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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1908)
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WAIT TILL. HE SEES) THE B5IUU.
" - .
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gfe v tg-"y J
Weary .William Excuse-, me, miss,
but 1 see that you have had a tiff
with your lover, and he has left yon.
Allow me to escort ycu home insteadV
NO' SKIN LEFT ON BODY.
For'Six Months Baby Was Expected
to Die with Eczema Now Well
Doctor Said to Use Cuticura.
"Six months after birth my little girl
broke out with eczema and I had two
doctors in attendance. There was not
a particle of skin left on her body, the
blood cozedjout just anywhere, and we
had to wrap, her in silk and carry her
on a, pillow for ten .weeks. She was the
most terrible sight I ever saw, and for,
six months I looked for her to die. I
used every known remedy to allevi
r.te her suffering, for it was terrible
to witness. Dr. C gave her up. Dr.
B recommended the Cuticura
Remedies. She will soon be three
years eld and has never had a sign
of the dread trouble since. We used
about eight cakes of Cuticura Soap
and three boxes of Cuticura Ointment.
James J. Smith, Durmid, Va., Oct. 14
and 22. 1906."
There recently entered the offices of
.he civil service commission at Wash
ington a dashing young darky of per
haps 20 years of age, who announced
to the official who received him that
he desired, to "get papers for an exam
ination." "From what state are you?" was the
The negro drew himself up proudly.
"I am from the first state of tLe
union; sir," he replied.
"No, sir; Alabama."
"But," protested the official, with a
smile', "Alabama is not the first state
in the union."
"Alphabetically speaking; sir; alpha
betically speaking," said the negro.
Saved From Being a Cripple for Life.
"Almost six or seven weeks ago I
became paralyzed 'all at once with
rheumatism," writes Mrs. Louis Mc
Key, 913 Seventh street,' Oakland, Cal.
"It struck me in the back and extend
ed from the hip of my right leg down
to my foot The attack was so severe
that I could not. move in bed and
was afraid that I should be a cripple
"About .12 years ago I received a
sample bottle of your Liniment but
never- had occasion to use it, as I
have always been well, but some
thing fold me that Sloan's Liniment
would help me, so I tried it. After
tha, second application I could get
tip out cf bed, and in .three days
could walk, and now feel well and
entirely free from pain.- .
"My friends were, very much sur
prised at: my rapid recovery and I
was only too glad to tell them that
Sloan's Liniment was the only med
icine I used."
"She hasn't any cause to be snip
py with. me. The last time J saw, her
tl'.nu sure I did the politest thing X
"What did you do?"
"We were on a car and when a
inan offered me a scat I said to her:
fYoa take it, dear; you're the older.' "
In a Pinch, Use ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE.
A powder. It cures painful, smart
ing, nervous feet and ingrowing nails.
It's the greatest comfort discovery Of
the age. Makes new shoes easy. A
certain cure for sweating feet Sold
by all Draggists, 25c. Accept no sub
fctitute. Trial package, FREE. Ad
dress A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
,A good life is the readiest way to
procure a. good name. Whichcot.
. Ior proof that Lydia E. Piafe
ham's VegetableCoapoimcl saves
woman from awgtcal operations,
. lbs. S." A. Williams, of Gardiner,
Haine, "writes: ,,
' I was a great sufferer from female
troubles, and, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound restored me to health,
in. three months, after my physician
dcclarcd-thmt-an.operation was abso
lutely neeesskry.'' '. '
bourpe-Ave Qucago, jQL, writes : "
'I, suffered from female, troubles, a
tumor and, much inflammation.. jTwo
cf the best doctors in Chicago decided -that
an operation was necessary to save
my life. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound entirely aareA;me without
FACTS .FOR SICK WOMEN.
, .For thirty years Lydia E. Pink.
Ihsfa Vegetable Compound, mciJe
IromrwJts and herbs, has beeatfeT'
rtzndard remedy for female SlisL
:ndhaap(itiTClycured thousands of
TTpnieh who hafe been troabled with
ilsplacements, inflammation, uloerai
taos, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
Ijeriodic pains; backache, that bear
ingdo wn feeling, flatulency, indlgjes
tbn,d'iz23neornervouspixi6tration. "SVhy florft yon try it?
Jlrs. Pinknasa invites all sick
-wometVto write Iter for asfrietv
She nas rakiedi thansands. ts
MasaaFJBmMsBscMCsT; mf jkay.jaacgSs3iHy
Worthing, said to
me the other day:
"I cannot un
derstand why it js
that so many
their ducks are
the rapid progress
m sf I I
f I I kF I
m f a a
that her Dorothy
has made in
music, and 'my
Ethel, who did
not begin until a
term later, plays
a great deal bet
ter. "Different moth
ers boast of different things," she went
on, "hut almost all but myself boast
about something in their children, and
for my part I think the children in
this place are very ordinary. Greg
ory carries himself very much better
than most children, because I insist
ed upon his gohig in to New York to
take dancing lessons when he was not
eight, but the average boy of to-day
is awfully slouchy. And yet I heard
Mrs. Harrison talking about her son
Arthur being as straight as an In
dian, and that he got it from his fa
ther. Fancy, that under-sized little
"And Mrs. AVinslow say's that Bar
bara sews remarkably well for a
girl of ten, and she is always showing
me the last thing she has done. Why,
Ethel sewed well naturally. I never
taught her a stitch, but she does all
my towel hemming now. But I never
would think of boasting of it
"And the other day I happened to
say that Gregory has quite a correct,
ear, and that now that his voice has
changed he sang better than any of
the boys in the choir, and that was
enough for Mrs. Demock. She began,
and she. talked and talked about the
beauty of Clement's voice, .and said
that he took, after her. Absolute con
ceit, and yet she never imagined for
a moment that I noticed it Now, with
Gregory, his singing comes perfectly
natural, because I have always sung,
and in fact, when I was a girl I used
to be always asked to sing in com
pany, but when ' I married I -gave'
.When i remembered, that to my un
prejudiced eyes Gregory was va good
natured hobbledehoy, and Ethel a kind
hearted but hopelessly commonplace
f 7 l
The neighborhood sale, held at an
old homestead, brings out the impor
tance and the force of the man who
has been thrifty and who has ready
money at command. It is a sad pic
ture the passing of the farm, the dis
integration of a family, the blighting
of a thousand memories that cluster
about a hearthstone. At such a time
the squeaky voice of ready" money be
comes thunderous in tone, awing the
modest aspiration of a neighbor who
looks toward the purchase cf a yoke
of cattle, a wagon, a colt; and when
ready money seems determined the
promissory notes of the modest fall
back into tameness and silence. But
ready money does not care to acquire
everything at a neighborhood sale.
Being material it looks to material
things, and its estimate of the spir
itual is but shallow, so. when at the
Groggin sale Lim Jucklin outbid
Stoveall, and become possessed of a
pile of old books heaped on the floor,,
some of. his friends marveled that he
should have run 'the risk of exciting
the opposition of the wealthiest man
in the community.
"Oh, I knew that he didn't , want
'em," said Lim as he climbed to a seat
upon the -rail fence," a low but esti
mative throne .of observation. "In his
house they -Would be 'just so much
rubbish. They don't talk to him, and
whena Jtook. dont.speak to a man it
is the dumbest thing in the world. It
canvinake? as much w noise as a. pig,
for a pig squeals; quieter than a duck,
fof a diiquacksMt simply, takes its
place 'alone. -with the. brickbat or the
old shoeBole thaVqurls'up in' the sun.
But when a book even whispers jto a
man'it1 ten's-his the -sweetest of se
crets. It tells him that he ain't a
blamed fool, and 'this Is a mighty im
portant piece of news. "Whenever. I see
an old book I think of Abe Lincoln.
He gathered corn for'two" days, keep
in' up the down row, 'for a life of
Washington, and you .men that have
humped, yourselves all day behind a
wagon know what that means. He
was lendin' his body to" the work of
openin' up his soul. It .came hard,
that hook did; it meant backache -for
it took Lincoln along time.to reach
down to the ground, but! it meant
more than if he had been wbrkin' for
a hundred dollars a day. Don't under
stand me to say that every f man that
thinks so much of a book will- be
great; he may neverbe able. to "go to
a sale such as. this ,and: buy a.-ypke -of
"steers, but in, theJong .run,it will be
worth.:more jto him than. all the steers
that Old-Elisha, was ji plowin 'when
.the call, came for him to go up." i '
'But the prophet was a handlin of
steers instead of books," remarked
Stovealirwho- had .mePwalkiaasWw
iy.to join Lim;s audience." V-
"Yes, that a fact." List replied. I
.child, I couldn't help .wondering with
Mrs. Worthing why it is that so manyx
mothers think their ducks are swans.
F THERE Is a boy
that I admire, in
the s u b u r b . in
which I live,
which suburb is
in Connecticut, by
the way, it is
Tom Bingham. He
is tan and 'sturdy
and " good 'tem
pered and a favor
ite' with boys and
girls; he has a
sense of humor,
and I never meet
him but I find that
we two' have a
good deal in com
mon in spite of
our 50 years' dis
parity. The other even
ing I went into town in the same car
with his mother and father, and I had
quite a chat with Mrs. Bingham, who
is very different from Mrs. Worthing.
Our subject was children, and I con
fessed to her that I was clean dis
couraged about my boy Harry; that
it did seem as if all my talking and
advice and splendid example since he'
was born had been thrown away on
him, and that he seemed more thought
less and hopeless everjr day.
"Why, I'm perfectly astonished to
hear you say so," she said. "I waa
telling Mr. Bingham only last night
that if there was a manly, well-brought-up
boy in the place it was
your Harry, and he agreed with. me.
Dear me! if you had such a chap as
Tom to bring up you might well
despair. I sometimes wonder wheth-.
er we'll ever get any credit for hav
ing tried to bring him up in the way
he should go." ,
"Why, Mrs. Bingham, surely you are
joking." said I. "You son Tom Is the
one boy in town that I think, is a
credit to his parents. He always lifts
his cap when he meets me; the other
day I saw him helping the washerwom
an over a bad place on the icy pave
ment, and. I know that he is a great fa
vorite with the other boys and girls,
too. I don't believe you know your
boy Tom at all."
And then it came over me like a
thunder clap: "Do I know my boy
Harry? Does be show off his best
points at home?"
And it struck me that perhaps Mrs.
"He was a plowin' ten or fifteen yoke
of 'cattle if I recollect right, but he
didn't go to Heaven till he took his
mind off the cattle. Didn't take none
of his cxen with him, but he took wis
dom with him, and a good book is the
mouthpiece of wisdom. How old are
you. Brother Stoveall?"
"I'm eighty odd."
"Gettin along putty well. And now,
lookin' back over your life, what have
you enjoyed the most?"
"Well, it don't seem to me now that
I've ever enjoyed anything since I was
a boy. It has been a scuffle for me to
live and to take care of what little I
had raked together. I have had- to
watch man all the time to keep him
from robbin me."
"But he could only rob you of mate
rial things. If you'd been wiser you
would have laid up somethin' he
couldn't rob you of, and you could
have set down by your fire at night
and dreamed over it without any fear.
You have known all along that they
were goin to blow the horn for you
some day. It has always been cer
tain that you had to go, and then who
is gcin' to take care of the things you
have raked together? Come to think
about it, I dont believe I ever heard
you laugh right good."
"I haven't had anything to laugh
about." the old man replied.
"And nobody else that was always
afraid that he might be robbed while
he laughed. But you have been
robbed out of a mighty few pennies;
ever since I can Temember you have
been able to go to a sale and buy what
you wanted, and yet of all the men I
know, Stoveall, your life has been the
"Jucklin, I could buy and sell you
three times in a day, with the price
doubled every time I bought you
"Oh, 3?bu mean my land and my
bouse. Yes, I reckon 'you could, but
you-never saw money enough to buy
me. In lookin' through advertisements
for bargains did you ever find happi
ness for sale? .No sir, for there ain't
no bankrupt stocks of happiness. Oh,
I used, to think along your line. I
didn't think that I'd ever .be happy till
I owned all the land adjoinin' my
farm, and I was miserable because I
saw no chance of gettin' it. Every day
or so I'd see a hearse goin', down the
road, haulin' some old fellow to the
graveyard, and one day it came on
me all of a sudden, that I had to go
along there, too. Then I 'lowed that. I
ought to get as much happiness out
of the world as possible, and I was
thinkin' about it one day while I was
in .town, and I says to the county
jedge, says I, 'Jedge, Is there, any way
for a man turned forty-five to be bap-,
py?' He asked me if I could read, and
I told him I could make out my name
Bingham and I were better off in our
sons than either of us imagined.
as respectful as
they were when I
was a child."
How can you
say that and keep
a straight face?
Don't you re
your Uncle John
say that, very
thing when you
were about eight?
Hes had come down
from Maine to
visit you, and
while you liked
him, you felt a lit
tle free with him
and said some
thing that brought
forth his remark.
And if the truth
might be got at, Uncle John had a
similar experience when he was a
boy. His uncle went up to Maine
from Boston to visit and your Uncle
John made some flippant remark that
caused him to say that.the disrespect
of modern children (remember that
it is always modern times to the man
who is speaking even when you get
back to the days "of Rehoboam) he
said that the disrespect of modern
children was something awful. Why,
when he was a boy, children were
brought up to be silent utterly for
getting, that his father flogged him for
disrespect, 'way back before Warren
fell at Bunker Hill, and while he was
flogging him he deplored the evil
days on which they had fallen. It
had been so different when he was
a boy. Children then were always re
spectful. In fact, this remark translated into
different languages goes back to the
time of Adam and he, for manifest
reasons, could not make it.
But he" is the only one who could
n't and didn't.
(Copyright, by James Pott & Co.)-
It is disconcerting, when you have
paid out $500 for a violin and $40 for
a bow to find that you can't make a
squeak on the blamed thing without a
ten-cent piece of rosin! Judge.
At the Intelligence Office.
Manager Do you wish' a. plain cook,
Mrs. Honeymoon Yes, please; just
as plain as possible. Judge.
If it was printed in a sheriff's sale.
Then he said: 'Well, read good books
and think about 'em. Don't read the
things that will stimulate you to ar
gufy, but the things that will feed
your mind without raisin' its bristles.
Some books are full of the sweet un
selGshness of the human heart. Read
them. Some make the fancy play like
you have seen the lightnin of an
evenin' on a low-hangin' cloud far over
in the west. Read them. Don't read
the vicious ones any more than you'd
keep close company with a vicious
man. Do this and you'll find the world
openin' up toward the past and a
brightenin' toward the future. One
man is really stronger than another
for what he knows and not for what
he's got. We know he can't take his
material things with him, but no man
knows that he can't take the spir
itual things. Solomon was the wisest
man. it is said, but I believe he would
have been a little wiser if he hadn't
been quite so rich. He wouldn't have
been mixed up with so many women,
and right there Is where he proved he
wan't any wiser than some of the rest
"Well, I thought over what the coun
ty jedge said, and I began to read,
slow at first, for I hadn't been well
schooled, and the more I read the
bigger my farm seemed to grow, and
now I've got more than ten million
acres under, cultivation. Laws a
massy, what a chance you youngsters
have. Instead' of bein' happy only in
the latter end of your life you 'can be
gin now. I don't mean that you should
neglect any work that you may have
to do, or that you shouldn't want to
make, money, but I do mean that you
ought to lay up an estate that can't
become bankrupt I am a givin' you
old talk, it is true, but it is the old
principles that touch man the most.
'for they have always had a bearin' on
his life. Don't understand me to
mean, boys, that you should become
bookish, but jest to mix your readin'
in along with your life. It will keep
you from breakin' yourself down try
in' to keep up with some man that can
make, money easier than you can, and
he will always be there, jest a little
ill front of you. Love your feller-man,
for he's all right in the long run. He's
got more sympathy than hate. Some
body may tell you that human nature
is all selfish, but don't you believe it
Well," he added, getting down off the
fence,' "I must box up :my gold now
and cart it home. Gbin my way,'
"Yes, Jucklin, but you are no com-'
psnyforme.". t t s -
T reckon that's right," LImuel re
plied. "I know it must be right, for
I haven't got anything you want."
(Copyright, by Opie Read.).
PERHAPS it is the desire of
every hostess that her
prize shall be kept and
made use of by lis winner,
and not passed on from
winner to winner, that
has brought about a return to the
simpler gifts that will be put into use
". once before there is time to think
f the momentary sacrifice of giving
away the prize just won. A pretty
veil case, for example, will be placed
in the drawer of the dressing table
at once, if only to get it out of the
way, and will perhaps fill a long-felt
need; or a dainty sofa cushion will be
placed on the lounge9 among its fel
lows immediately on return home,
never to be removed until worn out
. Even a handsome brocade workbag
is almost sure to be pressed into im
mediate service in place of the old
one, which has grown shabby and
never was the correct color for the
room. A bodice case, a parasol case,
or an attractive bag for the toilet ar
ticles necessary in traveling are sure
to be put away for the coming sum
mer. For any one fond of sewing and em
broidery, to make one's own prizes is
more a pleasure than a task, and
while there may be small time at the
height of the season to give to such
employment, there will surely be some
spare evenings from now on that can
be turned to good account The sum
mer is, of course, the great time for
this sort of work, and many girls and
women commence now to gather to
gether such remnants of silk, brocades
and lace as appeal to their artistic
sense, so that by the time the hot
weather arrives, enforcing inertia
from active sports and exercise, they
will have on hand sufficient materials
to make up enough attractive bridge
prizes for the entire winter that is to
A parasol case or roll is an attrac
tive, as well as a most useful, novelty.
Not only. will it prove of -service An
traveling, but at all other times as
well a silk or satin case to keep the
delicate material of the parasol .from
becoming soiled or faded and' the
costly gold or shell handle from being
marred will be. found an excellent
A strip of material a yard and a
half by a half yard In width and
length will be. ample for a single case,
but many of the' parasol rolls are
made sufficiently large to contain
three, or more parasols. The piece
ot brocade, flowered silk or satin is
lined with one ' thickness of cotton
wadding and faced with a light silk
the color of the outside material, and
the. whole is then bordered with a
flat band of narrow satin ribbon, with
lace, with a , silk niching, .pr simply
with a row of embroidery 6r feather.,
stitching. Inside, about 12 inches
from each end, are stitched bands, of
grur jK?l Omaha Directory
JWsSLt fc ?MS9 2 nflaaatoa
Here is a handsome design suitable to be worked on Dorothy bags, sides
of teapot cosys, on sash ends, handkerchief sachets, etc. It is in ribbon of
three widths, the colors of which would, of course, be chosen to suit the
purpose for which it is used. A good effect would be gained by using three
or more shades for the flowers, the darkest-shade for the bottom of the chap
let, gradually shading to the lightest The stalks, which are in cording stitch,
are worked with green silk, the ribbon for the bow being in some contrasting
color to the flowers. '
THE APRON IN SOCIETY.
Dainty Trifle That Is Worn by Guests
at Afternoon Teas.
A report from London says that the
apron, once the badge of household
work, has been honorably received in
to society circles. The guest at after
noon tea is now furnished by her
hostess with a dainty little lace bro
cade apron, embroidered or hand-
painted and, tied with ribbons. There
was a time when afternoon tea con
sisted only of innocent trifles that
could hardly do damage to the most
delicate dress fabric, but the function
has now become somewhat more seri
ous with the advent of scones, muffins
and cakes filled with cream of custard.
The tiny serviette was nearly useless
as a defense, while the pretty tea
apron solves the problem and saves
many an awkward stain on dress 'ma
terial. It can be made in a variety
.of materials, muslins lined with soft
washing silks being the most popu
lar. These tea aprons are made very
short and without bibs, and they are
fitted with tiny pockets holding a
Japanese serviette in cream paper
ribbon - about three Inches apart,
through which are put the handle and
end of the parasol, keeping each
parasol firmly In place.
When the parasols are all laid in
their respectiye slits, with handle and
sticks alternating, the piece remain
ing at each end of the case is folded
down over the sticks of the parasols,
and the case then rolled up. and tied
together with ribbon strings. This
same case may be made up in chintz
or even in linen, so that it may be
washed readily. A small amount of
orris and heliotrope powder sprinkled
through the cotton wadding will give
a delicious perfume to the case.
A novel kind of workbag is one
made to represent the costumes of the
early 50s, when hooped skirts reigned
supreme. An ordinary bag is first
made of silk or bright gingham, a
round piece of cardboard making a
firm foundation for the bag. About
the end of the bag are placed two
fluted ruffles of taffeta silk about two
inches in width. The bag is closed in
the ordinary way with a ribbon draw
ing string. A china or wooden head,
and shoulders of a small doll are
then purchased, and the head orna
mented with a poke bonnet with rib
bon trimmings of the same period as
athe hoop skirts. A long shoulder cape
of taffeta is then made, and the head
.of the doll is placed on the top of the
bag, while the drawing strings are run
up through the doll's head, a slit be
ing made in the wig and in the top
of the poke bonnet The ends of the
ribbon or string are then tied In a
gay rosette 'and the little lady hung
up against the bag.
When the bag is to be opened the
head, with its silk cape attached, is
pushed up to the top of the string.
thus leaving sufficient space for the
bag to be opened. The cardboard in
. the bottom ot the bag makes the skirt
flare out all around, so that when the
cape .comes down over the top of the
.bag there is no possible evidence of
'anything -but a charming. .little cos
tume doll,, representative of a period
when gowns were more picturesque
than either, convenient or sensible to
Green Is much favored, not for
whole costumes, but for a single coat
Toques are' the great favorites for
demi-toilettes, as are also taffeta and
Nothing more gross than a cobweb
is permitted on milady's foot in the
way of a stocking.
patterned with red roses. The inno
vation seems to be on common sense
lines, and that is more than can be
said for society changes in general.
Rubber Teething Rings.
Ivory teething rings are not to be
recommended because they tend to
harden the gum and make it more dif
ficult for the teeth to push through.
If the baby seems to want something
to bite on, a soft rubber ring which
will yield to the pressure made on it
is the best thing to give it.
When the gums seem hot and fever-'
ish a piece of ice held in a soft, clean
cloth and gently rubbed on the gums
often gives relief.
T . J !--, .. -. , f i I ....fc
ncncai jduuia oic ui wmu: iiei i
edged with colored val.
Stripes will be much used in the
quarter-inch and in the hair line.
Claret-colored cloth suits have been
much seen with' hats which repeat the
Taffeta parasols, trimmed with
dainty bands of straw, will be seen at
the seaside resorts.
"My husband has promised to allow
me to choose what I wast for my
"Oh, then there'll be no surprise
"Won't there! Ill-bet you there is.
only he'll get it instead ot me."
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 the wear
ing quality of the goods. This trou
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as it can be applied
much more thinly because of its great
er strength than other makes.
Senator La Follette at a recent din
ner in Washington said of the mil
lionaires who complain about the
harm that they and their affairs have
suffered from attacks:
"These whiners, with only them
selves to blame, remind me of a bad
little Priiprose boy.
"He ran howling to his mother:
"'Ob, ma. Johnny has hurt me!'
'"And how did bad Johnny hurt
mother's little darling?'
'"Why, I was a-goin' to punch him
in the face, and he ducked his head
and I hit my knuckles against the
Preparation for Knowledge.
No. man can learn what he has not
preparation for learning, however near
to his eyes is the subject A chemist
may tell his most precious secrets to a
carpenter, and he shall be never the
wiser the secrets he would not utter
to a chemist for an estate. God
screens us evermore from premature
ideas. Our eyes are holden that we
can not see things that stare us in the
face until the hour arrives when the
mind Is ripened; then we behold them,
and the time when we saw them not
is like a dream. Emerson.
Sheer white goods, In fact, any fins
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the way they
are laundered, this being done in a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Home laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without, thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
Gleam of Hope.
Orville Ardup Ah. here comes that
infernal bill collector!
Caller (producing folded document
with alacrity) I am glad to hear you
say so, Mr. Ardup. I've been here nine
times without having been a collector,
E. W. ANSPACH
LARGEST COMMISSION SALESMAN OF
Horses and Mules
at r. S. YARDS. South Omaha. Xehraaka.
AurtionserefrTbtiRidartbroBcbotu the year. Spec
ial Range Horse Sales second and fourth Tnursdajs
each month thrnugnoot tbe season.
I. C. GAIXUF, - - - - Auctioneer.
THE PAXTON fl
Rooms from 11.00 up single. 75 cents np doable.
CAFE. PRICKS RSASONAILi;
OMAHA TENT &AWIIN8 CO.
Tents, Awnings, etc. Largest west of
Chicago. Write for prices and estimates
before baying. Cor. Ilth and Harney Sts.
Do You Drink Coffee
Way pat the dicap, rank. blttar.ft-ocd eoa is
yonritn rb when pure aCRMAN-AMKHlCais
COFFEE cost. no moret lmtoZSfil y
grocer Mil It or eaa art ifc
by mall at cut prices. Send for free eatalosrne
MYERS-DtLLdS DRUQ CO.. OT-AHaTheS:
The best High Wheel Aato Rnnabont in the
Co., 1115-17.Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
We are la a position to par faacr srfrZ VT
separator ereamat ocr staUonbaVJTSi0 B5
direct to tts at Omaha! rm if jSUunamfoi
VEUE Tr8Sht VEHICLES
AK YOUR DEALS OB
JOHN DEERE PLOW CO-
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it r.Hrrws, ijr 3-csi'ita
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