan with
some bones of ham. or a quarter of a
pound of salt pork; cover with water,
and season with bayleaf, thyme, pars
ley, a chopped carrot and two oafoas
in which some cloves have previously
been thrust When cooked suOcfently
remove the pork and discard the herbs
and onions, but mash the carrot
through a colander with the liquid. .If
too thick, add the necessary quantity
of good broth to thin; season with
pepper, salt and butter, and, when the
butter hat melted, serve.
Winning a Wager.
In Glamorgan, Wales, the owner of
a large, fine horse, made a wager that
the animal would .follow .him up three
flights of stairs in a hotel. The stairs
were very steep and no one but the
owner of the horse thought he would
mount them. He did, however, and
won the wager by reaching the third
story. Then things changed.
The horse refused to descend. He
was whipped and coaxed, but not a
foot would he move.
He was left there for three days in
hopes that he would change his mind,
but as he still refused to do so they
had to enlarge one of the windows
and get 30 men together to lower him
down with ropes and pulleys. The
owner won $1 on his wager, but It
cost him $10 to get his horse down.
Cold Potatoes Scalloped.
Cut cold boiled or baked potatoes
into dice until you have a large cup
ful.. -Have ready an equally large cup
ful of rich drawn butter, into which
you have beaten the yolks of two eggs
and a heaping tablespoonful of finejy
Put a layer of potato dice in the bot
tom of a buttered dish; pepper and
salt to taste. Some think it is im
proved by a .few drops of onion juice.
Cover with the sauce and go on in
this order until the materials are used
up.- Sprinkle fine cracker crumbs and
grate cheese on top; stick bits of but
ter in this crust, salt and pepper.
Bake, covered, for half an hcur, then
Yellow Tomato Preserves.
Allow a pound' of sugar to each
pound of tomatoes and a halfNcup of
water to each pound of fruit. Cover
the tomatoes with boiling water, then
skim. Make a syrup of the sugar,
and when boiling skim and add the
tomatoes. Have ready a sliced lem
on that has ben cooked in boiling
water and a little sliced ginger. Add
to the tomatoes. Cook until the to
matoes are clear, remove, pack in
jars, cook the syrup until thick, pour
over and seal.
Take two pounds of white fish and
two pounds of pike. Cut fish in
pieces and scrape out all meat; put
through meat chopper, with one onion
and two crackers, enough pepper and
salt to be spicy. Add two eggs and
mix well. Form to balls the size of
a' small apple. Put a quart of water
with one-half onion to boil. When
boiling throw in the fish balls and let
cook for one hour. Garnish with let
tuce or parsley. If desired, blanched
almonds can be added when chopped.
Bake sis good sized potatoes, and
when done remove from the oven,
cut a slice from the top of each and
carefully remove the inside. Mash
this thoroughly and add two table
spoonfuls of butter, three tabicspoon
fuls of hot milk, and salt and pepper
to taste. Lait. add the whites of two
eggs well beaten. With this mixture
refill the skins, place in a hot oven,
and bake for five minutes.
Peanut Drop Cookies.
Two tablespoons butter, creamed
with one-half' cup water, one egg, two
tablespoonfuls milk, one cup flour, one
half teaspoonful cream of tartar, one
qaarter teaspoonful soda, three-quarters
cup of chopped peanuts (walnuts
or pecans may be used in place of
peanuts). Drop from teaspoon on bat
tered pan. far enough apart to preveat
For Hams Pets.
Dilute carbolic acid mixed with good
soapy water to kill fleas or verarda ob
cats aad dogs. Let them stay awhile
Ib the water to insure
Ab aged Jersey farmer, vtoitlagf
Circus for; the first time, stood hsfore-
the dromedary's cage; eyes ,poppkgr
ind aiputkragage.at the strange beast
witssB;TleirCBS proper.' began and.
theeri-ws'feft for .the mala show,,
!$jtflf,itne old inan stood before the-
SBf0 in stunned silence, appraising:
everT detail Mf the misshapen leg?.
tire cloven boots, the penurious upper
"Up and thscurlously mounded back.
of4heiileepy-jed beasts Fifteen.
minutes passed. Then the farmer
turned away and spat disgustedly.
THell! There. iat.no-such animal!''
Laundry work; at home would be
much more satisfactory if the right
Starch were used. In order to get the
desired stiffness, it is usually neces
sary to use so much starch that the
beauty and fineness of the fabric is.
hidden behind- a paste of varying:
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects tho wear
ing quality of the goods. This trou
ble can be entirely overcome by using:
Defiance Starch, as It can he applied
much more thinly because of its great
sr strength, thaa other stakes.
"How did Henry get along when he
had to testify in court, Mrs. Mixer?"
"He got along good enough till the
lawyer tangled him,a!I up with one of.
.thent air long hyperdemic questions."
of any American Company is
enjoyed by the
Bankers Reserve Life Co
of OMAHA. NEBRASKA.
Thereby increasing: the
profits of the policy hold
exs. Get a policy.
Good poskioaB available for reliable agents.
B. H. ROBISON. President.
For Furniture and Pianos
N(M for Aay Wood"
Have you tried it? Once tried is always
used. It's absolately the best furniture
polish on the nrorket. and guaranteed fc
give perfect satisfaction. It removes, stains.
aad restores the finish, and can sot injare
the finest piece of furniture made. Re
quires very little rubbing. leaving the sur
face clean aad dry.
Sold through your dealer, or shipped
direct Price. 25 aad 50c bottle.
O-BCaTARD & WUJaCUI
Ship to ALEX 6. BUCHANAN st SON
Live Stock Cotntnitsioa. 154-156 Exchange Bldr-
So. Omaha. Neb. 32 Tews la the Baawss.
WmJ. Talto. Ptfts
The ft. B. eOssaM Hist ft Fur Cs.
Highest prices. No commission or drayage.
Full information, tags and prices furnished
on application. A trial shipment will con
vmce'you that it pays to ship to us.
When in Omaha
SEE US ABOUT
OMAHA REAL ESTATE
Ton ran not fnvest your money in anytbinanT
K.-fr and Ret a bljr rate of interest, lrom t to .
12 net. and the benefit of the advance in price.
Write us how much yon can invest.
HASISWS 4k rlAYDEN
1704 Farnfcaa Street, Omaha, Xebraak -
have sever used
with a Black
Blamiai Tl I
Cestoe all the way through, you hi- never-
used the best Calk on the market. Auk. jour
blacksmith to show it to you.
We are in the market the year 'round for
number one cream. Our price is always
right and tess correct. For full informa
OflAHA COtS STORAGE COBfAJIY. Bjrjcu,
NEW BELL PIANO, SI 65!
By inquiring at once we will
sell this mahogany finished Bell
Piano fully guaranteed), for
only $165. Terms, cash or
payments. A. HOSPE CO..
OMAIIA.NEB. Cat this oat and mail with letter:
Map Toothacte fawmaUy. Tmasanrtlr ril I aaa
Prwsarvw Uw Smth. IfFtaet" laaBetUaasr
M Ceiif. At Pi mala or by But.
NDSIW8 " " TT1T , f TalFIT IB
Dra. aTmWey Maefc. Tho I
h aoor. raxtoa
Block, eor. Ktk
' nil' Mi. OMAHA. Reb. Best eOBiBBMi
graftal otSce in the Middle WesUlatSapKS
High grade IieaU&try. Keatonable priceaT
Oar iilt Ib mrj aipn
A brtw. quckar. Mo aa4 eWap war to
lraa.BMkWtm.cim(Bl!tDfcrBwla.Trrlw fcarn .W S. lth. JCBILKK MVC co
tub acii. rMUM BafanalTa
Syaan in Omaha. Xetx. Room . Uaaknan Dock X E.
corner Utb aad DoKia!4a. Uoodaat tU. WJ:"
erowaa. H.W; brkVre taath. aua: AmLS B!im5.5e..
all var Ulna. He: gold tuUajra. WauTpT afteS:
taleColMBKew York Uf BulM-
1b f)Mk- w
it a faact f m tkLL. i"Fr
.... finm,. -- - - J acTea m
"Ti3 V3JTJI7j..T "Tou 1
n v. .mv mm jmm
vj--: '-A?.ijpreateawMa."?' "
WESTERN FUR CO.
MaaMaVSk.aaaa. MLSttt.SL.aa.aaaa. '
Tan aad Belrlar. Mea aaS Tailca eoa
1 1 BSSB
i ? i-
y. iaiwJst iSat",.wi,SfeiS '
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