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.ceeps fresh longer tastes far better does you more good when it's made with YEAST ft?.<p></p>FOAM the wonderful yeast tiiat took the First Grand Prlza al tho St. l.ouis Exposition. Yeitst J'oum is sold Ij.v ull gro cers nt 5c a package—enough for -10 Knives. Send paste! card for our new illustrated book, "Good Breuu: How to Make It." NORTHWESTER?! YEAST GO. J- CHICAGO, DLL. A NOTABLE MEETING. leld In the IntefeKt of "Woman's IUglits" In 1701. Tlie first recorded public meeting in tbe interest of "woman's rights" was Jield in the town of Medford, Mass., in 1701. The gallery of the church was occupied by the young unmarried peo ple of the congregation, one side and one half the front gallery being given to the young men, the other side and •the other half being given to the young women. But in the seating in this •ventful year the young men were giv en the entire front of the gallery as well, and the young women were only allowed one side of the gallery. Then it was that things began to liappen. Treatment like this wasn't to be- tolerated even for a moment. The blood of the future mothers of the Revolution was fully aroused, and the young women made such an uproar «nd commotion that it speedily became town matter, and a town meeting was called to restore to them their THE GEISHA GIRL [Original.] Sri tsar.a was :i geisha ctrl in a tea house in Japan. In Japanese tea houses It is the custom while the patrons driflfE and smoke that a geisha girl shall pos ture and dance before them. An Amer ican—Hibbard Fox was his name— passing through Japan visited the tea house where Satsima was employed and, being much pleased with Ler, re mained a long, while at the capital of ten going to the tea house ancL-always calling for Satsima to posture and dance for him. One day Fox went to the tea house and called for Satsima, but she was at the time entertaining another. Fox waited till that other left the tea house and saw him go away. He was a man with a very fair complexion and flaxen hair and beard. Fox called for Satsima and. after ^lie had danced for him, asked her to drink tea with him. "Who is the stranger for whom you have been dancing?" he asked her. "He says he is one of your country men." "What is he doing in Japan?" "He is studying our customs. Then he is going home to America to write a book about us. My sister is in the service of the wife of the official who builds our ships." "\'ou mean the chief of the bureau of construction." "It may be so. Your countryman wishes me to do something for him— but I must not tell anyone." "Except me." "You have been very kind to me, and, since he is your countryman, I will tell you. He wishes me to induce my sister to show him some papers that her master keeps at home. She is to only let him look at them and put them right back. He wants to use what is In them in his book. If she will do this, he will give us so much money that we may live without work ing." "Indeed!" remarked Fox senten tiously. Fox was much interested in this energetic American author who took such pains to secure material for his literary work. "Did he tell you," he asked the gir "what part of America he hails from": "Yes New York." "Well, the next time he conies here ask him in what part of New York he lives, in what state New York is, how far New York is from Albany, how one goes from New York to Pittsburg and where Chicago is." tights in half of the front gallery. The young men of the day were bit- Japan for information concerning your •terly opposed to extending any new warships." privileges to women, and the fight ex tended beyond Medford. Shortly after the Introduction of "pues" Into the churches, by .which families were sep arated from the remainder of the con gregation, the selectmen of the town -Of Newbury gave permissigtu to a group Of young women to build a "pue" in the gallery of the church upon their own side of the house. This extension Of privilege was resented by the young bachelors to such a degree that they bfoke a window of the church, forced •n entrance and hacked the pew in pieces. For tljis act of sacrilege the young men of Newbury were fined $10 •ach and sentenced to be whipped or pilloried. But they were manly enough to confess* their folly and ask pardon, •O this part of their punishment was omitted. So you see the "woman's rights" movement isn't a modern one.— Boston Herald. The Real Sliillalali. The sliillalali, accounted Ireland's na tional weapon of defense, was original ly, a common blackthorn stick, but in modern times it has been replaced by tbe more wiry ash sapling. The real Bhillalah is a young shoot of the sloe Bhrub or blackthorn pulled by the root from the crevice of some rock. After being trimmed It is placed in the smoke Of turf peat, which softens the hard fiber, and when it has reached a con dition as pliant as rubber it is straight ened. When cooled in the air it be comes as strong and firm as iron. The trimming process is then continued, and when it Is desired to make a par ticularly handsome weapon the spus, so effective in a melee or faction fight, are ornamented with small brass nails. No More Stomach Trouble. All ptoraach tvnli'e is removed "by the use Kodoi nywpppsm 1 vm*. It gives the stoninc!: perfect i»t !y digesting what you eat without the stomach's aid, The food builds np the body, the rest restores the stomach to ne 1th. You do i't have to diet your self when taking Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. J. D. Erskiue, of Allervillp, Mich., eaye, "Isnfiiered Heartburn at Soinaeh trouble tor some time. My sister-in law has had the same trouble and was not able to eat for six weeks. She Jived entirely on wairn warttr. After taking two bottles of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure she tvas entirely cured. She now eats heartily and is in goo health I am erlad to say Kodol gave me instant relief." Sold by I RUDOLPH KNAUL .CASSADAY & CO., .... ft. I Fox wrote out the questions that she might commit them to memory, and when the author came again the giri, pretending to seek information of bis country on account of having relatives who had gone there to live, asked the questions. When she gave Fox the replies he burst out laughing. The man had said that he lived on Broadway, that New York was In Maine, that it is a thou sand miles from Albany, that one goes up the Hudson river to Pittsburg, and Chicago Is an Atlantic seaport. "Satsima," said Fox, "the man Is a I spy, probably a Russian, and he is in The little girl was horror stricken. Had it not been for Fox s!ie would have been duped by the man to be tray her country. What should she do? Co and inform the chief of the bureau of navigation? tSlio shrank from becoming involved in a matter of life and death. Fox was himself somewhat puzzled The man had shown gross ignorance of America, especially for a litterateur. But Pox was certain of nothing con cerning him and did not wish to make a mistake. He was much attached to Satsima and wished to advise her for her best interest. He persuaded her to permit him to speak to the man, and the next time he visited the tea house Fox watched till he saw him leave it. followed him into a park and accosted him. "Hello, twy friend," he said. "I hear you are a fellow countryman of mine." The stranger in broken English asked, "What country?" It did not take Fox long to come to an understanding with the man, who was plainly a Russian spy. "I have no interest In your affair," said the real American, "except so far as it concerns the little girl whom you are endeavoring to put in jeopard}*. The United States Is neutral in this fight between Japan and Russia, and so am I. Now, I'll give you a chance to save your neck. Shell out a couple of thousand dollars for the geisha and 'git' by the iirst steamer. If you de cline I shall advise her to put the gov ernment on to you at once." The man was glad to escape so easily and, having provided himself with United States money, counted out ex actly $2,000, gave It to Fox and hur ried away. Whether he kept the latter part of his bargain to ieave the coun try at once Fox did not know, nor did v. 'it is thr.t tho spy was r,ot seen a: hi hy him in Tokyo l-'ox pt'.t the mrjv.ey in his pocket and, goir.R toTi.e tea house, called for Satsi ma. 8i:r- in looking anxious. Fox wan smoking leisurely "Satsima, you're going to get better pay for your dances before the stran ger than you have ever received before. The American author has concluded to pay you $2,000 for permitting him to live to publish his book, and herd's the money. You can divide it with your sister if you like or invest It in war bonds and scrape along on the in come without doing any work. If I believed In mixing tints, which I don't, I'd ask you to marry me and go with me to America. Goodby. I'm off on thin evening's steamer." is# :f mtm NORA H. RECTOR. *. THE CURVED BALL.' 80S It Is the Atmosphere Which Cftmaea Its Eccentric Shoots. Most un.v i«i-year-old youngster can curve a ball, even though he does not know why he can do so except that the leather must be held in a certain way. Possiblj a half dozen of the major league twirlers know something about the science of the curve, but comparatively- few understand why they can produce their "benders." The Scientific American gives the follow ing as the scientific explanation of the matter: "The pitcher in the field tells us that the ball curves because he gives it a twist, but scientifically th's will not do. Why will the twist make the curve? If a ball were thrown in a certain di rection and if the force of gravitation Were not at work the ball would con-j ttnue on in a straight line forever. Some force of resistance Is then at work when a ball is made to deviate in a curve from its straight course. If a feather is dropped in a vacuum in an exhausted receiver of an air pump it Will drop like a shot, but if it is drop ped out in the air it will go down ir-, regularly and slowly, shifting from Bide to side. "It is the atmosphere which causes the ball to curve. Bearing in mind that the atmosphere is a compressible,1 elastic gas, we find that when the ball leaves the hand of the pitcher with a rapid rotary motion it 'impinges upon a continuous elastic cushion,' and this moderate resistance, or friction, changes its course in the direction Which is given to the rotary motion. Take an outshoot of a right handed pitcher, for instance. He impresses upon the ball a rapid centrifugal ro tary motion to the left, and the ball goes to the left because the atmosphere, compressible and elastic, is packed into an elastic cushion just ahead of the ball by the swift forward and rotary motion, and the friction, which is very great in front of the ball, steers it in tbe direction which it Is turning." MiBtuken Kindness. Jack—Hello, old man! Awfully glad to see you. Here, take off that coat and put on this smoking jacket and make yourself comfortable. Dick—Deuce take it! Do you mean to insinuate that I don't feel comfortable in a dress suit? & N W Time Table East Bound. N'o. 8.-..:... 2.45 p. in No. 11 7.50 p.m. Nil. 10, Mail tralu 9 47p. S'i.48. Way frei'-ht 12.15pm. No. 12—Passenger 10:07 a.m. Nu 22. Carrol Local 6.38 p. West Bound. N'i. 21. Council Bluffs local 7.06 a. m. \. 1 6 50 a. m. N'i. 5 9 35 No. 3 1.07 m. No. 11 5 22a. m. 'J. Fast mall 6.34 a. m. No. 15, Fast mall.. 12.40p. Boyer Valley No 46 Leave 6:06 am No 42 8:50 am No 41 Arrive.. 2:40pm No 45 5:50pm Illinois Central R. R. Time Table -East Bound— No. 4 Omaha, St. Paul. Minneapo lis & ChlcaRO.' Express, (Daily) 9.17 —West ditties1.'BOlnBwest A. No. 92 Co. Bluffs & Ft. Dodge Way Freight, (Daily exceptSunday) 10.35 A. Bound— No. 1 Ohicago, St. Paul & Minn- eapolis Limited, (Daily) 6.18 A. No. 31 Ft. Dodge & Co. Bluffs Local, (Daily except Sunday) .8. 38 A. No. 01 Local Way Freight, (Dally except Sunday) 1. 00 P. M. No. 3 Ohicago, Minneapolis. St. Paul & Omaha Express, (Daily) 8. 33 P. M. Nos. 1 and 2 stop only at Rockwell City. Wall Lake, Denison and Logan. No. 3 stops at Arion, Dow City, Dunlap. Woodbine and Logan. No. 4 stops only at Wall Lake and Bockwel City. Nos. 1,2, 3, and 4 are dally: Nos. 31, 32, 111 and 92 daily except Sunday. M. & St. Paul R. R. At Arion. West Bound No. 1 Passenger 6. 22 A. M. No. 3 Passenger 1. 52 P. M. No. 91 Freight 8.15.A. M. East Bound' No. 4 Passenger 9. 11 A. M.i No. 6 Passenger 7.25 P.M. No. 94 Freight 4.07 P.M., and no 0 golnK east are Nos. 3 and fll going west and nos. 4 and going east daily except Sunday. Dr. B. A. Stockdale Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat and Chron ic Disease Specialist of Des* rioines, Iowa Sft„ 1 -S\viLL be in his office in HOTEL COOPER ^©EI*ISON, IOWfl, 1 Wed, January 31, '05 From 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.—ONE DAY ONLY—Returning every four weeks. ifiis Pay W h%lf Cured It is the perfect confidence we have in our treatment that warrants us in adopt ing the above terms. We do not require any money (except pay for medicine) until a perfect cure is made. DR. STOCKDALE'S reputation for cur ing chronic diseases is unsurpassed by any other Specialist in the state. He is thor oughly reliable and invites any who are interested to investigate his standing, both financially and professionally. We positively cures Chronic Catarrh, Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat, Lungs, Kidneys, Dys pepsia, Constipation and |gf§| Rheumatism If vou are suffering from nervous and physical debility, lost vigor, premature decline of power, Dr Stockdale guaran tees to cure. Blood and Skin Diseases and Diseases of Women. Consultation free and confi dential If you cannot call, write! Dr B.-A. Stockdale nam. fiES RIOINES, IOWfl. Citizens National Bank Building. Easy Pill 1 P. No. 33 Co. Bluffs & Ft Dodge Local (Dally except Sunday) 5, No. 2 Omaha, St. Paul, Minneapo lis & Chicago Limited (Daily) 9. 38 P. 1 1 BEWME We originated FOLEY'S Easy to take and easy to act Is that famous little pill DeWitt's Little Early Risers. This Is due to the fact that they tonic the liver In stead of purging it. They never gripe nor sicken, not even the most delicate lady, and yet they are so certain In results that no one who uses them to disappointed. They cure torpid liver, constipation, biliousness, jaundice, headache, malaria and ward off pneu monia and fevers. .y, MBPARBD ONLY BV E. C. DeWITT & CO., CHICAGO Don't Forget the Name. Early Risers For Sale by Rudolph Knaul, and Cassady & Co. "Little'* Eariy Risers M] The faBIIOUS little DiiEs* g«muiw of FOLEY' HONEY AND TAR Remember the name and insist upon having MY WORK SPEAKS FOR w. A. MCHENRY, On account of the great merit and popularity4 of FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR for Coughs, Colds, and Lung Trouble, several manufacturers are advertising imitations with similar sounding names with the view of profiting by the favorably known reputation of FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR. DO NOT BE IMPOSED UPON your life or health by taking imitations, which cost you the same as the genuine. FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR is put up in three sizes^—25c, 50c and. 7 x. Prepared only by FOLEY & CO., 92-94-96 Ohio Street, Chicago^ Illinois. SOLD AND RECOMMENDED BY JOHN FASTJf I CABINET WORK OF ALL STOME SHELVING, 'OFFICII UKEB, ETC, ETC. I. PRICES ON APPLICATION AND WORK GUARANTEE, DAILY NONPflRE! COUNCIL BLUFFS. IOWA. '.The great family newspaper of the intelligent, perous people of Western Iowa. m- .Edited and published with special referei the tastes and requirements of its readers. If you are not taking the Nonpareil, apply publisher of this paper, to your postmaster, t( our solicitors, or address the office of publicatio THE NONPAREIL,^ MM ii THE STANDARD PENS EVEBYWHERE Worltt, Camden. M. i. Capital (100,000. Deposits (4/ tne published statements are made. Depositors in an incorporated bi more security than the confidence imposed in the offices. They have tb rority, because the capital stock can not be used at pleasure for outside •ion and investment. The Crawford County State Bank is the best inet oanking institution in the county. A general banking business done. Passage Tickts Sold. Insurance Written. Loans Nego L. CORNWELL, GEO, NAEVE, M. E. JONES, C. J. KEM President. V-Pres. Cashier. Ass't Ca Directors.—L Cornwell, Geo Naeve, Schwartz, Chas Tabor, PC Pres. FIRST NATIONAL BAN DENISON, IOWA. Capital and Surplus, Deposits, 5l8,675.tr Loans, 534,751.34 With our thirty years of expertence in the banking business and our large capital 3 and constantly increasing deposits we are able to take care of our customers at the lowest rates, Deposits received subject to be drawn at sight. Time certificates is-' sued drawtng 3 per cent, for six and four per cent, for twelve months. We make a' specialty of loaning money on cattle to be fed for market as well as individuals. Also' make first mortgage loans on improved farms at current rates. We sell lands, town lots, furnish abstracts of title and §ell steamship tickets for foreign Dorts. Our officers speak German, We solicit your patronage. Money to Loan on Long or Short ITATI0N HONEY AND TAR as a Throat and Lung Remedy and unless you get HONEY AND TAR you do not get the original and genuine. SCHtUIWIBERGER, Denison fow#. FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR. DO I Council Bluffs,! STEEL Fi 150 Styles Crawford County State Bar I The Best Security for Depositors DENISON, IOWA. $ This Bank is incorporated tinder the laws of tbe State of Iowa. cbe best eecurity to all depositors, not only to tbe amount of stock, bat jonal property of eaota share holder is holden to the amount of his share '3ss to the bank. Incorporated banks are under the control of the State, vno can at any time examine the business, and according to his riMS' ESTERBROOK STEEL PEN CO^'V^ITgl' Farm Loans' Per Cent I inv: SEARS MCHENRY, lipiM® $125,000. sr?i Time not risk 4.