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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1907)
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I addktaJMtfcawVodHy -:ove: .
ta sUak? k- !.., Ck1t.? 1
- ic caucu luiuut,
, various bodily phenomena which are
clearly Involuntary accaimpanyriolent '
mental excitement The blush of
shame, the distinctive flashes of joy
juCof anger, thosjlsrjndrs a mt of
fear, the tears of grieC aadiihe i'creen.,
lag", of tlw,;Iafc.iMynlrrd.orrr,
tioa is qufclamedby-Joy and retarded1
by aaxIety.-aa4H;er feeling of relief.
fladsexpressioVi a Harp fijh,r?jfrr.
lent emoUbaa often'disturb the diges
tion. The elrt VbeBds witkijoy is"
paralyzed :WTror;,TeapB tothe
throat" in terror. ..The coanection be-
twees the hearti4he emotions is so
intimate that thejhe,Wnrlpag re
garded as the seat of the soul. Most
of hese. Involuntary physical con
comitants of mental excitement are,
brought about: by fa special part of he
nervous system, the sympathetic nerve
and its branches which lramJfy 7 tpi
every part1 of tfie body. The" '.best-,
known branches are those that govern ,
the dilatation of the blood vessels, ,
whlcfcare profoundly affected by men
tal states. These phenomena; ays f
the Scientific American, are suscepti
ble of exact' 'quantitative, determina
tion by means of a method devised by
the Italian physiologist, Mosso. The
result' is fairly accurate -.measurement
of the variation of blood supply in the
brain.- The subject is laid on a board
which is balanced, pn a fulcrum jit
the cotter of gravity. " When the, suV:
Ject is quiet' and undisturbed '$
board' lies horlzontaL 'Now, if an un
pleasant sensation or emotion is in
ducedrin the subject, his head is in
voluntarily elevated, indicating dim
inution in the quantity of blood ia the
brain. An agreeable sensation or. emo-
lion produces the opposite effect. .. .
The -Saraad-af Temperance.
To driakiag. says Lecky,' mast be at
tributed most of the crime and an
immense proportion of the misery of
his nation; and what is true of Eng
laad is true of the United .States. As
the beginning of most violent crime
on a big scale in English history is
parallel with the spread of strong
drink, so in our country crimes of vio
lence, crimes of debauchery, political
corruption; the waste of wages, the
ruin of families, all have their home
and origin in the saloon. Civilization
will not be a success until the saloon
is bat a memory of what men once
endured. West and south in the, Unit
ed States to-day, the path to temper
ance is being followed with more de
termination than ever in the history
of our country. In more territory is
the saloon made illegal, and in a
greater part of this territory is public
opinion sufficiently strong to make
prohibition a success. When it is a
success, life will be brighter for. the
wives aad children of hundreds of
thousands of fathers and husbands.
Speaking of the honesty of banks
and few of them cause", loss through
deliberate dishonesty George Kennan
in McClure's pertinently, but perhaps
a little unkindly recalls the experi
ence of a San Francisco bank showing
that depositors are not always to be
trusted. After the earthquake, ac
cording to the story, the German Na
tional bank, which had lost all Its
books, asked its customers to state
the amounts they had on deposit The
officers knew precisely the amount
they had lost in the aggregate, but did
not have a record of the individual ac
coaats. The sums specified by the
depositors exceeded the known depos
its of the bank by more than $75,000.
This showed that customers were tak
iag advantage of the situation, but
rather than question their honesty the
bank charged the amount to profit and
loss and paid all demands in full.
This true story should teach the aver
age man who rails against corpora
tions that perhapg he isn't to be trust
Fragments of four plays by Menan
der, the Greek comic poet, have been
found in a little town in Egypt, adding
practicaly as much of his work as was
prevlously.known to exist It is sup
posed to be Menander whom St Paul
quotes In his sermon to the Athenians:
"As certain also of your own poets
have said. For we are also his off
spring." Menander was highly praised
by Julius Caesar, Quintilian, and other
Latin writers, but some critics of his
recently discovered work intimate
doubts if he deserved all the praise
he received. '
A Missouri woaaaa shot her hus
band because be didn't come to sup
per on time. That's' just like a wo
man; she could have fed him two or
three' biscuits like-mother-used-to-saake
aad there wouldn't have been so
much ado over it
A Pennsylvania woman charges a
wandering hunter with having mali
ciously killed her 10.000 bulldog. Ten
thousand dollars! Well, a body can
put any price he likes - on his dog.
Finding a buyer is another matter.
A Kentackr man was arrested for
carrying water ia a three-gallon jug.
The cotoneis can stand for a dry law,
-.hat win never see the uses of the
If Japan is going to get that inter
notional exaoaition at Tokio ready for
five years hence, obviously
ae time to fight
A biscuit trust has been formed in
8t Louis, thus furtffer cutting into
the. noor man's roD.
.. ' ;, - - 'XtVri,' " r- y.-.-.iSW ' ' " "' '-
i bbbbP;;-- -;-4--
MRS. DONALD McLEAN.
rt. By Mrs. thnaii McUa
Order of Cincinnati Founded by
Revolutionary Officers Crop of
Societies the Result of Centen
nial in 1876 Refusal of "Sons
of Revolution" to Accept
" Daughters " Daughters"
Soon Greatly Outnumber "Sons"
Eligibility Rules for Both Are
Democratic "Colonial Dames"
and Other Organizations.
(Copyright, by Joseph B. Bowles.),
(Mrs. Donald McLean's name Is known
very widely not only as that of the head
of the New York city chapter ot the
Daughters of the American Revolution,
but as that of a writer and speaker of
ability on topics of especial interest to
women. Mrs. McLean, is a prominent
member of a number of organizations of
a social and patriotic character.)
The centennial celebration of 1S76
gave an impetus to patriotic impulse.
as directed toward organization which
had lain dormant' in a large measure
since the years immediately succeed
ing the war of the revolution.
As all the world knows, the Order
of the Cincinnati was formed imme
diately upon the cessation of that war
and just before the disbanding of the
continental army. It"-was composed
of the officers who served through the
struggle, Washington being the presi
dent of the society. 'It is the only or
ganization in -this country promoting
the rights of primogeniture, and it is
said that Washington hesitated ere
granting his approval to such an or
ganization or becoming its president
because of the fear that an aristo
cratic sentiment would be unduly fos
tered in a democratic country.
However, Washington did consent
to take the office, and the organization
exists to this day, commanding the
respect of all men and not conflicting
with the best American spirit Mem
bership in this society descends from
the eldest son to the eldest son (wom
en are barred), and the insignia, which
is a golden eagle, cut clear, descends
with the' membership. In lieu of di
rect descendants the title and insignia
pass to the eldest son of the nearest
branch of the family. The portraits
and miniatures of many of the revolu
tionary officers display this badge' of
the Order, of the Cincinnati as their
This, or course, was 'the father, so
to speak, of all patriotic organizations.
It is not perhaps, widely known that
a society was formed directly after
the formation of the Cincinnati pur
porting to represent the very, prin
ciples of which Washington was such
a warm supporter that is, the demo
cratic as opposed to the aristocratic
spirit in the country. This second
society was known as the "Veteran
Corps of .Artillery." It too. was com
posed largely of officers of the revo
lution and men who had made good
records in that struggle.
It never grew to such proportions
or prominence as the Order of the
Cincinnati, though always highly re
garded by those who understood it It
now lives in combination with the
society formed of the descendants of
the heroes of 1812, -the, title being
the Veteran Corps of Artillery and
War of 1813. Therefore, this dual
named organization has a membership
.composed of men descended from an
cestors who fought in the two wars
of 1776 and 1812. In a few instances
the same ancestors fought ia both.
This was possible if the patriot en
gaged in the revolutionary war In ex-
i treme youth and lived to hardy man
hood to fight in 1812.
With the .exception. , however, of
these two societies, formed In the.
early period of the country's history,
all desire for such patriotic orsaniza
tioas seemed to die, until, as has. been
said, the celebration -of the one hun
dredth anniversary of the Declaration
of Independence animated the seed of
patriotic growth which has, since tow
ered at this end of the new century
into lull and luxuriant bloom. Within
the last few years weU-nigh a count
less number ot organisations, bearing
titles significant of historic assocta
ttoa, have sprang into being.
Of these The Sons" aad,HDaask
ters of the American Revolution" are
the most prominent and numerous in
membershipT In connecting 'the title
"Sons and Daughters" the writer does
that which theSons" themselves de
clined to. do, the latter thus exhibiting
a' lack of that "seeing vision" which
Du Maurier. proclaims a priceless gift
In other words, the "Sons" did not
foresee that a declination to receive
the feminine descendants of revolu
tionary sires would deprive the society
Sons of the 'American Revolution "of
an able, ardent and achieving element
Therefore it came about that; the so
ciety Sons of the American Revolu-
Uion, organized In 1889, exists as one
organization and the Daughters of the
American Revolution as another.
With the true, clinging nature of
women's hearts, the feminine descend
ants of the revolutionary patriots ap
pealed to the Sons of the American
Revolution to be taken within the
protecting fold of the masculine so
ciety! .The latter, however, displayed
no embracive inclination and threw
the women back upon their own pride
and their own resources.
The result was that in October, 1890,
there was organized the national so
ciety of the Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution. The growth and
activity of the latter body .would seem
almost incomprehensible were it not
to be remembered that the spirits of
the men who "made and preserved us
a nation" inspire the souls of their de
scendants; and woman's enthusiasm,
when awakened, outstrips all other
and reaches, on flying feet, the goal
of high endeavor. The Sons of the
American Revolution number several
thousand probably under 10,000. The
Daughters of-the American Revolu
tion over 30,000.
These revolutionary daughters, hav
ing made clear to erring man his mis
take in refusing their gentle compan
ionship, now entertain the most ami
able feeling toward their brother so
ciety., The latter apparently recipro
cates, and the two Organizations be
ing in perfect harmony, although un
der separate governments, have be
come t a leaven of patriotism for the
entire country. They are represented
in every state, city and hamlet All
institutions of learning know them,
from the public schools to the univer
sities. .All rostrums have welcomed
them, from the old-time town meeting
to the great assemblages in fashion
able halls. Historic spots no longer
He neglected, but are crowned with
lasting granite and Immutable bronze.
The heroes who spilled their blood
upon the soil, then consecrated by that
red libation, no longer sleep In un
known or forgotten graves. "Their
children rise up and call them bless
ed," and their country is rejuvenated
by the proud memories of their mar
Eligibility in either of the above
mentioned organizations rests upon
lineal descent, from one who 'served
his or her country during the revolu
tion, whether in the army or -on the
high seas or In giving "material aid"
to the Infant 5 government Descent
from an officer does not necessarily
figure in either society. Descent from
a private, unknown save by his name
and a record of unflinching service
to his country, entitles- one to the
same regard as though descended from
captain, colonel or brigadier general.
Thus a truly American spirit is con
served. Besides the Sons of the American
Revolution and the Daughters ot the
American Revolution, there is a so
ciety of the Sons of the Revolution
and one of the Daughters of the Revo
lution. The former claim to have been
formed prior to the Sons of the Amer
ican Revolution. It is n mooted ques
tion. It is n fact however, that the
Daughters of the Revolution are an
offshoot from the parent society, 'the
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion. In addition to the societies already
named there exist a multitude of or
ganizations of a patriotic nature, each
having as an Incentive the same loyal
purposes toward its native land.
Those best known are the masculine
society Founders and Patriots and
a feminine society of the same name.
To be eligible to membership in either
of these one must be descended from
ancestors who assisted in founding the
country during its colonial period and
were Indubitably loyal to our own gov
ernment during the revolution.
The two well-known organizations
of colonial damer-one the Colonial
Dames of America, the other the Na
tional Society of Colonial
differ from the organizations just
tioned in that eligibility to member
ship consists In n descent from one
who was. prominent in the colonial
period, bat who was mot of
it is presumed preferably, a
patriot duriiigtB rerohrtioa.
A society cloaalral4othia. whose
mekoership consists' entirely of men.
Is kaownaavtheSocietFof Colonial
Wi l(Bstr coasist in oeaeont
?miSg 'ainin,tt wars
i' . 4tk
Therttlnited gtas JJaughters - of
1812 is a society founded upon descent
from ancestors. pronUlent in the
country fromHTit jsWI' ft ani '.those who
SrowthoM jNltrioUc isocietlei barely
touches upon tber-CTcelknt achieve
ment; out uus, iv maaiiestiy true:
The spiiitrejoe'voUbn'torthe Mtlon.
developed rb. saVoKaaiaations, is
the mWVblch tm-
JtouDieajy-jouows sucn mwarei'spir
tual grace'a4. canoes .the existence
of felicitation f Wine; enUre country,
and the Unked atatesht surely proud
of its sons and daughters 'and they in
turn are ready, to lay their best abili
ties', whether th peace or war, upon
he altar, of their, .country's liberty.
THE WAY OF LOVE.
And NothiBf.jiiittered to Long' as
;, k TiThfy.,.WeroUnrtod. ,
Once upon a time there was a man
who fell in love with a, woman.
And they were marrfeoV
i After a while. tlie-m came in and
the man sat around .and'thought about
them. Then he went to his wife and
said: "Dearie, can't you go a little
And his wife replied: .'Alas! I
never' learned bow. I fear 'that I am,
naturally 'extravagant I don't mean
tobe,tbut I. am.-Tell v me that you
lave me." -.
"i love yon," replied the man.
After a while the stcrk paid a friend
ly, visit 'When the 'excitement was
overhand, things quieted down, the
man took note of certain things that
were happening. -The servants wouldn't
stay. The baby was either overfed
or underfed. The spirit of Harmony
had. slipped put And the man sat
around, and thought about it some
more. Then he went to his wife and
said: ' "Dearie; -there' something
wrong with our domestic economy.
Things ought to be different The
house isn't run' right Things are not
done calmly or systematically. Can't
His wife shook her head.
"I don't-know how," she replied. "I
never had much order. I can't help it,
but do you love me?"
"I love you more and more," replied
And' after another while the woman
grew to be an invalid. She refused to
take care of- herself, and became mo
rose, irritable and incapable of doing
much of anything.
And one day, as the man sat and
thought she came to him and said:
"Dearest I have been a failure. I'm
thoroughly incompetent I haven't
done what I should have done. I
have been lamentably weak. Aren't
you, honestly now, sorry that you
"No," said the man.
"But I am a failure. Ton ought to
be sorry. Why aren't you sorry?"
And the man smiled as he replied:
"Because, sweetheart, if I hadn't mar
ried 'you I never could have loved you
as much as I do now." The Reader.
. Source of His Supply.
Mrs." Donald McLean, who has been
re-elected president of the Daughters,
of the American Revolution, said of
ancestry, at a dinner in New York: "I
think .we would all, if we had our
choice, prefer to be well born. Good
children are more apt to come from
good than from bad parents. Then,
besides, good birth is a recommenda
tion. In everything we consider the
source. It is like the story of the
school teacher. There was a teacher,
teaching in a very poor neighborhood,
who received daily gifts of flowers
from one cf her pupils, a ragged little
boy. The flowers were of all sorts,
sometimes costly hothouse blooms,
sometimes simple, old-fashioned garr
den flowers. As a rule, they were
somewhat faded. One day the boy
brought the teacher a great bouquet
of mauve orchids. To be sure they
were much wilted, but none the less It
could be seen that they had once cost
a great deal of money. The puzzled
teacher, as she took them, said: 'Jim
my, where do you get all these flowers
that you" give me? You don't steal
them, I hope.' 'Oh, no, ma'am, the
youngster answered, 'father's an ash
Revolution in China.
It is reported that the revolutionary
movement in China is gaining strength
and that secret organizations are in
creasing in number, especially in the
Yangtse valley. Chinese officials 'say
that thousands of revolutionists are
concealed in the foreign quarters of
the cities, thus placing themselves out
side the jurisdiction of the Chinese
courts. The revolutionary agitation re
cently was carried into the army. Mur
derous plots against the Manchus con
tinue to be discovered in Pekin.
Scotsmen are immigrants of the
finest quality, and they bring abund
ant cash in the--pockets as well, as
begin to accumulate cash as soon as
they arrive. This is the type ot Imml
.grant Australasia needs, and as both
New Zealand and Australia can offer
vastly more than 'Canada, we ought,
sooner or later,, to see a stream of
canny ( Scotsmen with the hardy
bodies, shrewd brains and the well-
lined pockets of their race setting in
our direction. Melbourne Life.
La Belle Sauvage.
We may educate and civilize woman
as we will, out the instinct of sav
agery will cling to her still. If lovely
woman, can adorn herself with any
thing in the nature of scalps, or set.
herself a-jingllng with beads and
tinkling gew-gaws, she never loses her
opportunity. She Is now decking her
self forth with jeweled imitations of
creeping things innumerable London
Misfortune by Contraries.
"That fellow is at a standstill."
"How did he come nor
"Because he's too fast"
A nOSeCOLOMCD ROOM.
to Rink Walla.
A charming bedroom -where the nt-
effect of -daintiness can ho ob
tained with very practical means la
the .rooe-colorod room, hot a equally
good effect caahe secured by nanus.
water brae or green in light and agree
able shades,, says a writer In the
Woman's Home Companion. If rose.
color. is preferred, a, pleasing tint can
I; be mode by a snoring and careful ad
dition of vemUlkm, or of the. scarlet
need in carriage painting, to cream
white. This means that a small amount
of -yellow ochre is first added to the
white paint and thoroughly incorpor
ated' with it before the vermilion or
scarlet is added. The. woodwork of the
room should be painted cream white.
and the walls have three coats of pink
the first two considerably darker
than the last as the last -is lighter, it
gives a misty effect which is very
soft and satisfying. After the last coat
is well dried a border of cream white
should be stenciled at the top of the
wall next the ceiling. It may be wide
or narrow, as one prefers; but if wide,
the lower 'part of it for a third of the
width, should be faintly or thinly
painted, in order to have it blend
properly into the wait It is necessary
only to use a full brush at the top
and a comparatively empty one at
tne bottom or the stencil to secure
:thls effect, and even an unintelligent
.workman can do it -if the object is
explained to him.
' If a narrow border is used, what is
called a "floating design" may be
added to the wall; and this also should
be varied by the use of more or less
paint In the brash, so that some of the
floating forms should look like the
mere reflection of the others. The
furniture of this room would-be prefer
ably of cream-white enamel to match
the wood-work, but n bedroom set in
natural wood could be used if more
convenient The curtains should be of
pink chambray or pink denim under
white muslin, and it will add to the
beauty of the room if the counterpane
hi made In the same way. A sage-green
carpet harmonizes exceedingly well
with this scheme of color and gives
what one nay call a pastel effect to
STUFFED LEAVES OF CABBAGE.
Change from Ordinary Inethoao V
Prspai inf the Dioh.
Select a large : white head, of cab
bage; core it and pour 'boiling water
in center to cover' tt Take one pound
of chopped meat, one onion fried
brownj, one-half cupful of rice which
was previously soaked for one hour;
season:' to taste and , mix well. Take
one leaf at a time from the head
and cut .off the thickness in center so
as not to break when rolling. Take
a small "handful of the above mixture
and roll tightly inr the' leafX Pack in
a layer In kettle, cover witlwarm wa
ter and boll one hour. "Take one
quart tomatoes, boiland strain, add
butter salt,, pepper and thicken it
Let it ?come :fo? a' boil and pour over
the cabbage. 'Serve with mashed po
tatoes. - " ' ,
To 'Sew withr Double TJuread.
Here is a-siraple way to straighten
uui hww waeu sewing Wftu ) uouoie
thread!': Cut a length of thread from
the spool, double It, twisl the two
cut ends together and thread them
through the -eye of the needle. "Pass
the needle point first through the
loop of -the doubled thread, -'forming a
tiny knot at the eye of the needle.
This serves to keep the thread
straight and is flat enough to pass
easily through the finest fabric. With
this arrangement one can work button
holes ind do any work requiring a
doubled thread with never a knotty
Chop one peck of ripe tomatoes and
put. them into a colander to drain.
Chop two cups of celery small, add six
onions,. chopped, six ripe peppers, also
chopped; one-half cup of light brown
sugar, an ounce of ground cinnamon,
and two quarts of cider vinegar. Mix
all together and put into stone or
glass jarsvaad'eover with a doth.- The
relish will be ready for use in a few
days. It must not be cooked or sealed
or it will spoil.
Use hot water to dampen the clothes
that are to. be. ironed and you will find
it a great deal more satisfactory than
cold. It dampens the clothes more
evenly and makes them easier to iron.
If the water is too hot to put the
hands in use a whisk broom to sprinkle
it with. Many laundresses prefer the
whisk broom, as they claim- that It is
less likely to make the clothes too
wet. The clothes may be ironed two
hours later with good results.
Rubber for the Umbrella Jar.
Cut a piece of your old rubber mat,
and place it in' the bottom of the um
brella jar. Umbrellas' and canes ar
frequently the means of breaking
these receptacles when dropped into
them without proper care, and the
rubber will help to prevent this. If
you have-not aplece of an old rubber
mat to use, procure a piece of soft
sheet rubber, such as Is used for pack
ing by steam fitters and plumbers.
Sweet PoSatoes, Mexican Style.
Boil them until tender, peel and cut
in halves longwise. Put one table
spoonful of butter and tw of minced
onion into a saucepan and brown.
Add one .heaping tablespoonful each
of green and red peppers, minced
two tablespoonfuls of tomato catsup,
one of vinegar, and a teaspoonful of
brown sugar. Stir well and pour over
the potatoes Vogue.
Ten quarts pear parings, two lem
ons sliced, cover with water and stew
till soft. Press through a jelly bag.
To six caps fruit juice add four cups
sugar. Boll 4f minutes. Pour into
glass jars and seal while hot.
Place a thick steak in a baker, salt,
pepper and butter; chop fine three to
matoes, one sweet green pepper and
one small onion; Pour over steak and
hake 3f minutes
HW TUM to citmciiE.
FeR CaMod on ie Manifest
little John, who. at the mature ana
of four, haalearned the Lord's Prayer.
1m often criticised, by Jtfe- sister. Hwo
years older.JorsMght mistakes which
ho rennet always avoid In offering the
petition. A few Sundays ago he was
taken to church for the first time.
When the moment for the prayer ar
rived and the congregation bowed
their heads Johns mother took the
to whisper to him that he
ho very ''quiet "Listen." she
said, "and yon will hear the minister
pray." This interested John at once,
and his little face took on a look of
serious attention, but his mother,
watching; him covertly, saw his ex
pression change presently to one or
surprise and disapproval. A few min
utes more, and he could stand it no
longer. What could this man be say
ing? Not a word of the prayer did
he recognize as the only formula he
had ever heard called by that name.
"Why, mother," he exclaimed, in a
tone audible over nearly half the
church, "do yon hear? He isn't say
ing it right at all!"
SORES AS BIG AS PENNIES.
Whole Head and Neck Covered Hair
All Came Out Cured in Three
Weeks by Cuticura.
"After having the measles my whole
head and neck were covered with scaly
sores about as large as a penny. They
were just as thick as they could be.
My hair all came out I let the trou
ble run along, taking the doctor's blood
remedies and rubbing on salve, but it
did not-seem to get any better. It
stayed that way for about six months;
then I got a set of the Cuticura Reme
dies, aad in about a week I noticed a
big difference, and in three weeks it
was well entirely and-1 have not. had
the trouble any more, and as this was
seven years' ago, I consider myself
cured. Mrs. Henry Porter, Albion,
Neb Aug. 25, 1JH."
EQUAL TO THE OCCASION.
Girl Was Evidently a
off Ft so surer.
As a source of humor the Irish ser
vant girl has long since fallen from
her high estate, a. result probably due
tothe better class of young woman
from the Emerald Isle who come hero
annually to help confnse the' eternal,
'servant girl question. But now and
again-one of the oM, naively ignorant
sort tuna up In a New York house
hold, as was demonstrated the other
day to a caller at a house on the West
The girl1 who responded to the bell
was - asked if her mistress was at
home; To tbis'inquiry she surprised
the caller by putting her arms behind
her back and replying in a- rich
brOfne, as she thrust her face toward
the .caller: "Put th tickets in me
month, ma'am, an' m go an see. Me
hands la wet" N. Y. Press.
PROOF. FOR TWO CENTS.
If You Suffer with Yew Kidneys and
Back Write 'to. Thin Man.
etittWr: WInnrM&dInaVN.Y., -I 1
ylteo kidney sufferers to write to him.
To-all who enclose
postage he will re
ply . telling how
Doan's Kidney Pills
cured him after he
had doctored and
had been in two
intense pain-in the
stooping or lifting, languor,- dizzy
spells and rheumatism. "Before I
used Doan's .Kidney Pills," says Mr.
Winney,"I weighed 143. After taking
10 or 12 boxes I weighed 162 and was
Sold by all, dealers. 50 cents a box.
Fbster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, X. Y.
At the County Fair.
.TJoing a land-office business, eh?"
remarked ' the man from the city.
"What is that you are selling, any
way?" "Blessed if I know myself, boss,"
whispered the fakir at the county
fair; "it has zigzag lines all over it
and when a woman comes up I sen it
to her as a skirt pattern and when a
man comes up I sell it to him as a
guaranteed and genuine map of Mars."
With a smooth Iron and Defiance
Starch, you can launder your shirt
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear-and tear of the goods,
and it will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
If people would neither borrow nor
lend there would be more life-long
; &v -
1 PJHEUMATISM VwSL i
Ig.la5 nil jfljM
y Gives Instant ILVananmBanBaamBBBam Mr
jhj Removes the twinges. lmBmBBBs?BnmBTnmBBBBBBBnl i
S USE IT, THEN YOU'LL KNOW ijlPll X
W 26a. ALL DRUGGISTS-CO. dK lift Jg
Baaa. fajr at!-8POH1CH
.BnTaUKmBmmmyBBBBBBBBBBmmi,,- u (
"f OHM rotCM. CO., Oaofcmaatsaili mi U li. CWIIMM.tl.l..
of the Welnfonud-ef theotia nos
always beenifnr a..shnpky pleasant and:
efficient liquid laxative remedy of known,
vane; a laxative which nnyairians could.
sanction for faa3y use because its com
ponenft parts are known to them to be
wholesome and tnJy beneficial in effect,
accepUWe the system and gentle, yet
prompt, in action.
I Vr7"f that demand with its ex
cenent combination of Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna, the CaWorwa Yis Syrup
Co. ptoceeds along ethical lines and relies
on the merits of the laxative for its remark
That is one of many reason why
Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is given
the preference by the Weil-Informed.
To get its beneficial effects alwaj-s buy
the genuine manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co., only, and for sale
by aU leading druggists. Price fifty cents
"Experience is the best teacher.?"
remarked the man who indulges in.
"Yes," answered the skeptic; "but
occasionally, as in distinguishing be
tween mushrooms and toadstools,
your education comes too late to be
of any service."
Soei theekeircat Ub4k far grain (rrowinp.
stork raisins; aaMixeafamlaariiii!ieiiKiliK
trict oX Maxkatcbewaa aad Alberta bare re
mnljliciaOaiMilH litfaiist I i iTn
Entry ma j bow be nude by proxy (on certain
conditions), by the father, mother, aou. daugh
ter, brother' or sister of an intending home
steader. Thoasaads of homestead's of 1'JB acres
each are thus now easily arailable in these
great grain-growing-. Block-raisin; and mixed
There yon will Sad healthful climate, zood
aeigh oors. ehurcbcHfor family woibis.-u-huoIs-for
yoor children, good laws, splendid crops,"
and railroads coaTenient to market.
Entry fee in each case iatlfJN. For pamph
fct. "Last Best West." particular ail rate.
.routes, best time to go aad where to locate,.
HERE IT IS
It Speaks for Itself
All the writing visftle and accessible
Typewriter Camp say
tm Faraani Street, OMAHA, NE3.
General office I and factory: Syracuse. N.Y.
NO OtOOHMiai BUSTING
5WES Htscaanimosmty I
GvpehHrworh um ktamr
ami lasts ferever
$30 AN HOUR
Wo alsa maaftarn Baal Daades. 3uikon. etc.
UntSttara. Bosk. KowzMTosowMsaA.S.T.
TfsinlFanB Smsw. Tmrj Stack Umimm
The Typewriter rfgfizEul
ot tne . ;i- i
yrt- i-,t;-, ' "fJr-T
. . 'TbMwmgwssSsTB
aw -twrnit.-aa Toai hatv tba dto-
, uqcte MBianrsa cuke, oit m
Acta aa mo Mood ami oxaria mram of
foraiaoCSIrtamair. BoaminadlyaTar known for aagalral.
.OiiaHMagiiraatiHteearaoaat a. Hraaamabotse:ani
laMiliiiiaafiliaajwHaBiaaiii aailrrn nraaatan raajiH I T
r aanamnnb jn aaowa aow 10 pvwuc svauk vur iv
, BooUataTaaerarytBrng:. Local areata waatat. Largact saUlae
ia nnan-iwei jeai.
V . rj. ?. J, J
9-.,i-r' -5., :SVKyiJ!v
jj a . it -
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vi fu fcftTKri: JSfs
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