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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1910)
Camels Are the Freight Cars of Bagdad
WASHINGTON Some of the weekly
consular and trade reports re
ceived In Washington from represent
atives of the United tates in foreign
lands tell of interesting things is
other countries. Among those recent
ly received was a report on the use
of camels as freighters. According
to this report nearly 90.000 camels
are used in the villayet of Bagdad as
beasts of burden and with donkeys
they form the only means of carrying
Roods to the inland points.
.Came! caravans go In "strings."
--"even camels to the string, with two
men In charge. For a camel 450
pounds Is a good load, the uack being
divided Into halves. A burdened
camel travels two miles an hour; on
long trips across the desert 12 miles
a day is an average march, though
swift messengers, like the mounted
dromedary posts from Bagdad to Mas
soul and Damascus, make forty, fifty
and even more miles at a stretch.
Freight between Bagdad and Inland
points in Mesopotamia Is commonly
packed in pairs of bales, each bale
weighing about 2L'5 pounds, for the
convenience of camel drivers in load
ing The rates charged for carrying
freight across the desert vary with
conditions, being lowest when camels
are cheap, labor and pasture plentiful
and freight offerings none too numer
ous. For a common burden camel $30
Is a fair price, though tbe trotters or
pwift messenger camels are worth
more. A young camel can sometimes
be had about Bagdad for as l'ttle as
three or four dollars.
Besides its use for riding and car
rying purposes the Mesopotamian
"Don't Smoke," Moral in Monkeys' Death
V orangoutang, which died on
United St.ites cruiser Wilmington
from the tobacco heart. Is held bv Yeo
man Harvey I.. Miller of the navy de
partment to be the nearest "almost
human" creature he has been In his
wide travels in the navy.
"Vhico" was four months old. and
FfoToS two feet nine in his hare feet,
as all true soldiers are measured,
when he came into the navy. He was
purchased by Yeoman Miller at Tama
tave. Madagascar, for two francs. The
Finall animal looked and acted intelli
gent from the beginning, and soon
had captivated the sailors and men-of-Var'smcn
by his funny actions.
"ChicoV end was due to tobacco.
One of the greatest pleasures of the
sailors is to smoke, and. it Is said, the
ones that do not are either saving up
to buy a library or else it Is a ease of
"my wife won't let me." Chico" soon
formed the habit of snuggling up
against Yeoman Miller when he was
reading or smoking. The monkey
Youth Suffers From
A YOUTH In Washington is carry
ing around In his Ins'de pocket a
puce of paper upon wbWh this is in
scribed: "For taxlcab hire. $IS3.90."
The youth is the son of well, of
course the conventions prohibit the
use of names but he is the son of
man usetr.l to the nation in these
parts. The useful father has just
about enough funds decently to keep
up his end. The son perforce insists
upon extendirg his allowance. He
has to come to dad every so often,
occasioning much heartache and worry
to his parent.
The other night the son was caught
in the rain He h?d taken a young
voman and her mother to the theater
and they were hastening to a street
car The rain became a downpour
"I'll call a cab." sa'.d the young
Laundry Day for
XCLE SAM now has a wah .lay It
mi t a laundry for sotieil clothing,
but for goo United States paper
money. When sine of the bills rind
tieir way back
i to the bureau of en-
riming in Washington
graving and p:
whence they cTiie bright, crisp and
new. a credit to the engraving art.
they are really and truly In the "fl'.tby
Now your wise old Uncle Samuel
proposes to wash the bills and use
theui over again instead cf destroying
them as has been the custom.
Director J. D. Ralph Js on the Job
matching with Interest the renovator
of dirty bills do Its duty. The ma
chine on trial Is one Invented bv
Frank B. Churchill and was submit-'
rsxpo out ) Qkjl w n
Arabs depend on tbe camel for milk
Shoes are made from 1U tough, cal
loused hide and in timet of famine
its brittle, strong tasting flesh is eaten.
Condensed milk, made by boiling
fresh camel milk until evaporation
leaves only a bard chalky substance,
is prized among the desert nomads.
By rubbing this substance between
tbe hands it reduces to powder and
when mixed with warm water It
makes a refreshing drink highly es
teemed among the desert folk.
"Mereesy." as It is called, will keep
in good condition for two years. When
made from butter milk It tastes sour
and is prized among Arabs who have
eaten much of sweet dates. Fresh,
warm camel milk is also the food of
many valuable horses owned by desert
Camel calves are weaned in their
eleventh or twelfth month. When a
camel caravan Is on the march the
very young camels are often tied upon
the back of the mother animals, since
they cannot endure the fatigue of a
long march. Valuable dogs and Arab
desert hounds, called "slugeys." also
ride in the same way
Unless camels have been especially
trained to the abstinence they cannot
go as long as is commonly supposed
without water. When marching near
rivers they drink twice a da. They
feed largely on the tough, scrubby
verdure known locally as camel thorn,
which grows throughout Mesopotamia
except on the extreme desert wastes.
Their habits are peculiar; unlike
horses, they seem to feel no fondness
for their human associates, though
they will seldom wander far from the
caravan tents, even if left untied over
nigiiL. It is no uncommon sight to
see 2,000 or 3.000 camels on the desert
waste outside Bagdad's walls. They
represent the combined herds of cara
vans which have met at Bagdad, bring
ing in wool. etc.. and taking out other
cargo to different parts of Mesopo
tamia. would move right
smoke and would
Into the clouds of
6niff with evident
One day Yeoman Miller was writing
a letter and had just lighted his pipe.
The bugle called "collision quartera."
and he dropped bis p'pe and started
to the station on the run. Miller, re
turning to uis "ditty box." which baa
been doing duty as a writing desk,
was surprised to find the pipe almost
empty. It was full when he went to j
quarters. He took a look about and '
saw all the men had their .t.inr When
he looked at Ihe menu' it did not
le.;k at him In the ye as it usual. y
did. but turned It? head lc a guilty
manner. Yeoman MU'er examined the
pipe and found the marks ot little
sha-p teeth on the reed stem.
Next day. after catching the monkev t
smoking his pips again. Yeoman Mil
ler d-cided that "Ch'co" had to hav
a pipe, and so he made 1dm one from
an ivory nut. with a reed stem.
Home of the young apprentices
thought it was cute to see "Chlco"
smoke cigarettes, and they taught him
the use of the "coffin naii." From then
until his death he was rarely seen
"Be careful, young man." said the
recruiting officer, as he espied a new
recruit concealing a "home-made" be
hind his chair, after bearing the tale
of "Chico." "or you will meet the same
fate as he."
Too Much Credit
The cab took them home.
"Just charge it to aie," said the
"Identification card, sir." said the
"Our company always issues Identl-
I fication cards to its patrons."
well. I haven't one. Come to the
office tomorrow and I'll pay you."
The youth scraped together the
necessary 70 cents before the chauf
feur appeared next dry.
"By the way." he saia. after he had
ro'd. "tell your people to send me one
those identification cards, will
i In due time the card came. Bills,
wre to be rendered at the end of
J each month, according to the polite
' rote which accompanied the caid.
Forthwith the street cars lost one who
had bten a regular patroc. Hence.
piece of paper, with the "For
; taxU-ab hire. $189.90."
j It te more than Ukelv that walking
, will be good for him for some time
to come: and it is more than likely
tro. that one of those who idly fish
in the Potomac may drag up on his
hook a certain card of identification.
Uncle Sam's Money
ted by him. along with others of dif
ferent makes, for triil. It is now be
ing demonstrated in the bureau.
The machine now In use takes bills
and spreads them on a screen This
screen is revolved rapidly through a
solution of soap and water, which
takes off the grime. The next disc
takes them through a strong solution
of a disinfectant, which removes the
A third disc removes the
traces of the other two waters and
sends the bill out onto a plat ready for
the -plater The "plater" Is the same
roller used to press new money. It
Is this machine that gives new money
Its crispness. After the washed-out
bills are run through the "plater" they
are comparatively new the ink colors
having been brought out again and the
It Is Mr. Ralph's Idea that the life of
a banknote will be extended about
sixty per cent, by the new method
The machine which he wants will
cost between $800 and $1,000. It will
save from $500,000 to H.OOO.OfO an
To the Land
By RICHARD BARKER SHELT0N
tCopyn&iit. 1310, by Associated Literary Press.)
The winter twilight was falling.
Outside It was dull and gray and som
ber, but within the big. luxurious room
where Robert Waid paced restlessly
to and fro. tbe soft lights and tbe
flickering Are on the hearth and the
familiar backs of the many volumes
on the well-filled shelves made a
warmth and cosiness all tbe more pro
nounced because of the dreary day
But for all the evidences of creature
comfort about him Waid was strange
ly distraught. On the open desk in
one corner of the room lay pens and
paper and Ink and in the waste basket
beside It were several crumpled little
balls notes he had begun and then
Irritably destroyed, to begin all over
He paused In front of the flickering
fire for a moment and with his hands
behind his back stood staring fixedly
at the leaping flames, his brows fur
roweJ in deep and evidently unpleas
ant thought. Tbe. i. with a shrug of
his shoulders. Indicative, seemingly,
of his determination to begin the most
unpleasant task, be caught up a half
burned cigar from an ash-tray on the
table, flicked the ashes from it. light
ed It and turned slowly to that open
desk in the corner and its waiting
But even as he took up the pen a
whir of wheels sounded on the pave
ment without. He sjtepped to the
window just as a carriage drew up to
the curb and a nmart footman, spring
ing from the box. held open the door.
while a trim, fur-clad figure stepped
from within, crossed the curb and ran
lightly up the steps.
Waid followed that figure with hun
gry eyes. Then a door opened and
closed: light footsteps pattered up the
"Mr. Waid t.ft a "Note for Met"
stairs hi the hall; the carriage rattled
off through the gray dusk of the win
ter twilight and Waid. with set teeth
and narrowed eyes, turned again to
He drew up a chair, picked up the
pen again and dipped it Into the
bronze Ink well; but after that he sat
for a long time irresolute, staring
fixedly at the desk.
Then, upstairs, he beard a voice, a
low. pleasantry modulated voice, talk
ing to one of the maids. He shut his
teeth and resolutely pulled one of the
blank sheets of paper toward him.
"My dear Ruth." he wrote.
"Tbe crash has come. They have
wiped me out. Noreross and the
crowd he has with him have been too
much for me. Everything Is gone.
"I -don't care so much for myself. I
am not yet an old man and 1 have my
two hands, as clear a head and as
much energy and enthusiasm as ever.
Indeed, t believe in some ways I shall
welcome the struggle. They can em
barrass me emporarily. -but they cant
"But I am frightfully sorry" for you.
I know what position and power have
meant to you that they were as the
very breath ft life to you. I realized
how much happier you have been
since wealth and a certain amount of
prestige have come to us. I -dread to
think what the curtailing of these
must mean to you.
"I have managed to save out of the
ruin and leave to you in your name
the house here, the place at Cedar
hurst and what will be. 1 fear, a piti
fully inadequate Income for you. It
was the best I could do. You are to
keep up what semblance of your hap
py days you can with it By tbe time
you read this I shall be on my way
west to start afresh. I can't live here
on this money I have managed to hold
"" jj )nrt inril fle inninfTnnir r t
! til WSIBi
i ft mAt$K
w i tar jnrii-t -
Coming: Monarch of Finance
Young Man of Fertile Brain Saw His
Opportunity and Im
Up In Burlington. VL. was a young
man summering. He was a shoe clerk
He was stopping at a cheap hotel for
the country air.
While out one afternoon gathering
in suburban air be noted a vacant lot
of land between two fashionable resi
dences of the pert cochere type. He
decided that particular piece of land
would be fine upon which to erect a
cheap boarding and lodging house. H
found that it was owned by a farmer
five miles out of the city.
Tbe farmer, although shrewd, was
not versed in the value of city real es
tate beyond the assessed valuation. As
tbe tract was small and not damaging
In appearance to the properties oa
cither, side, there bad never been a
seeker for It.
The young msn said ba bad a little
mtuey he would lika to invest and ths
back from tbe wreck, for that Is not
my way. It would cause endless com
ment I should feel I was sheltering
behind your skirts. With you It will
le different I owe you this much at
least. Yours always.
He read the brief note through, was
rather Inclined to add to It a few
things of a bit more personal nature,
but upon second thought decided to
let It stand as It was.
He folded tbe note, placed It la aa
envelope, addressed It to bis wife and
rang a bell on the table.
"Edward." he said, when tbe butler
answered bis summons, "give this
note to Mrs. Waid at half-past seven
Not before understand ?
Then, as the man slipped noiseless
ly out of the room. Waid donned his
coat and bat and went stolidly down
the front steps to the wlntery street.
Ruth Waid. standing at tbe bead of
the stairs, had heard those brief in
structions to Edward. No sooner was
the front door closed behind her hus
band than she summoned Edward to
"Mr. Waid left a note for me?" she
asked. Somehow she felt some vague
premonition that trouble impended.
"It was to be dellverrd at half-past
seven, ma'am." said the Imperturb
"Bring it to me now." she com
manded. Alone In her room above the stairs
she read it. gasped and read It again.
Then she called for the carriage and
Ten minutes later she was bowling
along the cheerless streets, covered
now with a fine, powdery snow which
was sifting down, toward the station.
Arrived there, she sent back the car
riage, looked up on a time table the
schedule of western trains and took
up her vigil at the gates a half hour
before the departure of each and wait
ed there until the gates were closed
as the train started.
It was not until nine o'clock that
she saw her husband coming through
the wide center arch to the train shed.
She hurried away from the gate and
from a distance watched him show his
ticket, pass through the gate and
down the platform. Then she. too.
passed down the platform anil boarded
one of the ordinary coaches.
The train had pulled out into tbe
cold night. The city was behind and
In the white, open country, where
lights were growing more and more
Infrequent, the train was gathering
Robert Waid snt stolidly In bis sec
tion of one of the sleepers, bis face
close to the frosty window pane,
watching the white landscape slip
Ruth had read bis note by this time.
he reflected. She had probably wept
it perfunctorily and then called j
up Hastings, the attorney, to see what
provision hail been made for her. He
smiled to himself as he fancied her
relief when she found it was so ample.
Some one had sat down beside him
without so much as asking leave.
Waid turned, stared In unbelief, and
then sat up very straight.
"Ruth!" he cried.
Silently her hand was slipped Into
his own. just as it had been wont to
do in those old. old days the "days of
the first struggles, when they bad
sat together In the shadows of eve
ning, building air castles together and
dreaming great dreams.
"Where are you going? he stam
mered at length. Inanely.
"Where are you going?" she asked
"Me? I dont know. West some
where. I'm going to start over. I'm J
She smiled and her fingers tight
ened about his own.
Then that Is where I am going.
West somewhere, to start all over
"You can"t." he 3aid. almost harshly.
"Dont 1 know what it means?" she
asked. "Work. work, fight and strug
gle, just as it was In those glorious
days before. And In the evenings
we'll dream our dreams and build our
air castles all over again. Oh. Rob
ert, you silly, silly boy, you thought It ,
was what we got that 1 cared for: but ,
--a -ASn a eSMntV TrlA BtBtlfValA
s-LfU veTlu riuug. ti itjaz: auuggic
that was the real fun the fight
acainst odds, close together, oh: so
very close together in those days. Bob.
dear, you and I."
In the back of the car two grinning
porters watched a couple in a certain
section and nudged each other delight
edly. "One o' Horn j-ere spoony middle
aged honeymoon" said the first.
"Vh-huh. assented Number Two.
"Oughter fall fer good fat tips, de ole
farmer was otioved to se a small
piece if land go for $700 when his en
tire fcirry of 100 acres was not worth
over J2.S00. He thought the city chap
Tien the yojtns; man returned to thf
cltj and began plana p erect his upw i of char;e MUNTOXS HOMOEO
lodging and boarding f.nuse. He let PATH1C HOME REMEDY CO, 53d
the newspapers in on the fact that h and Jefferson StA. Philadelphia. Ta.
wa: going to do so and the story of i -
hhrnir,JSse Tl,,g,n? hou Tif5 sT.ad !
broadcast. Tbe owners of the adjoin-
ing properties got apoplectic.
It wound up by tbe young man sell
ing them the strip of land for the
modest sum of $5,000 after he had
actually had ground broken for the
cheap lodging house scheme.
A man should never be ashamed to
owa be has been in tbe wrong, which
la but saying. In other words, that he
Is wiser today than as was yesterday
KINO TO KIDS.
jS BbIbbbbbbbbbbbbbBwsW X-BT BB 1
Clara He's a kind-hearted automo
billst. Isn't he?
Clarence Expectlonally so. I nev
er knew him to run over even a child
unless be was In a hurry.
WOMAN'S ADVANCE IN CHINA
One of the Most Encouraging Signs
cf Progress That the Great Em
pire Has Yet Given.
. When Christ begins to uplift a race,
the evidence of it is seen in tbe posi
tion and education of woman. In the
g eat land of China woman Is still
Ignorant and enslaved to man. Men
tally, morally and physically she is
Ftill near the bottom of the ladder
but a change is coming and has. In
fact already become evident. A new
style of woman Is appearing, with un
bound feet, with face washed from
the old-time paint and powder, with
the impulse and admitted right to take
her place beside the men of her fam
ily and acquaintance in social and in
Perhaps the most evident change
has been in the line of woman's edu
cation. Thirty years ago .there was
not even the simplest classic for
them, now the road to highest edu
cation is opening. The very men who
a generation ago wished to keep them
in subjection now demand they shall
I like their western sisters.
"A cry comes from all over China
for teachers, for women who know,"
says a writer in Woman's Work. "This
need offers perhaps the greatest op
portunity for American young women
that exists anywhere, for the Chinese
are willing to pay for English, for mu
sic, for anything. It is decreed that
their women must be enlightened."
Another sign of progress in China Is
seen In the new official Chinese al
manac, which contains for the first
time in its history the Christian Sun
day as well as the Chinese holy days.
Try This, This Summer.
The very next time you're hot, tired
or thirsty, step up to a soda fountain
and get a glass of Coca-Cola. It will
cool you off. relieve your bodily and
mental fatigue and quench your thirst !
delightfully. At soda fountains or
carbonated in bottles 5c everywhere.
Delicious, refreshing and wholesome.
Send to the Coca-Cola Co. Atlanta,
Ga.. for tbclr free booklet "The Truth
About Coca-Cola." Tells what Coca
Cola .s and why it is so delicious, re-
freshing and thirst-quenching. And
Bend 2c stamp for the Coca-Cola Base
ball Record Rook for 1910 contains
the famous poem "Casey At The Bat,"
records, schedules for both leagues
and other valuable baseball informa
tion compiled by authorities.
a bright side
"There's a bright side to every
thing." "A bright side! Bah!"
"Well, there is."
"Do you mean to tell me, doctor,
that there is a bright side to my hav
ing had my leg amputated?"
"Indeed, there is; and if you could
rut yourself la my place you could
really see it."
"Miss Bright," whispered Miss
Gaussip, "can you keep a secret?"
"Yes. replied Miss Bright, also
tthUpering, "I can keep one as well as
Why Bother About It?
"Do you think a man who will neg
lect his business to go to baseball
games is of sound mind?"
"Oh. come, let's be optimistic. I
can't believe everybody's crazy."
fvewi' Sinsie Binrter. the famous
traight 5c cigar annual sale CS'JO.UOO.
Some men are like ejtgs too
of themselves for anything efre.
I FACUCE MUD FREE CI REQUEST OF
Tbe best Stomach
and Liver Pills known
and a positive ami
speedy cure for Con
Sour Stomach. Head
ache, and all ailments
arising from a disor
dered stomach or slug
gish liver. They con
tain In concentrated
form all the virtues and values of Mun
j oil's Iaw-Pa,w Tonic and are made
from the juice of the Paw-Paw fruit.
I unhesitatingly recommend these pills
as being the best laxative and cathartic
' ever compounded. Send us a postal or
! letter requesting a free package of
, Munyon's Celebrated Paw-Paw I.axa-
taA D!li bk1 a 111 awtn 11 a SMA fvAA
Wanted Cinfitftntial Cirnspondents
. t .h. rvrrpnTfTtu
i jaruuilara in inc L.tiiLUBi.vitn. r.x
varwwfwarai -.- -- .
BBl B W BBSS BTB BBI BBS .
pertence unnecrHxary. i-eriool
Teachers. StenographemTelegraph Operators.
Clerks and ProfeMHional men or women eli
gible, an rnrnnal opportunity to Inerrancy. ,nr In-
CVem sad besate tb ask.
fromofsv a Iss hi last SrowtlL
Verer rails ta Bestore Oray
Ralr ta Its asthftal Caln7
vara wav-p a.ataat a sair w.
FREE INFORMATION ..L7
" rameato Vallej, CalJ Ideal climate.
Rich aott Six aad serea enttiaca of alfalfa.
Remedies are Needed
i a goad as Dr. Piarea's GeUea
err. a ftyesfia eassaosad. extracted
sal feats said foe aver forty Tears
Waaar StaaBsasBa - . j-
HMMCfctMsa wssaa aavs aaae
. . a , mkJtm M tfta
ausNataraia earrsatssi aar sritsa aai eCasrwisa
asaairai mik , Ta track Ika ssat af stoaaaca
mIimi aaal omm alSwaflia fraaklss. there fa
Hesrtaf. Bad Breath. Bslsaiag at food,
or KNOWN COMfOSmON.
a little aijjsr ereit,
Lightning Reds en the White House.
The White House la goiag to hare
lightning rods. They will be put on
tome time this summer. The distin
guished occupants of the mansion past
and present have never been pro
tected against Jupiter's bolts. The rols
will be put on every part of the build
ing, except the low offices where tbe
president transacts bis official busi
ness. Col. Spencer S. Cosby, United
States superintendent of public
grounds and buildings, persuaded Mr.
Taft that the White House ought to
be equipped with the rods and execu
tive approval was given. Tbe cost
will be between $500 and $600. Phila
delphia North American.
Girls don't take much Interest
pugilism, but they will continue
train for the engagement ring.
I woaM sooner raise rattle la Weatera
Uaaaua uu in tiie corn belt or
tue united states, reea
.Is cheater sad climate
I better for taa purpose.
I soar market will Im
prove faster than year
farmer will ptoiloeetho
applies. Wheat esn be
groan np to tbe eDth par
cllrl (SO miles aorta ot
the International boand
srr). Vonr vacant land
taken st a rata
I creaent concep
tion. We hate ennnsh
prapl la the United
Stair aloaa alio want
arm enter and makethetr bonace
la Weatt-rn Canada this yesv.
crop of wheat, oats asxl barley.
In addition to which the cattle
exports was aa Imasease Item.
Cattle raiUne. dairying, mixed
forming end jrrnln mrnmlB In the
provinces oOlanlioba, 8aakat
chewaa and Alberta.
free hoaaeetead and pre-ewp-tloa
areas, sswell ss lands held
by railway sad land enmpanire.wiU
protlde homes for sallllona.
Adaptable anil, healthful cH
Btate. splendid schools and
cliarrhe. and sood raUwaya.
for arttlrra rnV-a. descriptive
literature "Last first VrVrt." how
to resrh the country sad other par
tlcalara. writs to Snn't of Imml.
iwj prouueeu anotner laraw
toe. uttawa. i-asaos. or to taa
W. V. BENNETT
(ITse dreaearestToa.i (
af hot n
less. TtyaSaaspla. 50c. a
large bos at oVaxasa ar Basl,
TMC PAXTON TOIUCT OOl. Bostsn, Masa,,
PROOF ht ihe
We tell you about how pood yonH
feel after taking a CASCARET
that millions of people buy, use
and recommend them But that's
talk you buy a box now take as
directed to-night and get the proof
in the morning After you know
CASCARET3 you'll never be
without them. J3
for a week's
treatment, all draarrists.
ia Use world. MUltoa boxes asMsta.
fas. BTBbs jaiuiuii.i'.u uuoasiree. tiio
a arw w waw w w a
II IlkkofPutine. I
I Ikaa UajaM satisepIcs I
I POat All. TBBLBT PSES.
taa asrly acs.
boss native stasia
... p i m
Careaie Diarrhea sad
DAISY FLY KILLER CT.'Sri
m. all Mm
Try GUlette Shevlar
MO STROPPING rfOBTOONC
STOCKERS & FEEDEKJ
Choice quality; rcl and ruatuv
white focr or augua tMiuglit oi .
orders. Trua of Thousands to
aeleet from. Katl-fartloB Guar
anteed. Crre(Mndeiue Invited.
Come and aee for yourself.
Natkmal Live Stock Com. Cov
KaaaaaCtty.SU. St.JeseaS.Ka. S.Oawaa.Hav
Finn colors, odd forms. 25 ahells. each adHTt-n-tiS
variety, tor Sc. Stamps takm. Lar-. bowj lirl!s
and cunos for fairs, rhureb bazars, on comtulMun.
Write me. J.Kl'OWKLL. Wankegaa, Illinois
If afflicted with
-s Timbbmb's Eyt Wattr
sore eyes, u
lAIETI IMMaAUT SENOUS) "I
If Ban la laf I IfJ VI this process all bmkt a
pans of uiaciiinry made good as new. We.ila
cast iron, cast steel, aluminum, copper, bra or
any othrr metal. Expert automobile reusirine.
ERTSCHV MOTOR CO.. Cauncll Biuffa.
llVIOaml up. Ailtanils!d(skt.oMnnvntl. !-t
aiillnl If yoo iHirrhae. vachlnrn .hlpi-l n'
on approval. No ileooalt rrqulml. Writr for tm'ihtit.
LI COLN TVEW.tlTErt EXCH A E
122 Hortrt nth Strawt Lincoln. Neb.
Tire Repair aod
. Tire Suit"e. of
CENTRAL TINE a, RUBBf
Ole Bibner. President
2127 Farn.-un St., Omaha.
THE GREAT 0AM HAY TOOLS
ARE THE BEST. ASK YOUR DEALER OR
JOHN DEERE PLOW COMPANY, OKAKA, NEB.
M. Splesberger It Son
las Best Is Wast OMAHA, NEB.
SCOTT TENT a AWNINGS COMPANY
314-t Sauta 12th Street Omaha. NfcV
The Old Line Banker's Life
of Lincoln. Nebraska, waata a nans whole
time la your neighborhood. Good pay .write uav
1517 NbtJis St., OMAHA, Kb..
by mill st cnt prices. Send for free rataloaew.
MVCRSOILLON DRUG CO.. Omaha, uab.
Amarlcaaaa.ao aar ana assra
araaaaa tt.aa aar ay aaa wawaraa.
Taka Dexlaa Straat Oar
at Uatan Oapau
t the best Your dealer can supple
jou with our brand. Your Iuss ot Ly
will more than pay.
0.-AHA TENT ft A'tYNIKQ C3.
n. W. Cor. MS 4 Harney Sta. Omaha, Mas.
OMAHA. NO. 23-1910.
is the turning-point to economy
in wear and tear of wagons. 1 ry
a box. Every dealer, everywhere
STANDARD OSL CO.
te ead laiidstate eteeaaah. Bier aai
asr la lake as eaadr.
ami TNNa'woaLB osta
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