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THE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE. NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
J- i il r-i-o n ENDS DYSPEPSIA, . iigesii, GAS "Pape's Diapepsin" cures sick, sour stomachs in five minutes Time Itl "Really does" put bad stomachs In order ''really does" overcome indiges tion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and -sourness In flvo minutes that Just that makes Pope's Diapepsin tho lar gest Belling stomach regulator In the world. If what you eat ferments into stubborn lumps, you belch gas and eructato sour, undigested food and acid; head is dizzy and aches; breath foul; tongue coated; your Insldes filled with bllo and indlgesttblo waste, re member tho moment "Papo's Dlapep :sln" comes in contact with the stomach all such distress vanishes. It's truly astonishing a!mo3t marvelous, and tho joy is its harmlessness. A large fifty-cent case of Pape's Dla popsln will give you a hundred dollars' worth of satisfaction. It's worth Its weight In gold to men .nnd women who can't get their stom achs regulated. It belongs In your homo should always bo kept handy In case of Blclc, sour, upset stomach during the day or at night. It's the quickest, surest and most harmless stomach doctor in tho world. Adv. Dancing Men In Demand. "We never knew what to do with .grandpa before." "And now?" "He'll bo a big help to us socially We're having him taught all the new steps." IF HAIR IS TURNING GRAY, USE SAGE TEA iDon't Look Oldl Try Grandmother's Recipe to' Darken and Beautify Gray, Faded, Lifeless Hair. Grandmother kept her hair beauti fully darkened, glossy and abundant with a brow of Sago Tea and '"Sulphur. Whenever her hair fell out or took on that dull, faded or streak 1 appear ance, this simplo mixture was applied "with wonderful effect. By asking at any drug store for "Wyoth'B Sago and Sulphur Hair Remedy," you will got a large bottlo of this old-time recipe, ready to use, for about 60 cents. This simple mixture can be depended upon, to restore natural color and beauty to the hair and is splendid for dan druff, dry, itchy scalp and falling hair. A well-known druggist says every body uses Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur, because It darkens so naturally and evenly that nobody can tell It has bepn applied it's so easy to use, too. You simply dampen a comb or soft bruBh and draw it through your hair, taking ono strand at a time. By morning the gray hair disappears; after an other application or two, It Is re stored to Its natural color and looks glossy, soft and abundant. Adv. The German textile industries em ploy more women than men. Don't Give Up! Nowadays deaths rtao to weak kidneys aro 72 more common than 20 years ago, according to tho census. Overwork ami worry art) the causes. Tho khlneys can't keep up, and a slight kidney weakness Is usually neglected. If you havo baokache or urinary dis orders, don't mlstako the cause. Fight the dinger. More care as to diet, habits, etc., and tho use of Doan's Kidney l'llls ought to bring quick relief. A Nebraska Case MhiSN0T Mrs. II. W. Mich ael, Bccond St., Al bion, Neb., says: "My kidneys, were disordered for (our years and my back pained me so badly I couldn't stoop or stand erect. My feet and ankles swelled find my kidneys acted very irregular ly On a friend's advice I used Doan's Kidney Pills. They drove away the pains and aches and regulated the action of my kidneys." Get Dosn's at Any Store. 50c Box DOAN'S WJLV FOSTEK-MIUJURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y. L BUCK LEG LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED by Cutter"- Blaekleo Plll. Low prlnd. fresh, reliable: preferred br Western atoctanen. because, they protect where ether vacclneJ falf. Write for booklet nd testimonials. 10-doi pkie. Blackleg fills $1.00 B0-doi pkoe. Dlaeklei Pill 4.09 TI.A in InTnrtnr. liut Cutter! bfrtt. Ths aurerlorlty of Cutter products is due to oter 13 years of specialising in vaeelnes and struma only. Insist en Cutter's. If unobtainable, order direct. The Cutter Laboratory. Berkeley. Cat., or Chleaao. IIP Nebraska Directory HUSS St WKLLMAH Live Stock Commission Merchants 201-250 KxcliuiiKO HulKllnr, Boutli Omaha All stock consigned to us is sold by members of tbs Hrm, and all employees hare been selected and trained fonnenorknblcnUieydo. Wr:u-. skipp' DOCTORS MACH & MACH DENTISTS 3rd Floor Paiton Block IGtht FarnamSlj., Omaha ll.it equipped Pintsl OOtns In tlm.hi. ll.iton.U. prlcti. Hp.cLI dUrouui la all )ple llilnf ouUld. o Ota aha. Anti-Hog Cholera Serum Have your bogs ly Immunizing tliem against cholera for life. Lurgeet producer and distrib utors of serum in Hie world. IIorb can be ita mimed at u very low cost. Write or wire for Information, IAON B. PKTKUS SEKUM COMPANY, ia O BTKKKT, BOUTU OMAHA Dome direct to tbls store w.icn you need glasses. GLOBE OPTICAL CO. Northeast corner 16th and Farnam Sis.. Omaha. N br. ) Established IT years. Mall lis yonr broken glasses, will ro pairuuvi rctum ,uv ..wwu. 4k VessBBBflirasMealis MP 1809--ABRAHAM 1806 Marriage of Thomas Lincoln and Nancy Hanks, June 12, Washington county, Kentucky. 1809 Abraham Lincoln born February 12, Hardin (now La Rue) county, Ken tucky. 1816 Family moved to Spencer county, Indiana. 1818 Djeath of Abraham's mother, Nancy Hanks Lincoln. 1819 Thomas Lincoln married Sally Bush Johnson, December 2, at Elizabeth' town, Kentucky. 1830 Lincoln family moved to Illinois, settling In Maccn county. 1831 Abraham Lincoln went to live at New Salem, Sangamon county. 1832 A captain in the Black Hawk war. 1833 Appointed postmaster at New Salem. 1834 A surveyor. First election to the legislature. 1835 Love romance with Anne Rutledge. . 1836 Second election to the legislature. 1837 Licensed to practice law; took up residence at Springfield. 1838 Third election to the legislature. 1840 Presidential elector on Harrison ticket. Fourth election to the legisla ture. 1842 Married November 4 to Mary Todd. 1843 Birth of Robert Todd Lincoln, August 1. 1846 Elected to congress. Birth of Edward Baker Lincoln, March 10. 1848 Delegate to the Philadelphia national convention. 1850 Birth of William Wallace Lincoln, December 2. 1853 Birth of Thomas Lincoln, April 4. 1856 Assisted In formation of Republican party. 1858 Joint debate with Stephen A. Douglas. Defeated for the United States senate. 1860 Nominated and elected to the Presidency. 1861 Inaugurated as President, March 4. 1863 Issued emancipation proclamation. 1064 Re-elected to the Presidency. 1865 Assassinated by J. Wilkes Booth, April 14., Died April 15. Remalna Interred at Springfield, III., May 4. GREAT MAN'S DEATH Country He Served So Well Re members Lincoln's Work With Gratitude. AT TWENTY minutes past ten o'clock Friday evening, April 14, 1805, Abraham Lincoln was shot by John Wilkes Booth in the back of tho head behind tho left car and mortally injured At 22 minutes past seven o'clock the next morning, Saturday, April 15, 18G5, he died.. There have been many and vast changes since that fateful day, and tho prayer which Lincoln prayed that the country might bo one again has been answered in a way that would havo re joiced his great heart. Not an anni versary of his birth and death has passed since his cruel taking off on which some- tribute has not been paid to his memory, and so it will be to tho end of time among generous Ameri cans, wherever their residence or In herited sentiments: for, however ho may have been misjudged In tho con fusion and stress of antagonistic opin ion, there Is none now wno uoes not praise him for his courage and his faithfulness to his honest convictions. He was born in Kentucky February 12, 1S09, and died in Washington April 16, 18G5, In his fifty-seventh year at the very zenith of his powers. Tho books are full of the story of his llfo and work, but there aro still many in teresting facts connected with him that have not yet been noted, notwith standing the Industry of those who have collected great masses of every thing they could ilnd In any way con nected with his llfo and death. Mr. Lincoln, as evoryono knows, was shot by Booth while ho was at tending a theatrical performance at Fords theater in Washington. "Our American Cousin" held tho boards that night and Laurn Keeno was playing tho North. Some of the noblest trlb the part of Fiorenco Trenchnrd for j utes ever paid to him havo been those tho last timo. She had already per-1 paid by the Southerners. Ho belongs formed the same part for a thousand to tho whole nation, nnd he is the nights Five years before she had only man Binco Washington of whom plaved the role at McVicker's theater ' that can bo said LINCOLN 1865 In Chicago tho night of tho day on which Mr. Lincoln was nominated foi president by the Republican conven tion, in May, 1860, and all unconscious of tho terrlblo tragedy, sheaplayed with uncommon cleverness, and while yet tho theater was ringing with laughtei and applause, camo the crack of the pistol shot from tho president's box that plunged the country into mourn ing. After Mr. Lincoln had been shot he was removed across the street from tho theater to tho residence of Wil Ham Petersen, a highly respected mer chant tailor, who lived directly oppo Bite the playhouse, at 51C Tenth Btrect This house is still standing, as is alsc tho old Ford theater, and both are now owned by the government. There hay, been few changes in the Peterson house. For 40 years Osborn II. Oldroyd has been devoting himself to tho as sembling together of an invaluable collection, in which aro Included more than three thousand relics, which con stitute, as Elizabeth Porter Gould ha said, "one of tho most Interesting and valuable ever collected in behalf ol a human being." Tho collection con tains 250 funeral sermons, about sev enty pieces of music, a thousand vol umes relating to Lincoln, 300 portraits busts and medals, photographs ol Booth, pictures of the assassin, tht family cradle In which tho Lincoln children were rocked, an original black locust rail split by tho young man then never dreaming of the place he was to fill In tho history of tho world; the family Bible from which Lincoln's mother read to him when he was a boy, and literally thousands of othei things In some sort associated with tho murdered president. "The First American." As Lowell said of him, Lincoln was tho first American. Whitman calls him "tho sweetest, wisest soul of all my days and lands." And today ho tho leader In a great Civil war, le I loved and revered by tho South ns by I 11 I 1 vffiw HE sales division of tho Hutchinson company occu pied tho entire longth of tho building. It was well lighted and well ventilated, but evory inch of spaco had been so utilized that tho desks and tables wcro almost uncom fortably crowded. Hundreds of girls sat busily working with every appear ance of industrious application, and abovo the whir and' click of tho typo writers came tho nolso of their cease less conversation. Tho man who had lmmedlnto charge of this assortment of fomlnlnlty was tall and thin, with keen dark eyes, a pleasant voice and an air of alert pa tloncc not easily described. His quick, restless movements nnd tho manner in which ho continually walked up and down tho long aisles proved tho pos session of an Intensely nervous tem perament, but his unvarying pationco and tho even character of his qulot voice spoko of self-control. Ho looked not unliko an amiable but absent minded brpwnle, ns with his hair all rumpled up ho walked between tho rows of Binding girls, peering through his glasses in a nearsighted way. It is no oasy matter for any more man to gnln nnd hold tho good will of sovernl hundred girls of varying tem pers and dispositions, but Mr. Miller had accomplished this. Ho was sin cerely liked and respected by all tho girls, who were accustomed to refer to him as "that darling old angel," while with equal candor, but much loss en thusiasm, thoy described Mr. Morris, his assistant, as "an old stiff, ns hand somo as a prince, but as cold ub a lem on sherbet." "Mr. Miller has an awful cold," said Elizabeth, as tho tall manuger passed up tho aislo snuffling and sneezing with an Incipient attack of Influenza. "Yes; he's had It for several days," replied Margaret. "I saw him taking tablets yesterday." "Ho's taking them again," returned Elizabeth. "Seo there, he's taking them again." All eyes wero turned In tho direction of tho unconscious manager. "He'll bo down with tho grip pres ently," said Alice. "Ho has it already," said Elizabeth. "Why," said Pamela, innocently, "why doesn't Ills mother glvo him a hot mustard foot bath and a hot lem onado and pu him to bed and cover him up wnrm; then ho would soon get well." A general smllo greeted this nnlvo suggestion. "Mnybe ho hasn't got a moth er, klddo; why don't you suggest It to him your self?" said Eliza beth "I couldn't," said Pamela, blushing to tho roots of her taalrt "Don't mind me, Tutts," said Eliza betli, "I'm Just teasing you. Listen, tomorrow Is St. Valentine's day. I believe I'll send Mr. Miller a valen tine, poor dear, Just because he's sick." Sho scribbled busily away for a few minutes and then handed over tho following screed adorned with a cir cle In Inky-red hearts. Love Is such a funny thing, It's something like a lizard; It winds itself around your heart, And iilhblas at your gizzard. "Well!" said Miss Ellsworth in dis gust, "if you aro going to send a val entine, send ono; don't send a thing like thnt. It isn't even decent." Elizabeth sat nibbling her pen linn die pensively as the yerse was passed around among tho girls. It was at this psychological moment that one of the errand boys camo around tho table and placed in front of Pamela a small, square box neatly wrapped In whlto paper and tied with a gilt cord. Eliz abeth's eyes widened with excite ment: "A valentine I Oh, klddo," sho said enthusiastically, "somo ono has sent you a valentine." "Oh, no," suld Pamela, quite posi tively. "Oh, yes," said Elizabeth "Open it Let's seo!" , Sure enough when tho box was opened It disclosed a very pretty val entine, all pink roses, Hying doves and gilt arrows Tho heart in tho center bore In fancy script tho following sen timent: Without thee, dear, 'its summer without sun, Or Bprlngthno with no fair nnd fla grant (lower, Hut with thy lovu, deur heart, my life doth run In golden stream and through bright fairy bower. Tho expression of surprise on Pam ela's face deepened into nmazement as she read tho neatly typewritten noto which accompanied tho valen tine: .Miss Pamela Alderuon, Care of the Hutchinson Company. Dear MIbb Alderson; aMSj vBat1 JtrJ ifrVV T 4 I I think you aro tho most beautiful girl In tho world, and I lovo you with all my heart. Your faithful friend, Arthur Eustace Henderson. "Oh, Pamela," whispered Ellzaboth gleefully, "it is from your Bweot heart!" But Pnmcla shook her head very positively. ' Sho was entirely in tho dark as to tho identity of Arthur Eustace Hen derson. Sho had not a Blnglo young man acquaintance in tho city, and was quite freo from tho usual ontnngle mentB of youth. Hardly moro than n child, her lifo had been hedged about with peculiar carefulness, and until this moment sho had not met with tho tlnlpst whlspor of romance. It seemed liko an ago beforo sho was frco to hasten to tho shabby llttlo apartment, bo poor in Its appoint ments, so rich in its unpurchasable ntmosphero of love. Who Arthur Eustace Henderson wns Inuecd was a mystery. Tho Aldornons wero acquainted with fow peoplo In tho city. Ho did not belong to tho church they attended; there wbb no young man of that name employed In Mr. Miller's division. His name was not oven In tho city directory. Who was ho? Whoever ho was, ho evi dently preferred to remain a mys tery, for as tho days paBscd by he made no Blgn, which in ltsolf w a s surprising. For a Bhort while Don kopt up his tensing remarks about Pamela's unknown ndmlror, thon ho dropped tho Bubjoct Tho incident wns booh forgotten that la by all except Pam ela, Her imagination had been touched and her family would have boon sur prised had thoy known how largo a part of her thoughts' was occupied by the unknown sender of her Valentino. In theso girlish dreams to which aU maidens aro prono a hnndsomo young gentleman now figured. Ho had dark, soulful eyes, a graceful, manly form and patrician features. His name was Arthur Eustace Henderson. Tho Hutchinson company did little night work; tho girls wero seldom re quired to work overtime. Occasion ally a few girls wero aBked to remain and help rush through an accumula tion of business matters. On ono of theso occasions somo of tho workers of Mr. Miller's division wero aBked to stay, and Pamela was among them. It waB b. fow minutes pns nine when she passed through tho storm doors to Join her brother, who sho know was outsldo waiting for hor. There wnB no ml reason for Don to como down to alk homo with hor whon sho worked late, for several of tho girls wont her way, and Bllliken, tho ofllco boy, alwayB went In that direction. "filllikcn," oho said pleasantly, bb tho boy would havo fallen to tho rear at sight of her handsome escort, "this is my brother Don, who knows you quito well already,- for I havo ofton told him how kind you aro to me." "Young man," said Don, with a dor dial grip of his hand, "I am glad to make your acquaintance, and to thank you for your courtesies to my slstor." Dillikcn's face opened into a tre mendous grin. "All," ho said, twisting with embar rassment, "that ain't notliln. Any body would bo nice to her." "Yes," said Don, with a smllo, "I think anybody with good Judgment would," Thoy walked down tho street to gether, Donald holding fast to his els tor's arm to prevent her slipping on tho ley pavement "Your young friend's cognomen," said Don, present ly, "is highly descriptive but rather confusing. What is your patronymic, young fellow?" ho aald, turning to Bll liken. "Sir?" said Bllliken confusedly. "Your name," Bald Don pleasantly, "your real name." "Oh," said Bllliken, his face bright ening, "my nnmo? Arthur Eustaco Honderson. That's my name," For a second Don stopped stock still In amazement, but ho recovered him self immediately. "A very nlco name," lie said agree bly. "Ycsslr," said Bllliken, Donald stole a look at his sister's face. She was crimson with confu slon. Her lids wero downcast and ho could see nothing of the expression of hor eyes They walked a fow blocks farther in sllenco, The Aldoson rooftreo was reached at last. Then Bllll ken paused up tho Btreet, wills tltng us lie went. Donald managed to kcop sllenco until tho door was closed on tho youthful cavalier. Thon ho broke in to a hearty unre strained 1 a u g h that was good to hear. Thoro was a faint smllo on his llttlo sister's fuco, but a suspicion of tears in hor eyos Sho stared at him a moment in sllenco nnd then sho, too, laughed uneasily. "Well," said Don, taking hor Into hie brotherly embrace, "aren't you glad wo'vo found out who ho Is?" "Yes," said Pamela faintly "Well," said Don, giving hor a great bear's hug, "I am certainly relieved to know it was only tho ofllco boy." But Pamela made no reply "CASCttlS" HOT S No sick headache, biliousness, bad taste or constipation by morning. Got a 10-cent box. Aro you keeping your bowels, liver, nnd stomach clean, puro and fresh with Caacarota, or merely forcing a passageway overy ,fow days with Salts, Cathartic Pills, Castor Oil or Purgative Waters? Stop having a bowel wash-day. Let Caacarota thoroughly cleanse and reg ulato tho Btomacu, remove the sour and fermontlng food and foul gases, tako tho excess bllo from tho liver ami carry out of the system all tho constipated wasto matter and poisons In tho bowols. A Cascarct to-night will make you feel great by morning. Thoy work whllo you Bleop novor grlpo, sicken or cause any lnconvonlenco, and cost only 10 cents a bos from your store. Millions of men and women take ft Cascarot now and thon nnd never havo Hoadacho, Biliousness, Coated Tonguo, Indigestion, Sour Stomach or Constipation. Adv. Worry kills more people than work, becauso moro go up against it. THE COLONEL'S GOLD MINE Out in Gregory County, South DakoU, lives Colonel Johnson, the famed Alfalfa King of that great section. About thirty years ago lie left Wisconsin for Unit domain. All ho had was willing hands, a clear brain and a bright vision. Today he is tho owner of thousand of acres, president of Bevcral banks. 'i3rSr:&5:, He has found a verit&blo gold mino in his thousand-acre Alfalfa field, and what is of particular interest to you and mo is that his first Alfalfa Seed, twenty-five Sears ngo or more, was purchased from tho ohn A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis. The Colonel saya: "The best paying crop in hay, or grass, or pasture food is Alfalfa. It outranks everything in money value." Salter's Alfalfa is good on your own farm, for three to five tons of rich hay per acre, and with the aid of "Nitrogen (see my catalog) its growth Is absolutely certain. For 10o In Postage Wo Gladly mail our Catalog nnd eamplo package of Ten Fa mous Farm Seeds, including Speltz, "Tho Cereal Wonder;0 Rejuvenated Wiiito Bonanza Oats, "ThoPrizo Winner;" Bil lion Dollar Grass; Teosintc, tho Silo Filler, Alfalfa, etc., ete. Or Sond 12o And we will mail you our big Catalog and six generous packages of Early Cabbage, Carrot, Cucumber, Lettuce, Radish, Onion furnlshintt lots and lots of juicy delicious Vegetables during tho early Spring and Summer. in .A Seed Co.. Box 704, La sBL Croodo, Wlo., twenty cents H) and receive both 'above colleo- V tlons and their biff c&Uloir. fTr It's aB easy to begin loafing as it la hard to stop. ur Biouu vu uuiiu 4w. 3eaaAuar aw PHYSICAL WRECK RESTORED TO HEALTH BY GREAT KIDNEY REMEDY. I feel it my duty to furnish you with my testimonial as to what your remedy Swamp-Root did for mo when I was a physical wreck from kidney and bladder trouble. Soma years ago I was not able to do any work and could only just creep around and am satisfied that, had it not uecn for Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root I would not have lived. After using tho preparation for ono month I was able to work some and when I had used (9.00 worth of Swamp-Root I wuld do a good day's work. I used about $10.00 worth altogether and would not take $10,000 for the good that it did me. I consider It a God-send to suffering humanity for the disease for which you recommend it and have recommended it to many sufferers. N. L. nUGGINS, Welch, Ark. Personally appeared before mo this 20th of September, 1009, N. L. Huggins, who subscribed the above statement and made oath that the same is true in sub etanco and in fact. W. A. PAGE, J. P. tetter to Dr. Kilmer & Co. ninahnmton.'i. Y. BOWEL m P Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You Send ten cents to Dr. Kilm?r & Co., Hinghainton, N. Y., for a sample size bottle. It will convince anyone, You will also receive a booklet of valuable in formation, telling about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and men. tion this paper, Regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles for sale at all drug stores. Adv. Tho Japan Women's college at To kyo has over 1,200 students. Smile, smile, bemtlful clear white clothes. Red Cross Ball Blue, American made, therefore best, All grocers. Adv. Somo family trees need spraying. Toledo Blade. frequent