Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 11, 1904, PART 2, Page 12, Image 12

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Ten miles of electric railway separated i of bright told, bad bn pulled dawn
Arthur Brent from Alio LeAhrep end hap- I promptly at t o'clock, but Mr. Lathrop
They had been engaged with the full eon
nt of Mr. Lathrop, cashier of the Ban
Baratoo bank, until the project of connect
ing the town with the Park hotef had
arisen, and on this project, a petty ten
miles of Iron track, had their happiness
been wrecked.
Lathrop had aever believed In the Park
hotel scheme, and he had been so lacking
in public spirit ss to rejoice openly when
It falleU to draw the expected patronage
from California tourists, who declined. In
this dsy aad aga of progress, to make the
1,000-foot grade on tie backs of patient.
but not ovor-rapld burros.
It was at this Juncture that Arthur Brent,
superintendent and manager of the mu
nicipal eleetrlo Ught plant, had suggested
the eleetrlo road to tho mountain peak, and
had tried to Incorporate a company to
Install tho read. The matter had oome
before tho directors of the Ban Baretos
bank and tho loan had been secured In the
face of Its cashier's most' strenuous objeo
tlons, which added fresh fuel to his anger
against tho young man. And the engage'
ment had been broken OS. for Alice was
the only daughter of her father, and ho a
Brent, certain of her lore, and comforted
by her assurance that If ho could win her
father's eonsent the engagement should bo
renewed, throw himself body and soul
Into tho new project, and now the great
nay had come the car was to make Its
trial trip up the Incline, with half a doien
prominent dtisens, including Mr. Hall,
president of ths bank, and the mayor, as
Arthur's guests.
All the town was at the foot of tho
Incline to see the start all save Alice and
her father. Orleving that she could not
accept her lever's invitation to share Id
his hour of triumph, she stood In the vtne
bowered window of her own room watching
the Interesting scene through a pair of
strong field glassea Bhe saw ths crowd
sway about ths car, gay with flags and
flowers; she saw ths crowd part and she
car start across tho levsl traot beyond ths
town, then up tho mountainside, until It
looked like a vart-hued fly creeping toward
the Park hotel among tho clouds. Then a
''mist came before her eyes, and she won
dered why a girl of JO, very much In love
and very fond of life and the good things
thereof, should be forced to choose between
duty and a newer, stronger love that was
very, very sweet Indeed.
And all ths while, In tho narrow bank.
Henry Lathrop beat over his papers and
oowled becaasa of a town gone mad over
a foolish fancy of a foolish youth.
But the car made Its trip without In
cident and plunged down for another load.
Back and forth It ran like a merry shuttle,
all through tho beautiful spring day, each
time taking a fresh party of merrymakers
to tho mountain's summit, for tho manage
ment Of tho Park hotel Was celebrating
tho Innovation and tho promise of big
patronage during tho tourist season. There
1 was to be a dinner at night, followed by
danolng, to which everybody who was
anybody had been bidden, without money
and without price.
And on each trip Arthur stood at tho
right hand o his motorneer, with a keen
oyo on the roadbed, tho brakes, tho slight
set variation In tho schedule time of their
At i o'olock" ho announced that tho ear
waa now starting on its last trip until
after dinner, but by this time tho major
-part of San Baratoi' population had al
ready reached the hotel. As tho car
rounded the curve toward the Incline, Ar
thur loaned over the gate and oast a
lingering glance In tho dlreotien of tho
Lathrop home, standing quiet la tho golden
sunlight amidst its well-kept grounds. It
waa hard to feel that his success was in
reality a barrier between himself and
"What that old gentleman needs," mur
mured Arthur between sst teeth, "Is a
'change of heart Ho needs to bo converted
to modern Ideas. He's a Clam, a barrier
In tho progress of flea Berates, that's
what ho lsl"
tuddenty realised that a shsdow heavier
than that cast by curtains had come be
tween him and tho light
Very stealthily the door had been opened.
and as quickly and stealthily closed. To
ward the absorbed cashier two stooping
forms had crept on noiseless shoes, until
they roes suddenly In front of tho low
screen that separated them from the cash
; ler. ' Then, as Lathrop looked up, one of
the men raised a heavy stick and struck
sharply, fiercely over the screen.
The blow struck the caehler squarely on
the head. He reeled back Into his chair.
and one man darted through the door
which divided the counting room from the
corridor where customers filed past the
various windows. The other bounded over
the broken screen. Lathrop, In a moment
of returning consciousness, made an In
stinctive movement toward the drawer
and. tasking Into his eyes, she gave a
groan. That last mils she most make
afoot. Bhe patted his head, oven In her
despair, and cried "Good boy," as shs sped
up the trail, which now followed closely
tho eleetrlo railway roadbed. But before
she had covered a rod the dull whirr-whirr
of oncoming wheels made her stop and
stare up tho grade The single car of tho
Ban Baratoo and Park Mountain Railway
company was plungiag toward her.
Arthur stood beside tho motomeer, and
behind him. In tho doorway, stood Mr.
Hall. They hsd been Inspecting ths car
In tho shed at the head of the grade, and
Arthur, recognising her figure through the
glasses, had realized with love's quick la
ss the car plunged down to where Alice
stood, wsvlng frantically and shouting
hoarsely, the motorneer applied the brakes.
The car stopped with a Jerk which almost
precipitated Mr. Hall through the door.
As she sprang on the car Alice panted
out the story of her father's Incarceration,
with its pitifully Imaginary details, and
Mr. Hall turned whits and dlssy not for
the possibilities of loss to the bank, hut at
tho thought of his old and tried. If whim
sical, friend, slowly suffocating la tho
steel vault. ,
Tho motorneer let the brake fly without
waa Alice who suggested that Artiror carry
ths newt to her father. Tho Id cashier,
looking pathetically absurd In his turban
of bandages, shook hands warmly wlth
Arthur and stroked his whiskers with
satisfaction as hs heard of tho capture.
"1 hope they get the maximum penally.
Ood,'to leave a man to smother slowly In
that black vault. Ten minutes more, tho
doctor tells me, young man, and It would
have been all over for Henry Lathrop. .
Arthur did not answer. Tho old cashier
looked dreamily through his vine-draped
window. How sweet and cool was tho
air that drifted through nature's delicate
green screen.
"Arthur, you can ask tho little girl to
name the day. I don't believe the road
will over pay, or the hotel for that mat
ter, but you know how to act In an emer
gency" "But It was Alice who rode up, yon must
remember, Mr, Lathrop." Interrupted Ar
thur, unwilling te see ths bravery of his
sweetheart forgotten.
"Tea, but precious little good would her
pony ride have done If yon hadn't let Hall
drop down In your dinky little car. Don't
say any mors, young msn. I know when
I'm beaten. Now go hunt up tho little
Traffio of tho 6th ia tho Infancy of ltd
N DoTo'dprnoat.
ratter eed Mere Pewerfel Tessels for
IWaalagr aad Kesrala TreJBe Ships
Ob Tkoaa4 Feet Leas
L. I NIlaill' IlfflllM
' If.r ' W$mt&0-"" ':'
''''''' ' v!'!jl '
where a loaded pistol always lay, but an
other blow and another rang upon tho
cashier's skull, and he fell an Inert mass
with blood ooslng slowly from his head to
the rug In front of hlr desk.
At 4 o'clock Alice Lathrop, clad In a trim,
dark green riding habit and a natty white
sailor, stood on the upper step of tho porch,
looking anxiously down tho tree-lined eve
nue. .It had been a long, hard day for the
girt, aad her father's suggestion to Join
At 4 o'clock Henry Lathrop sat alone la horseback ride at 4 o'clock hod
the bank, looking over some naoera Hs promised tho one relief la uts dragging
waa alwavs ths last to leave. n I hours. They wore to ride over to Baa
the first to arrive. This waa nst eaUrely a Oebrlel and have dinner with Cousin Alice
matter of habit aad seatlftisnt. but of rray, ana aireaey xne (.masse roau-ei
necessity, for ho alone, beside Mr. Hall,
the president, know tho combination Of tho
great vault. The vault now stood open, for
he . had Just entered It In eearsk of ths
papers, Tho blue ourtalsi, with their bands
The World's Greatest
Skin Humour.
Affects Every Age and
MawaaasBsa ,
The Only Sure Cure Is
If there wero ae aooifcv external
kin disease kaewa, ecttaaa weald bo ft
sufficleat laalotlo a omanUad. It per
vades all classes, aad descend Impar
tially through geserastoR, Wallesoato
are eonataatlj enveloped In It, ethers
bars it eouiaed to ssmU fetches U the
ears, on too scalp, ea the breast, oa tho
palms of the heads, oa the limbs, ete.,
but everywhere Its dirt lac tire feature 1
a swell watery bile be, which dischargee
an acrid laid, ceacUg heat, la lam na
tion, aad interne ItcMag, ecellag aad
' Tho CuUecra treatises Is at once
agreeable, speedy, eeeaoeateal s&d oota
prohoaslvo. Bathe tho sshoSi parts
freely with hot water and CsUeura
Boep, to cleanse the serf ace ef orosto
and scales, and softs she taiokeaed
cuticle. Dry. without hard reJbblag,
' and apply CuHcarft Olaesteet to allay
Itching, Irrluaeft aad tadasesaattoa, t
and soothe aad heal, aad, issUy, take
' Cuticura Resolvent, or 111 ht, to cool aad
cleasse the blood. This treatasoftt af
fords In teat relief, permit rest aad
loop in tho severest ferees of scsema
and other Itchier, oarolsf and scaly
humours, sad points to a oooody. per
manent and ocoooasloal care of tor.
tnrlBg, dlsSgartag hoseoore, ee semes,
rashes aad laflaasttoe. from In fancy
to age. whoa afl other reatedleft aad Us
best physicians tall.
asrew h - aw ban
all work had tied her father's horse and
hsr own pony to the pest, aad had seated
himself patiently on the block to await the
coming ef his master.
Alice could net understand the delay.
Her father was the soul of punctuality.
he was ' net alarmed, only vexed. She
glaaeed at her waist, where a tiny watch
waa Inset la hsr belt. Four Ifteen said
the little timepiece. She sprang to hot
pony's back and Chlng Lee weko up.
'Give me Xing' bridle," she said, lm
perleusly. "and I will lead hun down to ths
bank. No doubt some silly men are keep
ing father, aad ths sight ef Us horses will
drive thsm away."
Shs dismounted at the bank, surprised
at the ill en oe and the fact that no group
of men steed talking en the steps la true
California aelghborUaees. Then she tied
her herseo te ths post aad ran lightly up
the steps.
A strange sOeoee brooded over tho empty
Tether! ratherf otto oaOed ohoerily,
bat with aa odd feeling la her heart It
waa so quiett Perhaps ho had gone Into
Mr. Hall's private room. Then suddenly
she caught sight ef the broken soreen. She
sprang forward. The chair at her father's
desk was overturned, and there, almeat'at
hsr feet, lay a piece of his watch chain.
She bent over tt and something caught
hsr eye which made her turn white te the
Hps. A pool of blood! And from the pool
ran a trail of drops, straight te the door
of the vault!
Ail memory -Of tho day's tmhapplneaa
faded at sight ef It, and tho old love, ths
first love, that of a child for father, welled
up In her heart. She dung herself upon
the mighty steel door, but there came ae
answer to her cry.
Out In the street, a man lounging on the
postern ce steps heard the cry and came
running toward the bank. In tho doorway
hs met Alloa, her eyes wide and horror
"Stand aside," she cried. "I am going
for Mr. Halt No one else can open tho
door, and father's In there."
Shs flung herself en tho back of her
sure-footed mountain pony, and as she Blat
tered down ths street men the few left
In the town on this memorable afternoon
came running toward the bank, so quickly
had her alarm been echoed by tho lounger
on the postefflce steps.
And high above her, safe In the Park
hotel, sat Mr. Hall, chatting with Arthur.
If they only knew, shs thought, how
quickly tho little eleetrlo car could bring
aid to her father.
Perhaps It was already too late, Shs
struck the willing pony a vicious out and.
In surprise, he darted up the old burro
trail te tho Park hotsl. A mile and still
another. Ths grsde was terrlflo, and tho
pony began to falter, but Alice showed no
On and on they went, now and then
stumbling, the pony panting, his sides
foaming and bis syes bloodshot. Half way
up the grade aad still the pony held a
pace that spoke well for his powers ef
endurance. Three-quarters, then a mile
from the hotel and the pony staggered and
Alios sprang to Jter feet, raised his hose
waiting for an order from Arthur. Tho
boss' girl was la trouble and there was no
time for words.
"Take tho rear brake, Jim," said Arthur.
'I'll tsnd to-this," and aa tho motorneer
started for the rear of the car Arthur,
with set face and firm hand, took control
of the car. Down ths mountain they rushed
at express train speed. 'Mr1. Hall clutched
the window ledge nervously aa ths car
yffmped and Jolted la rounding a curve, but
Alloe sat with straining eyes, her one
solace, tho dangerous swiftness of their
Half a mile below waa tho steepest grade
on ths little 21ns. There tho track dipped
sharply and near ths bottom swerved ab
ruptly. Arthur, who had let the car run
beyond prudent limits, tightened the brakes
Just before the car reached tho drop.
Tighter and tighter he wound the chain
and for a moment the check on the wheels
held the ear from any increase in hpeed.
It was running entirely of Its own mo
montum, but even this was too fast a pace
on tho brink of a might drop. Arttiur
shouted for Jim, but already the mstorneer
hsd prepared for ths drop and was tight
ening bis brake. Then there came tho sharp
crack of breaking metal and the car seemed
to fall forward. The momentum, started
by the mad flight sn the lesser grade, wss
too much even for iron brake chains. Tho
car bounded forward as through space,
struck the curve and then with one awful
jolt aad sway fastened itself back on the
Mr. Hall had sprung to his feet, terror
stricken, as ths car mads its leap. Now
he sank back trembling In bis seat, shamed
by tho calmness of Alice. Her faith la
Arthur was unlimited. The gleam of truth
at his suocess whoa they. struck tho rails
Ths remaining dlstaaee, three miles and
half, was svsr straight, smooth track.
Arthur let the ear spin at Its best rats of
speed. Into the town they aashsd, break
ing all the elaborate rules and regulations
formulated by the town council to govern
tho speed ef tho new eleetrlo Una As they
turned Into tho main street they could see
the restless, helpless crowd around the
bank deer.
Alice stood up. her gaso strained oa the
bank door. No, it was not possible that
anyone could have opened the vault. He
must be still In Its awful blackness. Did
he know and feel hie oncoming doeanf Was
he dead or altvof
The crowd parted sj Mr. Hall sprang
from the car te the pavement: and sped
up the bank steps. At his heels were
Alice aad Arthur. As Mr. Hall turned the
combination aa ominous silence fell upon
ths watchers. At last the bank president's
head fell frons the knsb to the handle
below It. One pull and tho deer sprang
And as ths doer unclosed, so ssmsthlng
fell ont from tho darkness within, some
thing that had beea huddled up against
the pitiless barrier. With a cry of anguish
Alice fell beside the motionless figure, but
Arthur's hands drew her gently away.
"Let tho doctor com first, Alice." ho
whispered, and led her gently away.
Ths doctor was leaving tho bank. Ths
townspeople stood rsspootfully. If eurloualy,
around ths gate.
Skull not fractured," said the doctor
briefly. "Badly bruised and suffered more
from asphyxiation than from ths blow.
Ten minutes more and hs'd been dead."
The throng wanted to cheer for the Ban
Baratos Eleetrlo Railway company, which
had brought rescue to one of Its leading
cltlsens, but restrained Itself and trooped
back to the oar to hear tne account of
the thrilling ride. Alias's terrlflo ride Pp
the grade had aomshow been forgottea
by everyone savs Arthur.
Three days later the bank thieves were
oaptursd by the sheriffs posse, and it
girt I'll be bound she's not far from tho
ether aide ot that door."
And with a mist veil before his eyes
the cashier of the Ban, Baratos bank once
more looked through the screen of vines
to the beautiful, balmy out-door life that
had suddenly grown so marvelously good
to his sight.
Getting- e Oeod Start.
"Miss Sophie," beloved benefactress of
half ths peer of Now Orleans, . sat at hsr
desk writing, when an elderly woman who
bad made many previous demands upon her
was ushered In.
"O, Miss Sophie." she said, breathlessly,
"I want te borrow ft dollar please, right
"What do you need tho moaoy for. En
garde T"
"Well, new you see, I'm going te gst mar
ried, and I need it for- the lloenso."
"But If tho man you are to marry cannot
pay for the license, how Is hs going; to sup
port youT'
"That's Just what I want to explain to
you. Miss Sophie. Tou see, tomorrow is
Thanksgiving, and wo are coming to your
free dinner. Then yon always give us
somsthlng to take heme, and In the evening
the King's Daughters are going te have a
basket distribution, and wo shall each get
one That will keep us a week easily, and
by that time we'll bs on our feet." Touth's
"What so rare as a day tn . JuneP I
quoted, profoundly moved, as I was, by the
radiant beauties of nature.
'An V in June Is constd'ble skuroet"
pouted Madeline, In her earnestness, falling
unconsciously Into tho rich, sonorous dia
lect of her Puritan fathers.
And then, her eyes cast shyly down and
the delicate color suffusing her oheek, shs
oonfeesed, with many a deep-drawn sfgh,
she did love oysters, whether raw or fried.
Whatever tho commercial or econotnlo
view of ship subsidies may be, there Is
little question but that ocean steamers
have already reached the limit of slse and
speed at which they can bo operated profit
ably without some Income beyond what
they thenvelves can earn. A recent In
teresting compilation of facts ss to ocean
tonnage and the development of ths mod
ern transatlantic liner predicts that ths
unsubsldlsed veesel of the future will
probably be about 600 feet long, with sev
enty feet beam, a draft of not over thirty
Ave feet and a speed of about sixteen knots
created by engines of 15.000 horsepower.
These dimensions are considerably smaller
than thoee of several ships already in com
mission or under way.
The most striking example of the huge
modern steamer is the Baltic, now being
completed at Belfast for ths New Tork
and Liverpool service of the White Star
line. The Cunard company already has in
mind an even larger vessel, to be built and
operated with funds received under Its
agreement with the British admiralty, but
at present the Baltic Is the biggest in the
world, end experts say that It cannot be
exceeded without a dead loss in operation.
Its length Is 725 feet t Inches, its beam 75
feet and its depth 49 feet, which gives It a
displacement at load draught of about 40,
000 tons and a gross tonnage of 23,000, with
a cargo capacity of 28,000 tons.
Past and Powerful.
Engines of a horse-power of 13,000 will
give it a speed of between sixteen and one
half and seventeen knots an hour; It has
"accommodations for 8,000 passengers and
will require a crew of 360 men.
The cost of maintaining such a ship as
the Baltic at its highest efficiency is some-'
think enormous, and it is only by sacrific
ing speed thst it can be done at all' eco
nomically. The mere powerful the engines
the more coal is necessary to run them at
full efficiency, of course, and coal bunkers
seriously cut into tho cargo space for which
the size of the ocean liner has been In
creased to Its present great proportions.
It Is said that a steamship 600 feet long
propelled at a speed of twenty knots re
quires 19,000 horse power engines, which
consume 2,228 tons of coal in a single trip
across the Atlantic. To show how rapidly
the cost of operation Increases with a slight
increase of speed it is only necessary to
consider that If such a vessel as has Just
been referred to had a subsidy of 846,000 an
nually a ship 690 feet long with a desired
speed of twenty-three knots would need
8337,000 annual subsidy If It was to bo
equally profitable to run. By the same ratio
of development a twenty-five knot steam
ship, 7U feet long, with 82.000 horse power,
would oost 86.000,000 and require a yearly
subsidy of 8760,000, while the addition of
one more knot In each hour's run and of
thirty feet to tho vessel's length would
bring tho subsidy roqulremsnt above ft,-
Speed tho Great Coaslderatloa.
Tho transatlantic steamship lines are rap
idly taking a position comparable with that
of the transcontinental railroads. It is not
merely a matter of getting across ths ocean
safsly nowadays; the trip must bo made in
the shortest possible time and with tho
greatest degree of comfort. In many re
gards, of luxury. Ths steamship companies,
having about reached tho limit in ths de
velopment of their ocean equipment if they
are to make enough .money out of their
business so that it will be at all worth
while, have begun rearranging their routes
so that the railroad connections at either
end will help them out In shortening the
time of transit. The American line, for ex
ample, won Its recent contest with ths
Cunard lino In carrying the United States
malls not merely by having swift ships,
but by shortening their course all it could.
landing tho malls at Plymouth Instead of
Southampton. By special railroad arrange
ments It was possible te save several hours
la this way.
An Illustration of tho development of the
modern liner, we may take as types ths
Cunardor Umhria, built In 1884, and ths
German steamship Kaiser Wllhelm II. of
reoent date "A yearly increase In length
of about 19.8 feet and In speed of .184 knots
appears. All tho different stages of this
growth are represented in the fleet of tho
International Mercantile Marina company,
which Includes the vessels of practically
every lime to England except the Cunard.
Aa Baorsnovo Fleet.
Afloat aad on the stocks It has Ut ships.
varying In tonnage from 8,809 to 88,009. Of
these fifty-two were built 'more then ton
years ago, so that tho number has In
creased more than U0 per csnt In a decade,
while 791,151 tens have been gained, which
Is more than twice the aggregate tonnage
In Ust, Progress has been, however, to
ward Increased carrying capacity for both
passengers and merchandise rather than In
tho direction of speed.
In all this development the rate of ad
vance has not been uniformly maintained;
the last- shis te be built has been by no
means tho swiftest or the largest. For ex
ample, the two most reoent additions to
the transatlantic) fleet, the Celtic la 1901 and
the Cedrto in 1998, both White Star liners.
are only seven teen-knot ships, though above
80,090 tone In displacement. The newest ship
to ootne to Boston, which first appeared as
Boraxology is the science of healthy and
health is largely a matter of deanlinesse
It may startle the unboraxed part of the
community to hear it,, but as a matter of
fact people who don't use BORAX aren't
really clean, simply because you can't
wash anything clean in hard city water, no
matter how much soap or elbow grease
you use BORAX softens the water and
gives it cleansing power When you
wash anything add a little Borax to the
water. You'll get twice the result with
half the effort Great care should be
taken to get pure Borax, as imitations are
worthless and often injurious. Ask for
At drug and grocery stores everywhere in
54, Yz and 1-lb packages. -
The famous "AMERICAN GIRL" PICTURES FREE to porefcaaers el
"20-MuIe-Team Borax,' At stores or sent for BOX TOP aad 4c. la strays
Pacific Coast Borax Co New York Chlcaro, San Fraacuco.
Twenty Mole Teas Oar Trade Mark.
the Columbus of the Dominion lino and Is
now the Republio of the White Star line,
is a li. 000-ton vessel with sixteen knots
speed, while the tonnage of the Leyland
liner Hanoverian is 12,000 and its speed
fourteen knots.
It is, therefore, not to be supposed that
ths rate of progress the last twenty years
will be Indefinitely maintained, but It is ex
pected that ft general average may sooner
or later be established, as a settled standard.
A Thonkand Feet Ur.
With ft 900-foot lx teen-knot vessel as the
ordinary carrier of freight aad passengers
it Is predicted that for fast service, trans
porting the malls and having high-priced
passenger accommodations tho future
steamship may reach 1,000 feet In length.
which would give It a proportionate beam
of 1U feet and a tonnage of from 36,000
to 40,000, or oven more. The horse power
such a ship will require for making the
speed demanded of it will be fixed by tho
capacity of turbine engines, which la yet
to be demonstrated.
Another obstacle to the Indefinite physical
growth of the ocean liner of the future
la that Its draugth is neoeenarlly limited
by conditions of channels anddocka. Tho
latest product of the Oerman shipyards
has ft load draught of twenty-nine feet
and ft few British-built vessels exceed
thirty-two feet. It Is safe to suppose that
while harbors and waterways have been
deepened la steadily Increasing numbers to
permit tho movements of tho huge stsam
craft of today there must be ft depth of
channel beyond which governments will re
fuse to continue excavations. It Is con
sidered that a forty-foot channel Is suf
ficient to float any vessel carrying tho
cargoes which healthy commercial condi
tions entail, and a ship that requires mora
water than that for successful maneuver
ing would bo likely. to find Itself without
a possible pert of call on any ef the seven
seas. Boston Transoript.
Boo Want Ads bring tho nest returns.
Tho True rtory.
Tho prodigal son was eating of the husks.
"Why do you do soT" Inquired his father.
who had coma all tho way te took him up.
"Because It's just like breakfast food!"
waa the response
MAad these crusts, why eat them?"
They're practloally predicated."
Realising that his favorite eon was a
hopeless scientific food maniac, ho wired
at once for them to release the fatted calf.
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
Photoe, Boo and up. 1311 raraam street,
I i-l III 'v ii mss
via MM. ( l
I m - - av . aw m wr av . a
Toitdi perfect health
are made by drinking
(The Drinlc that cheers.
The Food that nourishes.
Alssoyt frf
to avew9ftaliy svsie! coat
Omaha. Nob.
Quicker and for
than other
cures all special dlseaies
ot men kidney, bladder
asd diseases ot worn a.
Blood Poison ill'UA:
mouth, tongus,vtareat. hair and eyebrows
(failing out) disappear completely forever.
Virlcosi Vilos ?;pc'rwH"u.k
ting, pain or loss ot tlme Never fall
kest cure in the world.
Weak, Merwus Msn lirXXJT nJrVZ
debility, early decline, lack of vigor aad
Treatment by mall. 14 years OF SUC
aer of 14th and Douglaa,
tSOn Railway
8ftJLlmirdl foavfac at ft.30p.JlL,
arrives at St Paul 7.20 and Min
neapolis 8.00 the nexttnorolngt.
0C6 Day Expreoa leavinr at 7. J S
a. m., arrives at St Paul 7.38 and
Minneapolis e.10 p. m. Parlor Car.
rualty lew teteo to all
Resorts In Minnesota.
For HokeU and Inforaatfen spplyat
CTHt Tloket Office, 1619 ianiats 8k, or
Union at tattoo, Owahe.
Iassrss Fan,Seft,Whlt Skla
BtsntUal Coeipltxloft,
EcMma and Tetur . Ab
utr ud rrMDtly
rovfi IlukbMu. ro
i Plasle,aU4us.Baa
rk mil if T. V& eiia
Ltarma-ftoTtle Bop a tvs
test tkts I letund,
Sold by Oruggttts. or
otay ss trotted direst
Daraaa-ateyala, gl (tor kelUa express paid.
aterate-BVayaie Keep, eeats, by aaall.
mim tm ewe paohese, Ltf. ex ores paldU
ffke Deraa-Bere4e Oaw CTtaalaeatt,
Omaha, Mebe.. aad ftosta Omaha. Nsftft
What To Eat iTO'Y
pond for oopy. l owti or fl.oe a roar.
KaUatiU Health Article. Table u ea.
Jests, rosea. Clever Teaaia. A good
frtoad s brighten yomr Ulsere mo
ments. Pull ef novel suo7geiUas tee
TW law UKk BIU f yT 1 1
Nl4 k saw J4 ! tt Ok WW
m Mn mt Oil wttW Fabllauls."
WHAT TO BAT (Mental Mss teat
we timet ee as. aa twa