Newspaper Page Text
The new stnblca of the omporoi of
Gerjimny are to cost about ? 2,000,000 ,
and will accommodate 270 horses nntl
300 vehicles. There will also bo lodg
ing rooms for fifty married grooma and
conchmon and their families , and for
eighty single hostlers and other per-
vants. Two riding and racing courses ,
both under cover , will also bo built.
Automobile watering carts are In
use In Paris.
British Columbia contains the larg
est compact tlmcbr area In the world.
It Includes Douglas pine , cedar , spruce
and Alaska pine , worth many millions
STATE or Onio , CITY or TOLEDO , I. .
LUCAS COUNTY. f. . .
Frnnlt J. Cheney inultcs onth thnt ho U the
senior partner of the linn of. V. J.Cheney & Co. ,
doing business In the City of Toledo , County
and State nforcsnlilntul thnt until llrm will imy
the Mini of ONH HUNDIUU ) DOLLARS for
each nnd pvury cn < io of Cntiirrh thnt cntmotbo
cured by the use of Hull's Catnrrh Cure.
THANK J. CHUNKY.
Sworn to before mo nntl subscribed In my
presence , this 6th day of December , A. D. 188(1 (
( SLAL.J A. W. OLUASON.
Notary 1'ubltc ,
Hall's Cntnrrh Cure Is taken Internally , nnd
nets directly on the blood nnd mucous surface *
of the system. Send foi testimonial , frco ,
F. J. CHliNKY & CO. , Toledo , O
Sold by Drui/Klsth , 7 ! > c.
Hall's Family Pills nro the best.
1 A Mrs. as good as a mile of old
IT. S. 1'iitunt Ollluu
G. A. Carpenter , of Fort Moigan ,
Colo. , has been allowed a patent for
a lly exterminator. A frame made of
a single pleco of wire and the ends of
the wire twisted together and extended
nt an tingle Is covered with bibulous
paper and the extension Inserted In
the top of n bottle In such a manner
that the frame will bo retained In a
horizontal position and poisonous
liquid will , by capilary attraction ,
kecptho paper 'moist nnd flies taking
the lifiiild will die.
C. F. Nelson , of Kxlrn , la. , has been
allowed u patent for a boot and shoo
cleaner adapted to bo fixed to a door
step In such a manner that the bottoms
toms , sides and heel portions of boot
and shoes on the feet of wearers can
be advantageously scraped and
cleaned thereby. Flexible material
fixed to the metal parts contacts with
the "uppers" and prevents scratching
or damaging the leather.
Wo do all the work required In preparing -
paring drawings , specifications and
claims nud filing nnd prosecuting ap
plications for patents for Inventions.
Correspondence solicited and advice
free. THOMAS G. ORAVIG te CO. ,
Solicitors of Patents.
DCS Molnos , la. , Aug. 5 , ' 99.
A man always draws a good hand
when ho Isn't playing for chips.
I , 11 131&
Doesyourlieadache ? Painbacko [
yourcyes ? Bad taste in yourmoutli ?
It's your liver 1 Ayer's Pills are ,
liver pills. They cure constipation ,
headache , dyspepsia , and all liver
complaints. 25c. All druggists ,
AVant your mnnstsicho or bu.ircl a buauitlul
tirown or rich black ? Then use
BUCKINGHAM S DYE !
TO BE WELL DRESSED
Over 100 Photo-Engravures of
the Latest Styles in
LADIES AND CHILDREN'S
for Fall and Winter Wear
- State and Madison Sts.
CHICAGO , ILL.
sSs. % : , . SLICKER
Keeps both riJcr anj tiJJIe per
fect y dry In the hardest storms.
Substitute * wllldlsippolit Ask for
1807 FUh Brand Pommel Slicker-
It Is entirely new If not for sale In
your town. rlte for catalogue teA
A J TOWFR Iloston , Mas *
Get Your Pension
Write CAPT. O'FARRfiLL. Pension Agent ,
1425 New York Avenue. WASHINGTON , D. C.
f Thompson's Eye Water.
\ViihlllllKtun , II.O.
ncossfully Prosecutes Claims.
> rlficlDal E4mlner U B Pennlon Bureau.
IS BiUudlcatlns clulrai , utty luc .
lURES ! VpRtAU ELSE FAItST ,
I Deal Cough Syrup. TiuteoGood. Usol
1 In time. Bold by dniggltU. '
THE PRESIDENT'S CIVIL SERVICE
r il Ti l CoimiiUnltiiHT Hiirlow Declare * *
It to UK In Arrord Midi ( InSpirit of
the I.HW mill Ciilrulitteil to lniiro\
In his recent letter to the president
of the Civil Service Reform associa
tion of St. Louis , Mr. John II. llnrlow ,
a member of the federal clvil-servlco
commission , upholds the action of
President McKlnley In removing from
the classified list the positions em
braced In the order of exemption which
was Issued by the- president several
weeks ago. So far from disapproving
of these exemptions Commissioner
Hnrlow presents reasons which amply
support his view that the modifications
put In force by the president's order
are for the benefit of the public service
and will result In securing a higher
degree of efficiency than has hereto
fore been possible.
It clearly appears from Commis
sioner Ilarlow's presentment of the
case that much of the criticism passed
upon the exemption order of May 29
has been based upon lack of correct
Information or upon an erroneous con
ception of the facts on the part of the
critics , and Unit In Issuing his now
famous order , after full and careful
consideration of th.3 subject , and after
a thorough discussion of the matter
with his cabinet officers , President Me-
Klnley has not only not violated the
civil-service law either in letter or in
spirit , but has construed that law
wisely , Intelligently and with regard
solely for the best Interests of the pub
On this point the closing paragraph
of Commissioner Harlow's letter Is
clear and emphatic. The commissioner
brings prominently Into view the fact
that , as amended by the order of May
29 , the rules are for the first time the
result of the united discussion of the
president and his entire cabinet , and
arc an innovation to that extent , as all
members of the cabinet are thoroughly
conversant with the rules , while 'n the
past members of the cabinet have
stated that they have never read the
rules and wcie much surprised to 1mrn
of some of the provisions in them.
( 'The present rules arc now fully un
derstood by the heads of departments ,
and I am confident , " says Commis
sioner Ilarlow , "that they will be bet
ter obeyed in the future , not only In
the letter but in the spirit , than any
civil-service rules have been In the
This view of a member of the civil-
service commission may well be ac
cepted as against the unfair and ma
licious criticisms of mugwump stick
lers for the most radical forms of In
terpretation and application In connec
tion with the civil service Interpre
tations and applications of the law
which the fair test of practical opera
tion has shown to be impracticable ,
nonsensical and of actual detriment to
the public service. Commissioner Harlow -
low is much the better authority on
this subject , for he speaks with knowl
edge and experience. So is Secretary
Gage , whose recent statement In the
Washington Star was so convincing as
to bring about an entire change of atti
tude on the part of so rigid a cham
pion of strict construction as the Pioneer
neer Press of St. Paul. That paper ,
after an exhaustive review of the case
as presented by Secretary Gage , Is
constrained to say :
"The Pioneer Press accepts with en
tire satisfaction and full confidence In
the honesty and good faith of Presi
dent McKlnley and Secretary Gage
their assurance that In this order there
has been no letting down of the bars
for political appointments that they
are In the Interest of nn honest and
efficient administration of the public
business , and will prove a substantial
benefit to the merit system. That as
surance Is equivalent to a guaranty.
The public will have a full opportunity
to see In the actual working of these
new rules whether this declaration is
true , or whether the doors have been
opened wide for the inroads of the
spoilsmen , as has boon charged. "
Exactly in line with this sensible
conclusion all unprejudiced persons
will stand. It was the conclusion in
evitably formed after reading the very
clear statement of facts contained in
the interview of ex-Secretary Corne
lius N. Bliss In the New York Mail and
Express. The conc'.ualon that In Pres
ident MoKInley's order of civil-service
exemptions there has been no back
ward step , no letting down of the bars
for the easier entrance of the- spoils
men , Is one that the level-headed and
fair-minded people of the United States
will promptly accept after a full
knowledge of the facts.
Trust * anil Soup 11 ( HINTS.
The reason trusts were not so nu
merous under Cleveland as under Mc
Klnley Is because democratic rule and
principles make times so hard that
capital can find nothing profitable out
of which to make n trust. Under
Cleveland's democratic rule capital re
mained Idle on account of lack of con
fidence In the democracy. But no
sooner was republican rule restored
than capital at once entered the busi
ness arena with full confidence.
Democratic hard times Is death to
trusts and every other business.
Republican prosperity Is profitable to
trusts and all branches of business.
Which Is best , hard times and no
business , or prosperity and revival of
business everywhere ?
Yes , we admit that republican good
times create enough profitable business
enterprise so that a number of men
will attempt to combine for the pur
pose of controlling ; all th Misluoss In
sight , but democratic hard times and
free trade Invite no such feelings for
the owners of surulus money.
We believe It Is the greatest blessing
that could happen to the country for
the money men of the nation to buy up
the struggling enterprises , for the
blight of CIevolmullsr.1 and democracy
had so crippled business enterprises
that new blood ( money ) nlono can save
Wo bellcvo the republican party can
bo trusted to fully protect the people
from Injurious trusts ; In fact the
American people themselves will see to
It that republican prosperity remains
and that a trust that Injures the public
shall not exist.
It Is much better to have a full stomach
ach and fight trusts than to be starv
ing and have not even a trust to fight.
We prefer prosperity and trusts to
famine and starvation. Trusts and
soup houses do not go together. Og-
dcn ( Utah ) Standard.
Tariff nt an Imtio in IDOO.
Leading democratic newspo-pers hero
and there are In favor of making "tar
iff reform" the chief issue In next
year's campaign , and the recent tirade
of Trust King Hnvemcyer against pro
tection Is bearing fruit.
The Philadelphia Record Is one of
the newspapers which believes the tar
iff Issue would be a winner for the
democrats. "With tariff reform as the
issue , " it says , "tho democratic party
would not only bo united , but to Its
banner would bo attracted tens of thou
sands of voters who can no longer bo
duped with the false pretense that pro
tective duties , while enhancing the cost
of the necpssarioR of living , give labor
and high wages to worklngmon. "
Of course the Record , In common
with other eastern democratic news
papers , hopes that the revival of the
tariff Issue will dispose of sixteen to
one , and it may bo sincere In the belief
that the democrats would be strength
ened by having such an Issue. Never
theless , wo are Inclined to believe It
would find Itself mistaken. The bene
fits of protection are not a delusion.
Th people of the United States have
had one dose of tariff reform , and they
do not want another. The disastrous
panic following the election of a free-
trade congress and president caused
nn industrial paralysis which threw
hundreds of thousands of worklngmcn
out of employment and caused a loss to
them in wages amounting to many
millions of dollars. The return of pros
perity following the re-enactment of
the republican protective tariff law fur
nished an object lesson which nobody
can disregard , and the voters will not
The republicans would be gratified to
see the democrats adopt tariff ! reform
as the paramount Issue next year.
Ilofrcililiif ; .
Our "llcnvy lluriloiiH. "
Dun's Trade Review Is authority
for the statement that business failures
in this country during the second Quar
ter of 1899 , just closed , were the small
est reported In that quarter for twenty-
five yciirs. It was also stated that the
average per failure , $7,105 , was the
smallest ever known in any quarter ;
that the average per firm in business
and the ratio of defaulted liabilities to
solvent exchanges were both the
smallest ever known In any quarter.
Wo recommend the examination of this
report and the careful study of it to
Mr. Bryan and Mr. 0. II. P. Uolmont
and to all of their free-trade followers
who pretend to think the country Is
laboring under heavy burdens. Such
study would probably not have much
enlightening effect on any of these
gentlemen. They are not men who are
to be disturbed by such things as facts ;
but It may perhaps give the country
a rest for a brief period from their
vaporlngs and give the people an op
portunity to reflect upon the present
marvelous prosperity of the country
and the swiftness with which that
prosperity has followed upon the heels
of the protective tariff.
The free-traders who , under the
leadership of Bryan and Belmont , are
ranting about the country's present
heavy burdens , are not showing the
usual cleverness of their kind In solz-
Ing upon a campaign cry which will
appeal to the passions of the thought
less and the Ignorant. Our present era
of prosperity Is too aggressive and in
sistent not to make Itself felt above all
empty denials of Its existence.
No Ailrqtuitt * ll < miml OITorrd.
Generally the opposition , while setting
ting forth the dangers and ovlls which
combinations called trusts present , and
making the present tariff responsible
for them , offers no remedies. It Is like
physicians who would attempt to cure
disease by shouting about Us fatality
and declaring that unless something
shSll be done at once the loss of life
must bo very great. Indianapolis
An InfaUllilu Tett.
A recent dispatch from Louisville ,
Ky. , after referring to the great ac
tivity found among the manufacturers
and jobbers of plumbers' supplies In
that vicinity , concluded as follows :
"One firm hero has been vainly try
ing to hire a hundred moio workmen ,
and had already largely increased Its
force , but the additional worklngmen
are not to be had for any considera
There Is not a single American , pro
tectionist or free-trader , who. If ho
had been cast nwny on n desert Island
for a time and had not known what
had occurred In his absence , had not
known what changes of national pol
icy had been made , would not know , If
shown , as his first bit of Information
about hla native land , the above- dis
patch , telling of a vain search , not for
work but for workmen , that the conn-
try was under a protective tariff law.
Not the president of the New England
Free Trade league himself , nor even
Mr. Cleveland , the high priest of free
trade , would have any doubts ns to
Such a thing has never been known
under free trade ; similar Instances
have been numerous under protection.
This fact of Itself ought to bo flulllclcnt
to cope successfully with the fallacies
of the frcc-trado theorists. When one
policy Is so Invariably productive of
prosperity and the opposite policy Is
so Invariably productive of industrial
ruin and disaster that the mere exist
ence of prosperity or of business paral
ysis is sufficient to indicate which pol
icy Is in force , there ought to bo no
dlfllculty In choosing between the two
policies. In justice to the American
voters It must bo recognized that they
nnvor have had any hesitation about
choosing protection whenever the Issue
between the two policies has boon fair
ly and squarely put.
The Dunmiul for I.ubor.
A dispatch from Plttsbnrg to a trade
paper reads :
"The sumn.pr lull which usually
starts In with warm weather will not
bo a factor in Western Pennsylvania
this year. Almost every firm Is look
ing for men In various parts of the
country , as none can bo had hero. In
the meanwhile stool mills and furnaces
are starting up that have been Idle In
many sections , and the former opera
tives having moved away , search Is
being made among the workmen hero
for skilled mechanics who can take
charge of such plants. This is caus
ing all soils of offers for labor and
fixed salaries are being done away with
to hold men. "
The difference between hard times
and prosperity Is that when times are
hard the worklngman hunts for work
without being able to find any , while in
prosperous days the work hunts the
man , and , ns the above dispatch shows ,
not without some difficulty In finding
him. This Is ju ° l the difference also
between the results of free trade- and
those of a protective tariff. In the years
from 1S93 to 189G under the free-trade
administration of Mr. Cleveland and
the blasting effects of the Wilson law
American worklngmen hunted for
work In vain. Today as a result of the
Djngley law , the manufacturers are
hunting for workmen , and , ns the dis
patch says , are making "all sorts of of
fers for labor. " There should not bo
any doubt as to which way the Amer
ican workingmen will vote In 1900.
They will naturaly prefer to have work
hunt them rather than tor them to
have to hunt for work.
Strange OB it may seem , wo generally
eat , drink or emoke by the brand or
label , and this is particularly true of
wines. It Is sometimes said that the
American wines are not equal to the
foreign. It Is a well-known fact that
the foreign champagnes are not bottled
tled In this country , and yet labels and
caps for the popular foreign brands
are largely made In the United States.
A short time since sample caps of pop
ular French champagnes were shown
to us , and orders for two of these caps
to the number of 50,000 each had just
boon placed In this country. The pur
pose of that , of cour.se , was to bottle
American wines and label thorn with
the most popular French brands.
It is well known that the natural
American champagne is the piircnt in
the world , and It is a pity that decep
tion should bo used In bottling these
fine American wines and branding
them as French wines. The only safe
way to secure pure wines , If one has to
drink , is to secure well-known Ameri
can brands. But there arc Euroinanlncs
who nuiflt have a foreign cap and la
bel , and if they arc willing to pay
twice as much for the American un
der the foreign brand and cap there Is
probably no way to prevent them from
IllKlinr AViiK < ) H for Ifi.OOO.
As a result of the final conference at
Detroit between the representatives of
Iron and fatccl manufacturers and the
iron and steel wage committee of the
Amalgamated Association of Iron ,
Steel and Tin workers , the wage scales
for Iron and steel workers , ns fixed by
the recent convention of the Amalga
mated association , were practically all
accepted by the manufacturers. This
means that there will bo a general ad
vance of 25 per cent In the wages of
about 45,000 men employed In the Iron
and steel manufacturing industries.
Albany ( N. Y. ) Journal.
Hlioiihl Hu liiNtrurtciilf
From the Covlngton ( Ky. ) Common
wealth : Those Democrats who say
that "trusts have come to stay" are
not representing a Democratic prin
ciple. Democracy , first of all , It for
the people and not the Individual. The
pgreateat good to the greatest number.
In Wllllnmport , Pa. , there IH n house ,
valued nt ? 3,000 , without nn apparent
owner. The property once belonged to
Andrew McCabe , who bequeathed his
housekeeper n llfo Interest In It. She
became wenk-mlnded ami went to a
homo In Now York state. Efforts to
find her have slnco been unavailing ,
and the tux collector nsks to ho exon
erated for assessments against the
Governor Joseph D. Sayors , of Texas ,
owns the first Federal ling captured
by the Confederates In the war of the
rebellion. Ho Intends presenting It to
the State Historical Society.
I < iiftlri Cnn \\Yar Sliof *
Ono flizc smullor a f tor using Allen's Foot
Ease , a powder for Iho foot. It makes
tight or new Mines easy. Cures hwol-
leu , hot , sweating , lU'hlni ; foot , Ingrow
ing nails , corns and bunions. At nil
druggists and shoo stores , L'5 ot . Trial
package FKKK bv mull. Addicts Allun
S. Olnistud , Lo Hey , N. Y.
A man's own good breeding la the
bust security against thu 111 manners
of other people.
Ancient Aniorloun Hlrcpln t'urn.
L. Xuvlro Eynni , a Frenchman , who
came to this country In 1817 , wrote an
artlelo In L'lllustratlon of Paris , pub
lished July 22,1818 , giving his experi
ences on the railroads of the United
States. Ho says that nt that tlmo
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad had
a length of seventy leagues and that
the cost of the road was -1,110,7.11
frnncB , the receipts : i.98S-ir.i ; franca and
expenses 1,90-1,711 francs. Ho also
gives considerable- space to the In
terior arrangements of the sleeping
cars used at that tlmo and says that ,
"they are actually houses where noth
ing Is lacking for the necessity of llfo
and are divided Into compartments and
sleeping rooms , some for men end
seine for women. " ICncli room hold sU
beds or rather little conches in three
tiers along the sides. Ho winds up hla
account by saying that valuables were
not particularly well taken cnro of , as
In America there "were no such things
us sneak thieves. "
The automobileis evidently a
haughty carriage judging from the
When BOIUO people attempt to put on
airs they pile cyclones on top of hur
Bldrts mid dresses should nl wnys best
st niched in hotstiuch. " Fault loss Ktnroh"
given the bo t results ns It duos not injure
the fabrics. All grocers soil it , Ho ) 11 piickngo.
There Is nothing that affords people
more pleasure for less money than
Out Itiiton on All Itnlluii ) * 1' . II. riillliln
Ticket Broker , 1C05 Fanuuii , Omaha.
It takes a strike to make laboring
men stand around.
I bollovo Plno'H Cnro inthoonly modlclno
tlmt will euro consumption. Aiiiui M.
Ross , \Vlllluiiisport , I'u. , Nov. 1'J , 'Wo.
Paris has nineteen theaters and four
$118 buys now upright piano. Sclnnol-
lor & Mueller , 1313 Fnnmm St. , Omaha.
Of the two , a big heart brings more
Joy than a largo bank account.
Is tlio oUloft anil ln-st. It nil I liicak up < irol < l < iiilclor
Hum iiiiytlilns elsu. It ImiluiiyM rcllitlilo. 'liylt.
The sweetest typo of heaven is
homo. J. G. Holland.
An Excellent Combhmtlon.
The pleasant method and beneficial
effects of the well known remedy ,
Byiiur OF Fins , manufactured by the
CALIKOHNIA Fie Sviitip Co. , illustrate
the value of obtaining the liquid Inxa-
tivo principles of plants known to bo
medicinally laxative nnd presenting
them in the form most refreshing to the
taste and acceptable to the system. It
Is the one perfect strengthening1 laxa
tive , cleansing1 the system oll'ectnully ,
dispelling colds , headaches and fcve.ro
gently yet promptly and enublitiR one
to overcome habitual countipstiou per
manently. Its perfect freedom from
every objectionable quality nnd sub
stance , and itf. acting on the- kidneys ,
liver and bowels , without weakening
or irritating them , make il the ideal
In the process of manufacturing figs
are used , ns they are pleasant to the
taste , lint the medicinal qualities of the
remedy are obtained from senna and
other aromatic plants , by a method
known to the C'Ai.iroiiNiA Fie SYHUI'
Co. only. In order to get its bencliclril
clFccts and to avoid imitn'ions , plea o
remember the full natno of the Company
printed on the front of every package.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO ,
SAM rilANCIBCO. CA.L.
ZiOUIBVILZiU. KY. NEW YOUIT , II. Y.
For sale by all IruiQlsl 1'rlcc 0c. jict liotlla
Mrs. Kllen M. Ilcnrotln , president
of the Federation of Womon'B Clubs ,
IH the wife of a sucresaful Chicago
broker. She lum studied her hus
band's bimlncRo , ns she bollovcs every
woman should do , and has been of
considerable help to him , having Hi"
history of all the stocks on the mar
ket at her fingers' ends.
The largest dairy lit the world la
located fourteen miles from Nowarlt ,
N. J. , the minimum number of cows
kept being 1,000. The proprietor runs
a ranch in Iowa , says the Now Yoric
ToloKi'phi for the special purpose ot
supplying his dairy with milch cows.
Pain Conquered } Health KC-
stored by Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound.
[ LETTER TO MRS. FINKIIAVI NO , 91,649 ]
" 1 fool it my duty to write and thank
you for what your Vegetable Com
pound has done for me. It IH the only
medicine I have found that lias done
mo any good. Itcforu taking j'our medi
cine , 1 was all run down , tired all the
time , no appetite , pains in my back and
bearing down pains and a great sufferer -
foror during menstruation. A f tor tak
ing two bottles of Lydia K. Plnldiam's
Vegetable Compound I jfolt llko a now
woman. I am now on my fourth bottle
nnd all my pains have loft inc. I feel
bettor than 1 linvo felt for three yenra
and would recommend your Compound
to every mift'orliig woman. I hope this
loiter will help others to find a euro
for their troubles. " Mns. Duu.A
Ur.MiuKint , Hi.Ntisi'.i.Aiii : ,
The borioiiH ills of women develop
from neglect of early nymptoms. Kvory
pain and ache has a uiui.su , and thu
warning they give should not bo disre
Miu Pluklmni understands these
troubles better than any local phy
sician and will give every woman free
idvico who is piiK/lod about her
lealtb. Mrs. Piiilclmm's address is
' . } nn. Mass. Don't pulotf writing until
oaltb is completely broken down.
' * ' 'ho ilt indication of trouble.
\vlmt nil the jjreat railways
$3&$3.50 SHOES UNION
Worth $4 la SO compared wllh
Inilorocil l > 3' over
ALL LEATIIEIlSf. nLi.-3rri.ea
IIIKUFM mui ; < * v. i-iiouiUi1
nmnp nutl | irlr * * tlnmi'r l on liollum.
Tiil.o no xuli'tltuto claimed
to 1 > in L-cKid. lnriD tmilkers
nf tl nuil ' < M > ulinc * In ttio
them If not , v o \ \ 111 tcnil you
niulron rvoelptifprlrt ( > ; ' 6tnto
Uiul nt lontlirr , Biro iiinl width , pliiln or cup too.
( 'lititlngiio A J'roo.
W. L. DOUUUS SHOE CO. , Urockton , Matt.
$4 SHOES for OR ntc
Now Styles , Ont and Finish.
Wrlto or mil \mrtlculnra ,
BON MACIIC ( ( SHOE CO. ,
JOT N rniirli'imtli HI rent.
Wu Imro Imltntom , hut no compctltorx.
roEMCIflUQ Simnluli mill 'h II AVurH. Sol-
g r.Mai rja , , ( , . , Hi snrHvmo , \ \ sciut < iroi ,
0 lyatluusiiml Mother * . . NofuonnlcsHMirccbS-
fill. K. II. ( JHNION 1(1. , AlloniF ) ! , \V.iMiiBloii , II. C.
Slncu 18IU ) thi > Hot SpringHof Sotttlt
Dakota have been rct'ognl'/.cd as the rc-
horl for wuMi'i'ii people.
All things arc favorable for these
sei'lcing r < * st , health or pleasure.
This huiiMMi tliulh tlio lohort well
patronl/cd by people from Nebraska ,
Iowa , Illinois , Minnesota , Wisconsin
and eastern .South Dakota , and uvcry
one wll satisfied with the
Varied attractions for filght-hecrs.
Tliu Xortli-NYcHtoi-ii Line Is the
pioneer to tills resort.
Thu .Nortli-XYt'MtH'ii Jiino runs
'i' I'alacoSk'i'pcrs to I lot Springs ,
The Xortli-Wi'Htcm Line miiltcs
mv round trip rates to this resort.
Asic you nearest railroad agent for
tliudatt * of the ne.\t excursion via the
Fremont. Hllclmrn & Missouri Valley
' . It. , Norlh-NVfsUsm Line.
J. li , MOLE , J. H , BUCHANAN ,
nrllnt I'n. . . liriil , ( xntnl l'i
ms MOIMH. : l'iOMAHA. .
DAILY SUimMXK CAU SERVICE
TO HOT Sl'KlXUS , Sot'Tit DAKOTA ,
VIA mi : NOimi-WKSTKHN LINE.
W. N. U. OMAHA. No. 33 1809
Might also mean Great Blundering , but done right
gives you a chance for economy.
Our Fall Catalogue is Ready
and it's full of interesting economy points that will do
you and your neighbor good to learn them by heart.
Better send for it right away.